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:
AA00014307:00204

Related Items

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


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Full Text
wJewish Floridi and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
oe8 Number 16
Hollywood, Florida Friday, August 26,1978
Price 35 Cents
[ission Participants Set
For Sept. 7 Departure
The 130 participants of the Jewish Federation of South
oward's Community Mission are making last-minute
^parations for the Sept. 7 departure to their Jewish homeland,
ording to Mission chairman Dr. Phil Levin.
Hying out of New York Thursday afternoon, the group will
,J in Jerusalem on Friday. They will tour Israel in their three
Bi-h named Chai, Shalom and Ruach. That evening, there will
a Kabbalat Shabbat at the Wall, followed by Shabbat dinner
1 an Oneg Shabbat.
. SATURDAY'S itinerary includes a walking tour of the Old
ky and Sunday's tours include the Mount of Olives, Mount
fcn, Hadassah Hospital, some new settlements and Mea
arim. which is one of the most religious areas in the world.
Sept. 11 and 12 includes scheduled tours in South
usalem: Masada and/or "Footsteps of the Bible," Beer
;ba. Hebron, Tombs of the Patriarchs, a visit to a UJA ab-
ption center, Malben and "The Social Gap."
Sept. 13 will be spent in Tiberias with a stop at a Kibbutz
1 dinner at the Sea of Galilee.
THE FINAL DAYS of the mission will be spent in Tel Aviv
I will include tours of the Golan Heights and Northern Sinai
Itlements.
A closing banquet will be held the evening of Sept. 17 and
ne members of the group will depart for their homes in
llywood.
Before returning to South Broward, other members will
jenA their trip to include additional days in Israel, or stop-
ers in London, Greece or other European countries.
Palestinian Camps Take
Brunt Of Israeli Attack
Israeli planes attacked two
Palestinian centers in Leba-
non Monday in retaliation for
Sunday's Palestinian grenade
and submachine-gun attack
on an Israeli airline bus in
London.
The retaliation attack
reportedly resulted in the
deaths of three guerrillas and
another 14 wounded. The
retaliation took place on the
Burj el Barajneh refugee camp
on the south side of Beirut,
the Palestinian Liberation
Organization said. The village
school in Damour, 11 miles
south of Beirut, also was
attacked, but there were no
injuries, the report said.
SUNDAY'S ATTACK killed
an Israeli stewardess and one
Palestinian attacker. Two other
stewardesses and seven British
bystanders were wounded. One of
the injured stewardesses was in
critical condition.
An Israeli army spokesman
said, "As a response to the
terrorist attack on the El Al bus
in London, Israeli aircraft at-
tacked two terrorist bases in
Lebanon."
Two jets strafed and rocketed
the refugee camp, a stronghold of
Dr. George Habash's Popular
Front for the Liberation of Pales-
tine; three others hit Damour,
witnesses reported.
PLO CHIEF Yasser Arafat or-
dered all civilians to evacuate
refugee and other areas inhabited
mostly by Palestinians.
The retaliation was the second
time this month the Israeli air
force struck within hours after a
Palestinian attack on Israeli
civilians. A guerrilla base in
southern Lebanon was hit Aug. 3
after a bomb explosion in a Tel
Aviv market killed a 71-year-old
man and wounded 49 people.
The attack apparently was an
attempt to disrupt the Camp
David summit meeting Sept. 5 of
Israeli Prime Minister Menachem
Begin with President Carter and
President Anwar Sadat of Egypt,
Israeli Transport Minister Meir
Amitsaid.
Three bombs were discovered
in public places in Israel Sunday,
two in Jerusalem and one in a bus
station in Ramlah, five miles
south of Tel Aviv. Police bomb
disposal experts took care of
them.
I4iiml Exchange
With Russia:
The Big Ripoff
Soviet Jewry Activist Calls For
Moving Olympics From Moscow
}> JONATHAN BRAUN
Lh United States, by
in an organized cultural
program with the
Union, undermining the
if human rights?
..i>wer, according to a
the.. fusion that nothing has
changed is bad," was how one
activist, Carl Gershman, put it in
the wake of the sentencing by a
Soviet court of Anatoly Shar-
ansky, a prominent Jewish dis-
sident, to 13 years in prison.
"ORGANIZED exchanges are
WORLD OF ART
|ing number of knowledge-
pbservers and human rights
ts, is an unqualified
Lnything that contributes to
meaningless in terms of really
improving people-to-people rela-
tions," said Gershman, who is
executive director of a small but
Continued on Page 16
"My calls to the Soviet Union
are not just for support, they are
for important information
gathering," reported Michael
Sherbourne at a recent meeting
called by the Soviet Jewry Com-
mittee of the Community
Relations Committee of the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward.
The meeting, held at the
Hollywood Branch of the Jewish
Community Centers of South
Florida, featured Sherbourne, a
native of London, England, and a
leader in Great Britain's move-
ment for Soviet Jewry. Sher-
bourne has made over 5,000 tele-
phone calls to the Soviet Union
and is well-known to activists in
Russia, Britain, the U.S., Israel
and Europe.
AS A source of information to
the free world, Sherbourne's con-
versations are unmatched for
Michael Sherbourne
mbw
accurate, up-to-date information.
Much of the recent trial of
Anatoly Sharansky was reported
through the phone conversation
of Sherbourne.
"I must have spent over 200
hours speaking with Anatoly
during the course of the last few
years. Most conversations were
well over an hour," reported
Sherbourne.
Perhaps the most disturbing
news of the evening involved the
Olympics, according to Sher-
bourne. He reports that notices
are being posted at Ovir (the
office that issues visas) ex-
plaining that because of the 1980
Olympics, and the influx of
Continued on Page 16
MOKMKMMWKMCM
RESOLUTION
Kaye
Salter
Ive Leaders Represent Federation
Prime Minister's Mission Aug. 27
ases Hornstein, Herbert D.
Frank Beckerman, Ben
and Executive Director
"er Kaye will represent the
h Federation of South
pard at the Prime Minister's
fon to Israel, Aug. 27-31.
Prime Minister's Mission
'bring top Jewish leaders
across the country together
for intensive meetings with
Israel's Prime Minister,
Menachem Begin.
Participants of this "vitally
important mission" will work
together for five days trying to
understand the problems and
needs facing Israel's people,
according to Salter, 1979 Com-
bined Jewish Appeal Israel
Emergency Fund campaign
chairman.
"The five-day Mission will
culminate with a private dinner
with Prime Minister Begin at the
Knesset, at which time those in
attendance will announce their
gifts for the 1979 CJA IEF cam-
paign. This will mark the official
opening of the 1979 campaign."
House-1268-Rep. Jack i.emp
Senate-519-Sen. Wendell Anderson
(House version; Senate text identical; emphasis NCSJ's)
Whereas the Government of the Soviet Union continues to
iemonstrate a disregard for basic human rights guaranteed by
he Helsinki accords and the Soviet Constitution;
Whereas the Government of the Soviet Union has failed to
indicate whether it intends to bar certain nations and news
organizations from the Olympic Games scheduled to be held in
Moscow in the summer of 1980;
Whereas the Government of the Soviet Union has failed to
irovide assurances to the world community that the 1980
Olympic Games will reflect the spirit of brotherhood and true
ompetition which characterizes the Olympic ideals: Now,
.herefore, be it
Resolved, That in view of the recent actions of the Govern-
ment of the Soviet Union in prosecuting political dissidents, its
failure to abide by the Helsinki accords, its attitudes and actions
toward members of the news media from the United States, and
the uncertainty of what its actions will be toward rep-
resentatives to the Olympic Games from Israel, Taiwan, and
certain other nations, it is the sense of the House of Rep-
resentatives that the United States Olympic Committee should
and is hereby requested to immediately take such measures as
may be necessary to have the International Olympic Committee
select a site for the 1980 summer Olympic Games outside the
Soviet Union.
Sec. 2. The Clerk of the House shall transmit a copy of this
resolution to the United States Olympic Committee and to the
International Olympic Committee.
MaB



Page 2
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar ofG
*
reater Hollywood

Fridy.Anguj
World Sephardi Federation President Nessim Gaon (left) greets Israel's Sephardi Chief
Rabbi Ovadia Yosef.
Headlines
Sephardim in Israel 2,800 Years
The World Sephardi Federation is a relatively
new member of the World Zionist Organization,
but Sephardim around the world are expressing
gratitude that the Sephardi and Oriental com-
munities they represent have been identified and
physically present in Israel throughout the last
2.800 years.
According to World Sephardi Federation
President Nessim Gaon. 'Sephardi Jews stayed
on in Jerusalem. Tiberias. Safed, and Hebron
after the destruction of the second Temple, and
throughout the centuries, the Jews from Syria,
Turkey. Iraq, Yugoslavia, Morocco, came to
Jerusalem to pray and end their days in the Holy
City."
Says Gaon: "For this reason, we Sephardim are
associated with Zionism throughout the ages."
These were followed by "reaction sessions"
marked by great personal involvement, in which
the participants grappled with such questions as
whether the Holocaust should ideally be a course
unto itself or be included in a general discussion
of genocide throughout history.
Albany civic leader Nathan M. Goldberg was
elected national commander of the Jewish War
Veterans at its 83rd annual national convention in
Chicago.
After attending Albany Law School of Union
University in New York, he received his degree of
Juris Doctor in 1949. In addition to practicing law
before both the New York and Federal Courts,
Goldberg is a Certified Public Accountant.
He joined the Jewish War Veterans after he
was honorably discharged from the Navy in 1966.
He soon became an officer of the Post and later
department commander. Goldberg was chairman
of the Foreign Affairs and Budget committees
and National Judge Advocate.
Despite the continuing debates in the United
Nations on the subject of human rights, "such
personal liberties as freedom of thought and
religion, of opinion and expression, of assembly
and association, and of emigration ... are under
increasing threat within the UN system," ac-
cording to a long-time observer of UN activities.
Sidney Liskofsky, program consultant to the
American Jewish Committee's Jacob Blaustein
Institute for the Advancement of Human Rights,
and program specialist on international
organizations in AJC's Foreign Affairs Depart-
ment, made his observations in an article in the
current issue of Worldview, a monthly magazine
published by the Council on Religion and Inter-
national Affairs. The July / August issue of the
magazine is devoted to "Human Rights and
Human Threats."
The UN's problems concerning human rights
stem from the fact that the Communists, together
with many Third World nations, seek to em-
phasize economic and social rights, and to
minimize political and civil rights, including
personal freedoms, Liskofsky writes.
A group of prominent lawyers has called upon
members of the American legal community to
recognize and take action against the gross
violations of human and legal rights taking place
in the Soviet Union.
In light of the recent trials of Soviet Jewish
dissidents, the group, which included two past
presidents of the Bar Association of the City of
New York and members of a recent delegation of
lawyers to the Soviet Union, addressed a special
session of the American Bar Association (ABA)
convention at the Hilton Hotel.
The seminar was sponsored by the ABA's
section on Individual Rights and Responsibilities
and the New York Legal Coalition for Soviet
Jewry. The Coalition is an affiliate of the Greater
New York Conference on Soviet Jewry.
A grant from the Hebrew Culture Foundation
will be used to establish a third-year Hebrew
language course in the Jewish Studies program at
San Jose State University, according to Dr.
Robert Levinson, history professor and Jewish
Studies program coordinator.
An interdisciplinary program, Jewish Studies
is now starting its fourth year at SJSU and has
attracted about 300 students per semester he
said.
Explaining that "we offer an undergraduate
minor upon completion of 18 units," Dr. Levinson
said "we have been drawing students from all
areas of the university and have had inquiries
from students and schools throughout the state "
He added that the three-year-old program has
also been gaining national recognition and
support.
The emotionally-charged issues surrounding
the teaching of the Holocaust in the schools
including how to convince some school leaders
that the Nazi horror should be mentioned in
history classes at all, were confronted at the first
Institute on Teaching the Holocaust, held this
summer at Yeshiva University in New York City
Twenty-eight participants met to acquire both
the historical background and the expertise to
develop concrete approaches tailored to their
varied students and communities.
An Episcopal priest, a Harvard graduate
j student, teachers from "inner city" and suburban
public high schools as well as from Jewish day
[schools, along with three Jewish communal
leaders, attended an intensive series of lectures by
experts on modern European and Jewish history
[ from Yeshiva, Harvard, Columbia and Lehigh
Universities and from the New York City and
Lawrence, N.Y. schools systems.
A bill signed by Gov. Hugh Carey, which will
become Uw on Aug. 20, mandates non-kosher
nursing homes, health-related facilities and old-
age homes through the state to provide kosher
food to patients on request.
Gov. Carey was praised by Rabbi Moshe
Sherer, executive president of Agudath Israel of
America, for "a major breakthrough in solving a
problem which has long plagued the families of
elderly religious Jewish men and women who
because of special circumstances, had been placed
in non-kosher institutions and could not receive
kosher food.
m5l mf T6' ^^ed in the Senate by Sen.
P-g FSfr & A9sl>lymen Howard
Lasher and Sheldon Silver, both New York Citv
Democrats, was signed by Gov. Carey on July 20
cs Chapter 486 of the laws of New York state
H-..7|
Dr. Solomon L. Levy has been appointed
director ol program of the National Sof
Co^en NCJWe"' Sfif. to ***"fita
^onen, NCJW s executive director.
Most recently he was instructor of Social
Welfare Policy and Services at the Rutrersl 1^
versity Graduate School of SocialWork
ructor fa American Government ZrZJZ.
University, and a Fellow of Temples CnTl.
the Study of Federalism. P *' for
Previously, Dr. Levy held the r*. ~,
StS Ad Z Temple Un-eraity Kchoo
of Social Administration, and, prior to that *
Community Social Service coordinator for ?!
Rebound Children and Youth Pmmn, ."
Children's Hospital of Phidelph^'" f the
^;i
Senator Stone Spon^w
Resolution Supporting \$n
Sen Richard Stone (D.. Fla.l
was one of six sponsors of a U.S.
Senate resolution that was added
to the International Security
\ssistance Act recently passed.
The resolution added to what is
commonly known as the
"Foreign Aid Bill" passed 87-0.
The resolution in its entirety
reads:
(al THE Congress finds that:
11 A lasting settlement of the
Anil) Israel conflict is vital to
I'nited States' national interests
Ms well as to the interests of the
states of the region;
2) Support for a strong and
secure Israel and the main-
tenance for this purpose of
Israel's effective defense capa-
bilities as essential to peace
remains a fundamental tenet of
United States foreign policy;
31 Direct, face-to-face nego-
tiations between Israel and
Egypt without pre-conditions is
an historic opening for peace, and
the support of such negotiations
by other moderate Arab states
can best promote a peace settle-
ment based on mutual con-
cessions and accommodations;
41 THE establishment of
secure, recognized and defensible
borders between l,rael J
neighbors wili N
hostilities; d,,c
5> Full, normalized
between Israel and u"
neighbors, facffl ".
inTj'1 uunsm' s*
and diplomatic relations ,
for peace. m*
lb) It is the *,.*,
Congress that the Govern!
T.J Td States 31
tinue to promote direct .
nations between 55
Kgypt and to encourage
Arab states to entering
tiations leadinK to pe^ '
with Israel; and that theul
States should be responsi".
Israels economic *,J
defense requirements indJS
the provision of additiaJJ
vanced aircraft, to n^ZJ
Israel s defense capability^
is essential to peace.
RELGO.INC
Rtligious I Gift Articlti
Israeli Arts Critri
Hebrew Books Judaiu
Papar Backs Records I Tim '
Open Sunday
1507 Washington Av Ml HUB]I
:i.-i:
ABE ALL
KINDS OF THRIFT SHOPS,]
AND
IM0
I..-.:
ABE OURS.
Anyone who has shopped here
knows that the Douglas Gardens
Hallandale Thrift Shop has just
about rewritten the book when it
comes to finding quality mer-
chandise at money-saving prices.
Particularly when it comes to one-
of-a-kind items that you'll
probably never find anyplace else.
In addition to quality, you'll
find a lot of quantity here. We
specialize in fine used furniture,
appliances, clothing, artifacts,
books, and all sorts of other
household items.
Consider, too, that the money
we take in from selling this
merchandise is used to buy vital
drugs and medical supplies for the
indigent residents of the Miami
Jewish Home & Hospital For The
Aged at Douglas Gardens, a non-
profit organization which is
supported by the Hollywood
Auxiliary.
There is no better place to purchase or to donate your
resalable Items. For free pick-up, call 981-8246 All donations
are tax deductible.
Jiiiiv.-s-Compk'tely
'"; :' '9-E
DOUGLAS GABDEHS HALLAHDALB
THBJFTSH0P
3149 W. Hallandale Beach Boulevard
12 blocks west of 1-96) Phone 981-8246
''"
' '..'.'27i11 Avi-m -/': :'' -__J
The Miami Jewish Home & Hospital For The Aged
Aaron Kravitz. President and chairman
Thrift Shop Committee
i-M-H


Iugu9t26,1978
The Jewish Fbridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 3
,ance Apologizes for Slur
.TA (JTA) Bert
Lj,0 resigned under fire
L as President Carter's
Hirector, apologized here
faegestion that "Jewish
fcof the press" might be
fetense media coverage of
[Arabs seeking invest-
I the United States.
made the comment
ewish ownership in an
L the Atlanta Journal -
\tion Magazine on Gaith
; a wealthy Saudi
financier who helped
Lance resolve a serious debt
problem by buying Lance's
National Bank of Georgia stock
for $2.4 million.
LANCE TOLD reporter Mar-
garet Shannon that multi-
national investments have been
"a strong part" of the American
economy for a long time.''
He added he understood the
concern developing from growing
Arab investment in American
enterprises but said "circum-
stances have changed" and that
"there is no special significance
tatement on Trial
Of Sharansky
lEODORE R. MANN,
nan. National Jewish
nmunity Relations
Advisory Council
contempt for human
nd due process of law
been vividly exposed
sentencing of Anatoly
Icy.
how which masqueraded
i\ was a savage mockery
of international stan-
[ justice, but of Soviet law
Sharansky was held in
for 17 months, was not
his own choice of counsel,
erials to prepare his own
and could call no wit-
No independent ob-
I let alone representatives
^forld press, were allowed
courtroom to witness
I Soviet despotism.
\ UNJUST sentence must
paled, and the Soviet
khould be called upon to
trists from all nations as
rs when the appeal is
Soviet regime evidently
red Sharansky a political
\>\ such magnitude that it
(linn to weather the odium
I condemnation for trying
a tijoire prominent in
Jewish movement and
I group t ry ing to monitor
ampliance with its treaty
Ions on human rights, he
lied protest. The Soviet
SILENT NO MORI
regime reckoned that his merely
being at large threatened to
expose the sham of its solemn
international undertakings and
its cynical use for political
purposes of anti-Semitism which
has served the regime well
throughout its history.
Recent years have seen a con-
certed effort to poison the minds
of the Soviet peoples against the
Jews, using every medium of
communication radio,
television, newspapers, maga-
zines, books, pamphlets to
reach even the remotest corners
of the Soviet Union. The Soviet
Union is also the world's prin-
cipal exporter of anti-Semitic
literature, poisoning minds in
much of the world outside,
especially Arab countries and the
Third World
People everywhere will feel the
utmost revulsion at what the
Soviet legal system has no so
blatantly shown itself to be.
masking injustice and punishing
the innocent.
Israel Tour Specialists 33
Go to Israel "Slmchas Torah"
Call "Brucha" Your Personal Escort
Departing Oct. 12 Deluxe Tour Meals Included
(All Special Group & Ordup Departures Handled Expertly)
ikylake Tours, Inc. 945-2222
18168 N.E. 19th Ave. N.M.B.
(not in Sky lake Mall But Around tne Corner)
Having A Party?
Majestic Productions
in show you how to turn your
irty or celebration into an Event!
Majestic will supply the
kusic you want to hear and dance to,
ke turntables, speakers and Disc Jockey
k continuous dancing and at a cost
fuch less than you would expect.
And, Majestic Productions
totally mobile. They can go anywhere
}u go. For additional information
id reservations, call
Majestic Productions, Inc.
751-6601
to the word "Arab." Then he
said, "I don't know whether all
the hurrah stems from the great
Jewish ownership of the press or
not."
After a two-hour meeting
Monday with Charles Witten-
stein, the Anti-Defamation
League's southern counsel and
civil rights director. Lance agreed
to clarify his remarks.
HE READ a statement last
night during his regular broad-
cast as a commentator for
WXIA-TV here in which he
rejected any statement "which
would inflame prejudice and will
continue to express my concern
about the way in which any
person is grouped or
stereotyped."
Lance added: "In my conver-
sation with the author of the
article we had talked in great
detail about foreign ownership of
American assets and I voiced
concern about our needs to
combat and overcome prejudice.
In the context of the con-
versation 1 did not perceive this
(Jewish ownership) to be an
offensive remark, and if to the
contrary my statement offended
anyone in any way whatsoever I
truly regret it.
"I SINCERELY hope that in
no way such a statement would
give encouragement to those who
might feel any prejudice toward
the Jewish people. It is neither
relevant nor constructive to talk
about the religious affiliation of
people in the media or any other
vocation or profession and that
was the point I was trying to
make."
Jewish Federation of South Broward's Women's Division
Shalom Committee members (from left) Wendy Benjamin,
Edna Jacobs, Doris Edelman and Barbara Rosenberg discuss
plans for upcoming Shalom reception, Monday, Sept. 4 at 8:30
p.m. at the home of Saul and Susan Singer, in Hollywood.
Shalom chairwoman is Susan Singer.
Punch No. 100
MEL ^ w%.
To Elect
Met GROSSMAN
Circuit Judge m.M.p*.*,*
Pol. Ad. Pd. by M. Block. Tr.
Celebrate '78 in
Israel
$
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18 Day* Oct. 16-Nov. 2
From Miami plus S3 U S. tax (Mr person Double occuponcy
Rates bosed on 40 person group
Include*: Deluxe Hotels, Breakfast daily, 8 days sightseeing
Group Air only Sol 4
For tmt.otww" Co*-
GLOBE TRAVEL
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561-40O1
Gait Sales, Inc., Registered Broker
Subject to Availability After September 23, 1978.


Page 4
The Jewish Floridian andShofarofGreater Hollywood
Krida
y.A
nfl
A New Tisha B'Av
Recently we celebrated Tisha B'Av, one of the most
anguish-filled dates in the history of the Jewish calendar.
It is in the spirit of commemorating this date and the
occasion that it recalls, the destruction of the Second
Temple, that we view the upcoming meeting between
Prime Minister Begin and President Sadat at Camp
David.
We can not conceive of a more perilous event and
more perilous consequences to emerge out of it. The
destiny of the Jewish people hangs in the very balance. In
our view. President Carter will not be presiding over peace
talks so much as over a kangaroo court.
President Sadat's position is crystal clear. His
decision to accept the Carter invitation was based on two
things: (1) to force Carter to impose his "solution" to the
Middle East dilemma on Israel; (2| to consolidate his
position in the Arab world which was initially shaken by
the Sadat trip to Jerusalem that is to say. which mis-
understood Sadat's purpose no less than Israel misunder-
stood it but which now sees Sadat as one of them again.
Peace was never Sadat's aim. Amputation was.
A Divided Israel
We consider the Sept. 5 summit in such bleak terms
because Israel is being painted into a corner by its own
shaken resolve. Admittedly, there has been no more
M nit ?,spokesm.an for the "ghts of Israel than Prime
Minister Begin in the 30-year history of the state.
This invites pride. But it also invites fear par-
ticularly among leaders of Israels previous Labor led
governments who seem all too quick these days to lay
,S de.st,n>' on 'he chopping block not only to assure
Israel s salvation as they see it. That would be excusable
,e-?Ur qUar'iel is With those leaders who ^m willing to
rendPWnrer the TPUtatin f ,Srael as a means "> of
kind 3.ifT degrOCe t0 the Bein Premiership. This
occasion "* '"" excusable on suc" perilous
And so. as the summit date nears. our hearts are
heavy not only because the fate of Israel hangs in the
theSnce"1 ^^ ** ''* f *** '-ael'hangs in
President Carter has already indicated that US
mterests in the Middle East, meaning oU will be a
prominent factor in his "brokers' roleat the Begm Sadaf
meeting. The die is cast. But it should be a "X Israel
that meets this new Tisha B'Av. not a divided Israel
Death of Pope Paul
VI in!-!? death f S distinKuish^ a leader as Pope Paul
\ l invites our sorrow. *^
There are those who repeatedly compare Paul to his
mus. also agree with Israels Ashkenazi Chef Rabbi
During his reign, the Pope also established contact
with Jewish political and intellectual leaders from Israel
and other nations. In addition to receiving Abba Eban and
other Israelis the Pontiff held an unprecedented meeting
with Prime Minister Golda Meir in January. 1973 the first
audience granted loan Israeli head of state.
r .uErens Iat* as last >'ear- PP Paul renounced all
he !^C effrtS Sffff amon J^s. SfSStt no
tfZ^JZFZZT* T^' ?adne9S for "the history id
suffering of the Jewish people ?
Requiescat in pace.
Seeing World Through Glass
"Jewish Floridian
JEWISH FLORIDIAN
^^a?SMOFAR OFORE*TE HOLLYWOOD
Hollywood Office 138 S Federal Hwy Suite 208 Dan... Fla MOW
FR^SHoS^ M- PLANT WB8S,Sam,. Fl. 33,32 Phon, 373^06
Editor and Publisher SUZANNE SHOCHET
Th* fiflfi Hgg"J>t *>' *'"".. The KMfcSST-* Ed,lor
Of The Merchandise Adverted In Irs Column.
Published Bl Weekly
Second Class Postage Paid at Danla. Fla 864000
EAST HAMPTON Dick
Cavett is appearing in per-
formance here. Also, he lives
here, and one can understand
why.
What attracted Scotl Fitz-
gerald to the North Shore, and
Serge Rachmaninoff and Walt
Whitman and John Dewey and
Kdward Steichen too. brings the
Cavetts and his ilk to the South.
It is peace and landscaped
beauty, the great mansions along
the shore, distant like the
weather-beaten building in a
lonely Wyeth. It is also money.
oodles of money that fashion the
honeypots of patronage toward
which the aesthetes, made or on
the make, buzz like bees in heat.
Leo
Mindlin
iihmI
the artist
audience,
in
MaroS
K.u,
if one can speak accurately of
bees being in heat.
STILL, the metaphor obtains:
|PViT0N6FO$;
ENTERING
^UD **NM0*
audience, and Wh7 4
beauty these day, (JH
* PyS. if not the t'l
mortality, the *b*a,J
mansions who, at T *f
heTKuesths^V
talent on the wing?*'
Even for a traveler^
Places far diSU!fc|
paradise, I would >'
5J I Wt to take L
distant view, sniffj^
bourgeois power aJjL
who ride its coatuils |
art big business hij
paper money beine K 1
'^e a chila ^"^a
against the laden wu,dLj
some old-style candy?!
came to Kawk if LJ|
moment, t observeT,*1
and the fawnedupon
I have already
Steichen, the ]
photographer whose irZj
Long Island and the Hm
was but momentary (!,
to Pans where, at the imjJ
century, he committed h
fuU-time to the camera udL
from painting, his first JI
become among the first |
workers in that form.
IT WAS on I/)ng IsLaad.J
too far from here, that he 1
his way among the >#uM
birches to make photonj
statements that still shin*
soul. And so, in the last Inj
I have hunted among
museums to see many of th
Steichen statements, as M
the work of Alfred St
Kdward Weston, Irving I,
Ansel Adams, Eliot Portai
new grouping of contra
young workers who are
anonymous to me.
The hunt was like a ua
into hell, when it should L_
been an ;is paradise of Ka-t llamptoii
II well mile relict.
I had hoped to escape I
Continued on Pigt II
Thoughts About Jewish Survival
The Jewish Floridian has absorbed th* Jewish Unit* < >. i .. ..
Member of the Jew.sh Te(e,r,ph,c Agency'wv'e'n Kh *SvS,^!l
wide News Service, National Editorial Association a.f- '.^ "
En9..,h-Jewh Newspapers, and th. Florida pVAs AsW. Al""'-on ol
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (localarea) One Y.ar-87.50. Out olTown Upon Request.
Friday. August 25.1978
Volume 8
22 AB 5738
Number 17
Before taking a well-deserved
break from columning for the
next few weeks, I was determined
t get off my chest some con-
tinuing concerns about Jewish
survival The earliest expression
in this column I extracted from a
bulging file on the subject, was
March 8. 1968:
"One of the things we Jews do
so well is complain. Whether it
was their hard life with the
Pharaohs or the softness of
modem suburban living, the
Jews have managed to be dis-
satisfied with their condition.
Maybe this is the secret of sur-
vival everyone has been
seeking." I wrote a decade ago.
The task of retrieval from the
file is one which, at this point is
more than I care to undertake
But 1 have the feeling that
picking the headings as they lie
Zh omly'and. sloppily) in the
folder will provide a good intro-
duction to a crisis theme which is
obviously not new and just as
obviously wont go away.
The one on top is a release from
the Jewish Defense League in
July in which the South Florida
JJJL director warned today that
every Jew must learn to shoot or
chance a repeat of the Holo-
caust. Next, from Polydoxy. the
journal of the Institute of
Creative Judaism, reporting on
i&,F.rM^r-iG"^'
'An invisible holocaust," the
leading article begins, "bringinK
American Jewry." It KOes nn t
list eight rnytL whiTTa^
contributed to creating the
mentality that has directed
American Jewry on the ruinous
course ,t has pursued." AmoZ
them: "The State of Israel ano
Russian Jewry are the on"y
Edward
n
endangered Jewish communities;
the very existence of the State of
Israel ensures the survival of
American Jewry; only Orthodox
Judaism will survive; in-
doctrinating and propagandizing
Jewish children in religious
schools, rather than educating
them, will keep them loyal all
their lives to the Jewish com-
munity.
From Reform Judaism of
January 1978. the headline
wf,hW9:. A" Enii>n* Species."
fn,mULw qUeStion mark And
s3LXl'ds'ream- statistics re-
vealed by Prof. Elihu Bergman
pL i > Hud Center tor
I opulation Studies which project
that in less than 100 yeirs 'the
numecTnJeWi8hJX>p,^tionwil1
MX* alTOw,ttre between
orerrnr^ "4,'(?00 ,Uttle chnce
caus?.rhereJ believe). And the
that fit. eW,9hu,nfertility- How
that fits in with Martin Marty's
S-Juy JUrna' inte^
inat Judamm is two generations
a*ay from statistical insie-
n.furance and knows it." I R
reviPhSPOl'S,Which' hve
revealed here, already hold that
ra!!!fXtiU;m -""a it was in the
random order I promised, honest
/(/,7Aa8rap'eceby Amy Stone of
it ThKaZmf that lK,re lhe
-P'acing .n:ahrriagema.y8
question Jewish socWf;.,aent,8ht:
worry about, and Jf*
federations, synagogues
community services fed
impact.'' Non-polemical,
couldn't resist matching itj
an article by Shirley Frank*
, appeared in that fine J
feminist magazine w
"Panic." and took W f*]
male community which is kr
hitting the old barefoot
pregnant' motif as if our'
lives depended on it.'
I find some scratchy
from a lecture by
Sklare, the prolific """I
Jewish sociology which f*-
the assets as well as theu
on the balance sheet of I
survival. Divorce, inter
financing of instituti
declining school populate J
among the problems.
Other notes, these *"'
source, but obviously r. 1
"Not subject to tranaauBJ
Transferring ethnicity i^
battle to depend on 11
great error." "No subsuM"1
being Gods witness, fori }
study of Judaism. involveni*J
community affairs sm
isolationism." "Groupi sur |
transcends personal fulfiun-M
It is appropriate to do*'
compendium with ,vl^,.
posite to that implicit in U> f
call to arms. In a recent ifj
American Jewry's best i
Moment, Jacob Neusner
that "So we are told *e'TJ
Jewish not because wo
called us into being but
to spite Hitler. A more V
argument has never b* f
forth onto the stage ol .
thought, a more 'e^T^l
more destructive concejWT
the wellsprings of Jiw^fj
never been drawn b
people's eyes."


August 25,1978
mtation Methods Taught
\o Mission Participants
Ben Salter, 1979 Combined
Jewish Appeal Israel Emer-
gency Fund campaign chairman
said the case study method was
"extremely effective and excit-
ing. "
*
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 5
an Schiffman, director of
and development for
j a session in solicitation
and techniques for the
Federation of South
Campaign Cabinet
nmunity Mission partici-
icently at the Federation
nan, who is a professor
Ivational Research De-
nt at Adelphi University,
Ihe session with a group
; program to ease ten-
deal directly with the
f\- of why the men and
fare participating in the
and why they are
[ in the campaign.
ER COMPILING profiles
bible objection* that may
countered. the group
aied in a mock solici-
iCWedduiq
Gross-Schackne
"This building upon the
foundation for solid community
campaign techniques will serve
our community for a long time to
come,'' he added.
SALTER SAID he feels that in
order to meet community needs,
there must be an involvement of
more people who are concerned
with elevating the quality of
Jewish life.
"For this goal to be achieved,
our community's campaign must
be a success. We have the poten-
tial and are eager to learn more
about the techniques involved,"
he explained.
\tional Council of Jewish
romen to Sponsor Rally
Rational Council of Jewish
Hills section, is spon-
a non-partisan Rally
The Candidates. Wed-
Sept. *>. from 9 a.m. to
[m. at Temple Solel.
RALLY is being sup-
Ihv the Jewish Federation
Vh Broward's Women's
explained Esther
Women's Division pres-
lrs. Gordon said she joins
presidents Ronnie Van
and Mara (iiulanti in
all Hollywood Jewish
s group members to
|the rally.
Krant explained, "The
rill give us a wonderful
uiity for voter education
rislator education at the
lime. While each woman
aintain her own personal
and her organizational
If, together we will make a
ent about our deter-
bn us Jewish women to be
U voters and to affect
lion in our state."
lidates for the offices of
Dr. federal congressional
-tate Senate, state
and school board have
Ivited to speak.
sponsors of the rally are
nerican Jewish Congress,
I the leadership of Sylvia
lom Hadassah To
Id First Meeting
(Tuesday, Sept. 5. Shalom
of Hollywood Hadassah
[ild its first meeting of the
si Washington Federal
fig, 450 N. Park Road, at
lident Ruth Greenspan will
P Guest speaker will be
[Paul Katz of Temple Sinai.
[retained Rabbi
)ung, Dynamic
available
|igh Holy Days
fd/or Weekends
call evenings
[305) 966-0661
[Id Oriental Rugs
WANTED
[Highest Cash Paid
Aghakhan & Sons
(o( New York)
Dade 576-5741
froward 467-1717
Hagler and Judy Schwartz, and
Hadassah. under the leadership
of Hollywood chapter president
Leona Hrauser. and Sabra-
Scopus group president Evelyn
Wilpon.
Marcy Dale Gross and Joel Ira Schackne were
married Saturday, Aug. 19, at Temple Sinai in
Hollywood, by Rabbi Paul M. Katz.
The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Victor Gross of Chicago, 111., formerly of Holly-
wood. She is a graduate of the University of
South Florida with a bachelor of arts in mass
communications, and a masters candidate in
business administration at Florida International
University. She is public relations director for the
Jewish Federation of South Broward.
The groom is the son of Dr. and Mrs. Henry
Schackne of Cleveland Heights, Ohio. He received
bachelor degrees in business administration and
education from Kent State University and a
masters degree in business administration from
the University of Miami. He is an itinerant
resource teacher for gifted students in Dade
County.
Attendants included the bride's sisters as
matrons of honor, Randy Blackburn of Pembroke
Pines and Wendy Ludwig of St. Louis, Mo.
Bridesmaid was Marilyn Schecter of Gaithers-
burg, Md. The bride's niece, Amanda Ludwig,
was flower girl. The groom's best man was Andy
Travis of Hollywood, and Harry Ehrlkh of
Orlando and Richard Blackburn of Pembroke
Pines were ushers.
A reception followed the ceremony at Holly-
wood Beach Country Club.
The couple will honeymoon in St. Thomas for a
Vi week.
1
Mrs. Joel Schackne
1978 H J. Reynold* Tobicco
IIGH1S 13 mg ur .0 9 mg mcoiine. UGH! 100'$ 13 mg "lr". 10 mg mcoime av pel cigatetlt. f!C Repon MAY 78


Page 6
The Jewish Floridian and ShofarofGreater Hollywood
Frid.
y.Ai
"I*.
'Lemon Popsicle' Tells Tale of Tel Aviv High Kid
By LARRY PRICE
Lemon Popsicle is a film about
high school kids in Tel Aviv
during the late 1950's. It is a love
story and has aroused con-'-
troversy because it i sexy and
has beenciilli'd the Israeli version
of American Graffiti.
Benzi (Yiftach Katzur) is the
17-year-old who hangs out in the
:<'am parlor with his two
chums, chubby Yudela (Zachi
Narl and suave, handsome Momo
(Jonathan Segal).
The boys wear their hair
greased and slicked back, shirts
open to the waist and collars up
as they talk about which giro
"do" and which "don't.' and
what they'd do if the* ><>uld.
THE TROUBLE begins when
Ben/i falls Co >. >.*iri in
town. Nili (Anal At i Nili is
not interested in him. how I
and falls for Momo instead, who
seduces her and makes her preg-
nant. He cruellv abandons her
one
Susan Panoff
Time for Exotic
Summer Reading
By the Rivers of Babylon. By Nelson DeMille. New York:
Harcourt, Brace Jovanovich, 391 pp., $10.
SUMMER IS the time for exotic, adventuresome and
often violent fiction. Hang on to your beach hats as
DeMille flies you to the deserts of Iraq and the ancient
rums of Babylon. You must fly on Concorde 02, because
Concorde 01 will be blown to bits. But only one person
knows that and he is a coconspirator in murder, lu-
rking and terrorism.
The spy gets his, but not before a small band of
jated, cultured men and women must rely on their
animal impulses to survive the terror of siege warfare.
Vuite simply: a Palestinian terrorist organization hijacks
two si aeD Concorde jets carrying 100 Israeli leaders and
a\" headed for the most significant peace talks to
dat. L.-i Arab leaders. The Israelis are able to catch the
enemy off guard long enough to set up a self-created
Masada when they reach their destination.
Vi flAT ENSUES is a military and psychological
bi,'-... >.-tween the outnumbered Israelis, led by Jacob
head of El Al security, and their Palestinian
atiacKers. war orphans trained as guerrillas since child-
hood, led by Ahmed Rish. a ruthless, psychotic terrorist
whose one obsession is the destruction of Israel.
Complex individual stories begin to develop a
personal score to be settled between Hausner and Rish
Hausner and a lady delegate must confront their love-hate
relationship, and Hausner must defend his leadership
position in a power struggle among the Israeli govern-
ment s most powerful men.
There are undercurrents too numerous to mention
(even a long-lost community of Iraqi Jews who refuse to
go to Israel), but DeMille fashions them in a smoothly
flowing, fast-moving package.
THIS BOOK is rated R. There are several torture
scenes brutal enough to bring out the airsickness bag and
others which when left to the imagination, produce the
same result. However they are an integral part of what
the world has come to know as vicious terrorist behavior.
Donf miss this exciting and compelling novel You'll
want to read it before you see the movie.
30 Zionist Landmarks: Thirty Documents from the
Central Zionist Archives. Jerusalem: World Zionist
Organization, 85 pp., large format paperback.
ON THE occasion of the thirtieth anniversary of the
t w2JmSSit fogfrfo H*Vnit. Publishing house of
the World Zionist Organization, is presenting a collection
2 their most important archives which chronicle the
history of the Zionist movement and conclude with the
Proclamation of the State of Israel.
Beginning with the statutes of the BILU movement
which aimed at the spiritual and national revival of Ereu
Yisroel, these documents include letters, resolution drafts
memorandums, and personal accounts of those events
which contributed to the creation of the State of Israel.
IN MANY cases, the documents are in Hebrew
French or German, but each item is translated into
English and accompanied by explanatory notes This
volume is also prepared for the Hebrew reader as a
complete description of each item is included in Hebrew.
This is a fascinating teaching tool as well
complete source book for one's personal library.
as
while love-struck Benzi secures
the money for the abortion
DURING ALL of this, the
three hovs explore their teenage
-sion with the den my
In hilarou- adventure*
man
and
. ,u-i after anything in a
skirt v
Boaz Davidson the writer-di-
rector who works frequently for
Menachem Golan on Israeli fea-
tures, could have ended the film
differently, by letting the nice
guy Benzi win the woman he
idealizes
But, by adding realism to the
story, he develops its drama and
touches a more poignant note, At
the 9ame time, he manages to
evoke the period realistically, ex-
ploring sexual attitudes among
teenagers, and recreates the at-
mosphere of Israel of the late
1950's.
THE MUSIC which runs
through the film is pure nostalgia
of days gone by: Chubby
Checker, The Rondel'ls. and Elvis
forming a constant backdrop for
the action. The music fits and the
story works not as well, per-
haps as in American Graffiti, but
well enough to make for a thor-
oughly enjoyable film.
All's well that ends well, and
the film does end well, providing
Menachem Golan, the king of the
Israeli cinema, with another hit
and bringing two new young
stars to the fore. Yiftach Katzur
is obviously a talented young
actor and Jonathen Segal might
well become the heart throb of
Israeli films for the next decade.
Because of the nudity scenes,
I the film is rated adults only. But
1 the moral of the story is a good
i old-fashioned one that love
should be valued above sex and
cheap thrills.
Jewish Week
Support the 1978
Combined Jewish
Appeal Israel
Emergency Fund...
Jewish Federation
of South Broward.
S

Yiftach Katzur comforts Anat A Umon in "Lemon P0D.
,;
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August 25,1978
The Jewish Floridian and S ho far of Greater Hollywood
Page 7
hristian World's Indifference
finals on what he. termed "a new
tragic problem fof the world."
SURPRISINGLY, during a
meeting with the press corps,
Sarkis' spokesman Tueni
_jly.jgjwed.the situation
i The north where'the Syrians
are massacring Lebanese
Christians. It was the south that
troubled him.
meaning witii urc pirao wfof---------- .
1 17* J.T-jC 1 CIl 1 i 1 Sarkis' spokesman Tueni troubled him.
ebanOIl S t aithful Slaughtered State Dep't Warns Israel Against
y DAVID HOROWITZ
LiTED NATIONS A
|Arab correspondent here at
JN serving Arab media in
Middle East, including
Li, and who is a co-officer
[this writer in the UN cor-
indents Association, has
Id it incredulous that
Itian nations and most of
/leaders could have been so
lus as to have blinded them-
es to the genocide being com-
Ld by the Syrians against the
fcnese Christian community,
nd not a voice has been raised
in this world organization,
one single voice was heard
hat of Prime Minister Mena-
Begin through the Israeli
on.
Le young, dynamic Arab cor-
hondent was so deeply
Jurbed by a leading editorial
|had read in the Christian
\nce Monitor, a publication he
hgh would naturally stand by
o-religionists, that he lost no
in cabling his newspapers
following which he had
ved the writer:
SHE Christian Science
\ilor, which is well known for
strong Christian orientation,
fcy strongly criticized
Bnon's Christian community,
ling on them the respon-
pty for the development of
Ix-banese crisis into uncon-
ed proportions.
. ITS editorial, the paper
. that it has inevitably come
Ihe conclusion that the civil
(could have been avoided if
-Christian community had had
foresight and the Christianity
\hare power with the more
herous Muslims.' The paper
blasted the Lebanese
-stians for demanding with-
Lal of the Syrians and the
it ion of Lebanon into
pslian and Moslem zones.'
lie Arab reporter should have
vn that the Monitor, while
official publication of the
Uian Science religion, has
bed into a commercial enter-
not always so friendly to
I. in fact, critical of its
cies.
But a true Christian voice was
heard last week not from any
of the delegates here at the UN.
It came from Dr. David Hyatt, a
Catholic, in the form of a sharp
communication sent to Secretary-
General Kurt Waldheim.
DR. HYATT, president of both
the National and International
Council of Christians and Jews,
confronted the UN Chief and the
world with this challenge:
"The killing and slaughter by
the Moslem so-called 'peace-
keeping' force has now assumed
genocidal proportions in. its
actions against Lebanese
Christians, and the fratricidal
warfare between the differing
Christian groups is equally
disturbing.
"As President of the National
Conference of Christians and
Jews, which represents the top
business, labor, civic and govern-
mental leadership of the United
States, and as president-elect of
the International Council of
Christians and Jews, rep-
resenting peoples from 15
member nations, I speak for
thousands of Americans and
other dedicated people through-
out the world who care deeply
*bout the preservation of human
rights in the world community.
As a concerned Christian, I am
personally heartsick over the
current plight in Lebanon.
"I AM shocked by the failure
of the UN Security Council to
take censorious action against
the government of Syria for its
aggressive, brutal and genocidal
treatment of Lebanese Christians
"The Municipal Bond People'
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95
. Clearly this is a crisis that
should be of the highest concern
to the Security Council... I call
upon you and your staff to take
the necessary steps required to
convene a special meeting of the
UN Security Council to bring the
Syrian government to account for
its reckless, dangerous and mur-
derous actions."
Prime Minister Begin's voice,
however, was a plea, a call to the
conscience of mankind. "I call
upon the attention of all
Christian nations," he declared.
"I call upon you; help them, for
God's sake. What will become of
our era? An era of massacre,
repeated massacre? First, six
million Jews were massacred in
Europe. Then there was a
massacre in Biafra. Nothing was
done. Now there is a massacre in
Cambodia and in Vietnam
nobody is doing anything .
"My plea is urgent," Begin
continued, "and to all free
nations. Pay heed to what is hap-
pening in Lebanon."
"Pay heed to what is hap-
pening in Lebanon," indeed. The
real tragedy of the situation was
brought home here at the UN last
week when President Elias
Sarkis' envoy, Ambassador to
the UN Ghassan Tueni, was
hurriedly flown to this head-
quarters to confer with UN of-
Supporting Christian Militia
WASHINGTON -
The State Department continued
to warn Israel against supporting
the Christian militia in Lebanon
and lashed out at the militia for
resisting Lebanese army at-
tempts to take over Christian
strongholds.
The Administration did not
criticize the Syrian "peace-keep-
ing" army's continued artillery
and rocket fire against Christian
areas in Beirut, which has
brought an overwhelmingly sup-
ported resolution in the House of
Representatives to cut off foreign
aid to Syria.
A STATE Department
spokesman, Thomas Reston, said
"obviously" the Department had
seen reports that Israel is sup-
plying weapons to the Lebanese
Christians.
"We would be concerned about
the introduction of new arms in
Lebanon," Reston said, because
that would "work against the
defusing" of the fighting.
Reston said that "a short time
ago," an Israeli "representative"
had given the U.S. assurances
that Israel would not transfer
American origin military equip-
ment "without specific approval"
to the Christians and added that
I "we have no doubt Israel is
keeping its assurances." Reston
did not identify the "represen-
tative."
ion Salter
Post Hosle Shopping Center
4525 Shor.don Si Hollywood, Fla
Phone 961 6998
Jack L. Bockol
Helen Bram
Sol Entin
Dr. Charles Friedman
Bernard Goldstein
Al Hess
and your neighbors
Support
MEL GROSSMAN
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Page 8
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Frida
y.
Auflt25i
SUMMERTIME IS FRESH PRODUCE TIME! SELECT
FROM A VARIETY OF LUSCIOUS FRUITS VEGETABLES
MOST COME LOOSE SO YOU CAN PICK YOUR OWN .
HALF
IS.
1
<
U.S. 1-All PURPOSE
White
White AAa\ i
Potatoes Dajgr \ 1
tMMERTIME IS LIME TIME ~ ~-^L
SERVICE APPETIZER DIPT.
AVAIIAIIE ONK AT STORES HAVING APPITIIIR
COUNTER IUNCM MIAT I CHEESE SUCED TO ORDER
Mo$6Jf S COOKED
Corned Beef
Hit.uo \ iono r%f\
Liverwurst u OT
itiSHii madi coil haw poiajo ot _^
Macaroni Salad 69*
IIKI lOIIH PlC.ll NO PIMINtO lOAf O*
German Bologna "'89*
KM ^ CATIIING WMIII MIAI '.aT*...
Turkey Breast
WISCONSIN COtOtIO OB WHIII
American Cheese
MI..IV. NATIONAl IONC t>m O.
_ h,i SI 19
Bologna u I
MAI
I
'. 89
LIT MS PlIHT TOUR
SHINIER MCMORIcS
ii i coiCHi punt
mm m<
K> up coiot punt
"UK ....... $4 01
I'll, ncimii
COIT list AT
PAHTtr moi
A
Fla.Liit.es 10/39*
FIRM RIPE (SALAD SIZE)
Tomatoes 6 49
Full of Juice & Flavor
NECTARINES
NOZIN SUFOdj
OIK I UOIIIm
Grouper S
CRISP AND CRUNCHY
CeleryHEms2 79
o TM( UAtON
Carolina Yarns.................. i.39c
IICIUINT QUAUIT ACORN Ol
Butternut Squash .23'
lownis
Cole Slaw S3 39*
I SM ANO Ml M MICHIGAN
Carrots 2 .:059*
WAIMN >AIMI IOW CAl. AT D VAIIITllI
i
ZESTFUl FLAVOR WESTERN
Endive or
Escarole
WW HEAD
CRISP AND TENDER
Green
Cabbage
Salad Dressing
II-OI
Tnl
89
PRICES EFFECTIVE THURS. AUG 24 THRU WED. AUG. 30
AT All STORES FROM FT PIERCE TO KEY WEST.
HouMwon
torn of rid
Wt.k;
XCAUOli
iLiimi
IRISH CU
$099
uo'
* OH
nsnet
N0TVKH
MACHIIOfxj
FRESH Vi
LOW FAT
Les Cal
Cottage Cheese
^89^
PANTRY PRIDE COLORED
American
Singles
AMERICAN KOSHER MIDGET
Salami or
Bologna
~M55
KG.
PANTIV PRIDE
FINT CONT
Delicious
Sour Cream
59
ASSORTED FLAVORS
Les Cal a
Yogurt 4
S OI
CUPS
99
FRESH BAKED GOODS
MEYER'S SOUR DOUGH OR
U.SM
^CHOTCEJ
I ANN
Macaroni ..
Potato Salad
CU
69
English
Muffins
3#1
PKGS
OF 6
'""' IOO\ WHOU W.I.I OI
Farm Bread It" 39*
PANT.T ..101 NIW< iMP.Ovloi
Peach Pie 7.o'*l39
*ie m. owe Own ovsms
OVIN AIT CHOOSI TOUt A vnirn
Pound Cakes SS 99*
.11 VII ClfMI limn ...
Donuts r~ v*m o7f, c39*
Atxirs
Kaiser Rolls o"63*
CINNAMON PtCAM tWIIlJ Ot
Coconut Twirls 2 ""89*
PANTtT (ID! All NATUftAl CIIAMID
Cottage Cheese ^.'99*
SIAITIST TASTT
Buttermilk 04.i'79*
aiio.tid iiavoii IMTtri
Yogurt 3 c,0.',99*
TIM.TH WHI..ID
Cream Cheese cu'89*
K.AIT MAIi lOH
Parkay Bowl ..71*
MA201A COIN Oil IN QUA.II.s
Margarine J 79*
English Muffins ?.n'39*
LIISHMANN 1 COIN Oil IN OTI1
Margarine lil 85*
WHOll 1.IA.1 CHI.l iwill 4 lOu.
Claussen's Pickles... $1 *
IAHN S SANDWICH
Spread fig 39*
OSCAR MATH
Braunschweiger 2 69*
FRESH VAUEYUSOAI
Underblade
Steak Boned
01 J
.ANI.t PliDI HAIO OI
Genoa Salami %l 79*
PANTIr HIM MM o
Party Pak M79
Franks or Knocks ;iJ$l49
All Beef Franks _t*$1Ji
.ANIIt >IM
Pretzels
FUkNTATIOM >idi
Sweet Relish
Html
Kosher Dills
OPIN Fit IIOU.AI Ol SAIO.I
Barbeque Sauce -a
KMFt CMHNKS HOT Ol COID
Foam Cups
WNItt
1 5* Paper Plates
ICM 1 CMKIIN
Breast Slices SS 99*
fiastk foiu ifoonj oi ro iom ,
Spoons & Knives '<
CHINtT qq
Luncheon PloteMJ
CHINIl l>e
Dinner Plates*
NATUI All CAIIONATID ]W,i
Perrier Water .*
ttOMir UMOM IUM Ol O.ANM
Gatorade
I. HI r .1 ACM 01 ^ji
Pear Nectars-----*
"' IT*
Fruits for Salad- "
.III- MIIIO ,01
Vegetables
1M1|
Peas & Carrots
iXlJ
l1
l^,
Cut Beets "(*
WBtOMT WATCHERS jgC|
_ BONUS
Sweetener w>x
kNOUT ,J5 II
Pre Wash
iO
ii
ON|
I COUPON
I PW
I PlllON
THI AMOUNT 4-OV."""'*1' \
OJOUCTIOIOMIIC"'] |(
WE RESERVE THE RIGHT
*>-~~-~.~.~.ZZZ2~Z~::ni I
I I


t 26.1978
The Jewish Fbridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
BUY ONE,
GET ONE...
WITH THESE COUPONS AND A $7 MOM r>. ^.r
*vn ..... -TO* 0L "D",0" MO "CLUDING CIGARETTES.
? E OR ALl COUPONS W
ORDER OR MORE. EXCLUDING
g save $436
V UP TO... M^
THE SAME
lY ONE
It one
I ROLL PKG.
DELTA
IPER TOWELS
i PKG WITH THIS COUPON AND
MOM (XCIUDINC CIGARETTES.
US AUC M thru WED.. AUG. 10
Page 9

ki .in torn
[S ............
$3
49
F.I5M v.uir u $ CMOICI
Beef for Stew i.$l
59
ISM VAUlY u.. CMOICI Illl CHUM
Shoulder Steak
FIA. OR SHIPPED
PREMIUM
i.ish vftiur u.t. cmoici
Beef Brisket
. POINT HALF I
.M
59
. t,..L C. ._.__ ^O^ FIISH V.U1T U S CMOlCI illl CMUCK
, $199 Fresh Fryers O* 7.Bone Stealc w s]
09
CHUCK
ft*.
ri.';. ..
FRESH VALLEY USDA CHOICE
Beef Chuck
Blade Roast
TcHOICfT
[~FRESH VAUEY USDA CMOICI REEF ROUND
Bottom
Round Roast
FLA. OR SHIPPED PREMIUM
FRESH
Lots of
Chicken
FROZEN NEW ZEALAND
SPRING LAMB
Lamb Shldr.
Blade Chops
i J 1REAST QTRS.
W/RACKS 3 LEG
QTRS. W/RACKS
3 GI11ET PKGS
LA SHIPPIDFIIMIUM HIVH
Fryer Ports............
LAMB SHLDR.
ARM CHOPS
1.J91B.
FRESH VALLEY USDA CHOICE
Beef Rib
Steak gttU5
2Af1M
REGULAR OR MINT
Crest
V Toothpaste
7-OZ.
TUBE
MIRACLI WHIM
33 Super Cleaner
M-ozSl 98
... in
MAXIM FRIIZI DIIID
Instant Coffee
t ALSTON PUtlNA
Kitten Chow ,,.o.'69<
|PRIDE FROZEN
Beans
39*
tans
2">OI $
picas.
iooj ">Q<
.........mm. wtp
pOlIN
H Broccoli ?.o' 39<
|, PRICE REDUCTION
ON ANY ITEM
11 iRJj DiDucTiViioMti'&7ii'c"l
11 |**Z IOIKS
! jcou"pL "!
I J'AGWTTI OI
I' I
1/ \ooj*. w
PANTIT PRIM ROIIM
ASSrO VAIHIMt
Pot Pies
PANTtY P.IO. NIOIIN |(M)j
Peas................................................
MOW AID JOMNJO~ Kl CRIAM O.
Sherbet eom.W
pippuwat (arm pioiin jii0I q q <
Apple Turnovers ot
imo froiin tiiMMRRr "*lAQ<
.!*'
Waffles
We RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES. NONE SOLD TO DEALERS NOT RESPONSIUE FOR TYPOGRAPHICAl ERRORS
REFRESHING
Olympia
Beer 6
PACK*
12-OZ.^
CANS
1
PANTRY PRIDE STUFFED
MANZANIILA
Bucket
Olivet
sv.-oz.
JAR
69'
J


Page 10
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
What Happened?: On Recalling How it Was Last Time
Carter, Begin Had a Deep and Genuine Friendship
NEW YORK (JTA) A
new stage in the relationship
between Israel and the United
States, "an unwritten alliance,''
was established last week during
the meetings between President
Carter and Prime Minister
Menachem Begin of Israel. In
addition, a deep and genuine
friendship and respect was
welded between the two chief
executives that went beyond
surface appearances.
This assessment was offered
here by a senior Israeli source
during a 90-minute question and
answer working breakfast with a
number of newspaper, television,
radio and magazine editors last
Friday. I
THE SOURCE stressed!
several times that the optimism
exuded by Begin about future
U.S.-Israel relations and the
possibility of moving toward a
Geneva peace conference was not
the result of euphoria on the
Prime Minister's part, following
his round of talks with Carter nor
from the need to score
propaganda points either in
Israel or the Arab world.
Begin's optimism, the source
said, was based on genuine ac-
complishments and the very real
"good feelings" that were
established between Carter and
Begin during their five hours of
talks last Tuesday and Wed-
nesday. Carter, the source noted,
felt warmly disposed toward
Begin after reading his book. The
Revolt, which details the events
in the life of the former Irgun
leader from the time of his im-
prisonment in a Soviet labor
camp in Siberia in 1940 to the
birth of the Jewish State.
came away feeling that Carter
was a person of "extraordinary
intelligence, capability, with a
keen, quick grasp of essentials
and able to make far-reaching
decisions."
THE TWO discussed all the
substantial issues affecting steps
toward a peace conference and
eventual peace, including the
West Bank and the Palestinian
issue. "They reached a measure
of agreement but differences
remain," the source observed.
"Differences cannot be fully
resolved in two days. But they
agreed to express differences
amicably."
The source observed that the
friendship between Israel and the
U.S. is now rooted not only in the
friendship between the President
and the Prime Minister but what
he termed Israel's contribution to
United States national security.
The source said Begin had given
Carter information pertaining to
Soviet weaponry which was
gleaned from that left behind by
the Arab armies from time to
time when they attacked Israel.
Much of this weaponry had been
deployed by the Arabs and
abandoned by them when they
retreated.
Begin and Carter, the source
noted, related to each other in
"complete candor" and parted
"in great understanding." Carter
impressed Begin "as a man with
heart, a good heart" and Begin
The source stressed that the
policy of the Israeli government
under Begin, unlike that under
the Labor Party, is not to con-
tinue to rely on the U.S. as a big
brother helping its small sibling.
What Begin established in his
meetings with Carter, the source
explained, could be termed an
"unwritten alliance, bilateral
help, reciprocity." Underscoring
this point, he stated,
"Reciprocity is the key element
between Israel and the United
States. Israel does not want
unilateral help given by a
powerful nation to a small one.
Israel wants mutuality."
PURSUING THE basis for
Temple Sinai Elects New Cantor
Cantor Naftaly A. Linkovsky
has been elected cantor at Temple
Sinai of Hollywood, according to
action taken by the board of
governors.
Cantor Linkovsky was born in
Edinitz, Bessarabia, which was
part of Rumania. From the age of
five until he was twelve he began
his professional training as a
cantor by attending the com-
munity Hebrew School in
Edinitz. At the age of twelve he
entered the Theological Seminary
in Kishinoff, Bessarabia.
Cantor Linkovsky arrived in
Israel in May. 1971. and was
appointed head cantor in a syna-
gogue in Cholon, a suburb of Tel
Aviv. He was there until July of
1972 when he migrated to the
United States and was cantor at
a synagogue in Columbus, Ohio,
for more than five years.
During a visit to Israel in
January, 1977, Cantor Linkovsky
had the opportunity to lead
Sabbath prayers at Rothschild
Synagogue in Tel Aviv.
GRAND OPENING
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Begins optimism, one editor
asked how this was possible since
neither Israel nor the Arabs have
basically changed their views on
substantial issues. The source
noted some moves recently taken
by Egypt to help improve the
atmosphere as a further basis for
optimism.
One example cited was Egypt's
move earlier this month to with-
draw some 4,000 troops from
Sinai placed there in excess of the
number agreed to in the Sinai
accord. Although this followed
Israel's complaints to the United
Nations Emergency Force,
Egypt pulled back these ad-
ditional forces "without any
condition," he said. Another
example was Egypt returning,
with full military honors, the
remains of 19 Israeli soldiers who
had been killed in the Yom
Kippur War, also "without any
conditions. In Both cases, Egypt
did not ask what it would receive
in return," the source said.
Asked what Israel meant by
going to the Geneva talks
without "preconditions" and
whether this includes discussing
the future of the West Bank and
Jerusalem, the source affirmed
that Israel wants to go to Geneva
"with a clean state. Everything
will be brought to Geneva, in-
cluding Jerusalem."
ISRAEL, he said, wants direct
negotiations with its neighbors;
it does not want to come to
Geneva with commitments that
it must discuss specific issues
because the Arab governments
insist that ihese are the issues to
be discussed. "This is a pre-
condition." he said. "Israel's
view is that there be no prior
commitment on what to discuss.
It is not permissible, as far as
Israel is concerned, for the Arabs
to ask the United States to
pressure us to accept their
demands before we sit down to
talk."
MM
To emphasize the plight of Israers poiituu,
David come Sept. 5. we reprint this new acca, ,"''
the last time Prime Minister Begin and Pr a^
met. The optimism of both men is apparent Ci
count. And there is repeated reference to tL'" "V
friendship they enjoyed. Times have changed
wmmmmHtmmmmmmmmmmmmmm
?uired- the sourc.
Pt.ence.andlsrj
rhe very wish to nJj
sit around the wo* U&1
each other may *?
derstanding on boK
said "What is SM
shooting nor shouting '
WOULD ISRAEL,
member of the hi
Liberation OrgamW*
of an Arab fcfcZJ
source replied thititrZF
whether that person^]
by Israel to beaPLOi
There would be no obj
Palestinian Arab being,,
of the Jordanian
because Jordan is a "L
country with which TL
peace. But if the per*,,
well-known PL0 membn.1
would oppose him b
PLO stands for
destruction."

For example, he said, if Israel
should say to President Anwar
Sadat of Egypt that he must
accept Israel's position on
Jerusalem before the conference
begins, that is a pre-condition.
"Israel, of course, has a position
on Jerusalem, but Israel will not
present that position as a con-
dition for discussion. In fact,
Begin has asked for a political
truce until the Geneva conference
is reconvened."
What if the Geneva talks fail?
he was asked. Wouldn't the
frustration arising from that lead
to war on the part of the Arabs?
The source responded by noting,
"War depends on whether the
Arabs want to go to war. One
session of Geneva will not lead to
war if it isn't successful. If one
session doesn't work there can be
other sessions." What is
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|Auguat26,l78
The Jewish Floridian and S ho far of Greater Hollywood
Page 11
ewf-Baiting Season
ear Expressed For Human Rights Chief
YORK The
Ition League of
Anti-
B'nai
s expressed fear for the
of a South American
leader Jailed by the
:,. of Paraguay.
reported tnat
I former mem-
I raguayu Chamber
[ ice president of
I ..htical party, was
arrested one day after returning
from a recent visit to the United
States. After intensive interroga-
tion he was incarcerated in
Tacumho prison in Asuncion to
await trial on charges made
against him nd other political
leaders in 1976 of violating law
209 which "defends democracy
and personal freedom "
ACCORDING to Rabbi Mor
ton Rosenthal, director of ADL*s
Latin American Affairs Depart-
ment, Laino is in the forefront of
the opposition to sheltering Nazi
war criminals in Paraguay and to
Celebrities
* Untlrtoonh tne violat'ons of human rights by
\0te IlUUWfoUn the dictatorial regime of General
Alfredo Stroessner.
ision and stage stare have
30 and 60 second radio
cements urging member-
Hadassah, the Women's
Organization of America.
illy these spots will be
(on radio stations WLOD
}AVS, during Hadassah's
brship months of August
Iptember.
:ORDING to Esther
president of the Florida
oast Region of Hadassah,
Ipating celebrities include
Rivers, Edward Asner,
L,y Grimes, Robert Merrill,
one Gingold, Tony Randall
Dberta Peters.
Shield, region mem-
chairman, and Esther
|n, will follow through on
calls from prospective
ers. Radio Station WFTL,
not broadcasting the actual
hit>- recordings, will join in
rive for Hadassah members
cheduling live announce-
I during the same period.
Rabbi Rosenthal noted that it
was "ominous" that Laino was
arrested early last month im-
mediately upon his return from a
six-week visit to the United
States during which he publicly
criticized Paraguay's violations
of human rights and its official
hospitality to Nazi war criminals.
While in the United States,
Laino met with officials of the
State Department, members of
both Houses of Congress and the
Human Rights Commission of
the Organization of American
States. *
"THESE ACTIONS," Rabbi
Rosenthal said, "have placed
Laino in great jeopardy." He
added that this is an obvious
attempt by the regime to silence
"a courageous voice for human
rights fearlessly proposing that
,the government investigate the
| Nazi influence in Paraguay and
to revoke the citizenship of the
most infamous of all Nazi war
criminals, Dr. Joseph Mengeie,
the sadist who performed in-
human experiments on con-
centration camp victims in
Auschwitz.'' Mengeie was
granted Paraguayan citizenship
vember, ]%9.
Worry lor Laino'a safety was
use, Rabbi Hosenthal said,
UM officials of the Para-
guayan Kvernment at first
denied any knowledge of his
arrest; he was snatched from his
car by men in civilian clothing.
He praised the swift action of
the American ambassador to
Paraguay, Robert White, who
"expressed our government's
concern in urgent terms" and is
maintaining a close observation
of the situation. Rabbi Rosenthal
said that the United States must
maintain its interest in Laino's
' treatment to help insure a fair
and open trial.
HE NOTED that in addition to
the United States, several Latin
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American governments and
European leaders have expressed
their concern to Paraguayan offi-
cials and emphasized the im-
portance of international pres-
sure on his behalf.
According to Rabbi Rosenthal,
Laino's arrest highlights the
OAS Human Rights Commis-
sion's report, issued a few weeks
ago, which accused Paraguay of
"constant violation" of human
rights, including illegal imprison-
ment.
Punch No. 100 To Elect
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Page 12
The Jewish Pridian and Shofar of Greater HoUy wood
Frida
y, Aug^j
'Different Role' Foreseen for U.S. Muransky Returns to Hoii^
To Open Own Chiropractic Clii
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON |JTA| -
The United Slates will take "a
different role" at the summit at
Camp David than in previous
meetings with Middle East
leaders, a top American spokes-
man said here.
Seeking to explain what "a full
partner" role by the United
States means in the conference
beginning Sept. 5 that will bring
together Israeli Prime Minister
Menachem Begin, Egyptian
President Anwar Sadat and
President Carter. Secretary of
Mate Cyrus Vance's chief
spokesman. Hodding Carter,
said:
"WHAT HAS changed is the
participation of the three leaders
and that in the President's
presence with Begin and Sadat
we have obviously become a
different kind of participant
simply because it is a different
kind of meeting than we have had
in the past."
Carter made his comment in a
discussion with reporters at the
State Department who sought an
explanation of Vance's agree-
ment with Sadat in Alexandria
that the U.S. would be "a full
partner" at Camp David a role
that Sadat apparently believes
would bring U.S. pressure on
Israel to withdraw from occupied
territories.
The spokesman's comments
followed an hour-long meeting at
the White House between Carter
and Vance who also met later
with the National Security
Council. Vance left the White
House without meeting repor-
ters
PRESIDENTIAL News Sec
retary Jody Powell said that "the
President is pleased" by Vance's
reports of the "positive at-
titudes" on the part of Sadat and
Begin. 'No one underestimates
the difficulties they face in the
upcoming meeting." he said.
Powell refused to discuss the
comments Tuesday by a top
Administration official that the
summit was prompted in part by
"the drift towards war." Powell
said. "1 am not going to be in-
volved in commenting on things
like that. At the State Depart
ment, spokesman Carter also
refused to discuss a report at-
tributed to intelligence sources
by two major U.S. television net-
works that Egypt was building
up its military forces.
IN THE current period before
the summit. Powell advised that
intense, quiet discussions are
necessarv." He suggested that all
officials should not talk in too
much detail."
He. too. would not define "a
full partner role lor the I' S. at
Camp David. In a brief interview,
National Security Council Chair-
man Zbigniew Brzezinski said the
U.S. would "now anil then make
constructive suggestions .it the
summit but would not provide an
Vmerican plan for a settlement.
South Broirard Group
Of Technion to Meet
The South liroward chapter of
the American Society for Tech-
nion will hold a dessert and card
party for the Technion Scholar
ship Fund on Wednesday. Aug.
30, at noon at (ialahad West in
Hollywood,
Dr. David Muransky, a native
of Hollywood, returned to his
home recently after receiving his
degree from Ix>gan College of
Chiropractic in St. Louis, Mo.
David practiced in St. Louis at
the Cilbertson Clinic after
graduation but chose to return
home to open his own clinic which
is located in the Trackside Shop-
ping Center at the intersection of
Pembroke Road and Dixie High-
ly a>
DR. MURANSKY. a former
tennis professional, who hurt his
back in 1974 and was helped by a
chiropractor, has a keen interest
in athletics and sports injuries.
He is a member of the Chiro-
practic Council of Sports Injuries
and the American College of
S|Mirts Medicine.
Additional areas of study
include a post graduate course in
physical therapy and member-
ship in the International
Hit Em Hard Where It Hurts Most
International Harvester Praised for Operations Pause
Dr. Muranskx
Arthritis Society.
Dr. Muranskv has
received the Montgomery/
in recognition of outs
service while at Logan!
has attended special
Wisconsin, Indiana.
San Diego, and Dailas.
licensed in Missoun, An
and Florida.
NEW YORK The head of
the American Jewish Committee
has praised the International
Harvester Company for having
suspended trade negotiations
with the Soviet Union, and for
having urged other U.S. corpora-
tions to protest the politically
motivated" arrest of F. Jay-
Craw lord.
In a letter to Brooke Mc-
i ormick. chairman of Interna-
tional Han. ester. Richard Maass,
VJC president, explained that
American businessman had "a
unique and valuable role" to per-
form in dealing with the Soviet
Union.
"To inform and sensitize the
Soviet Government to the nega-
tive fallout on the business
climate produced by actions such
as the recent crude and unjust
show trials and the harsh sen-
tences imposed on the de-
fendants."
"UNFORTUNATELY."
Maass continued. many busi-
nessmen have been unable to
appreciate the influence that
The American Jewish Com-
mittee has always supported the
development of East-West trade.
Our support of the Jackson
Vanik Amendment was never
. lewed by us as a vehicle to ob-
struct trade, but rather as a way
>l withholding special economic
!>enefits to a country in gross \ lo-
lation of basic human rights. [|
has always been our contention
the business climate produced In-
actions such as the recent crude
and unjust show trials and the
harsh sentences imjxised on the
defendants Unfortunately, man)
businessmen have been unable to
appreciate the influence that
their expressed convictions on
human rights violations can
have, and they have remained
silent.
"he Russian Front
that there is a unique and valu-
able role which the American
businessman, in dealing with the
USSR, can perform.
"In effect, that role is to inform
and sensitize the Soviet Govern-
ment to the negative fallout on
YOUR FORTHRIGHT
statement can serve as an exam-
ple, and hopefully will inspire
others to use the opportunities
which are uniquely available to
them in supporting and ad-
vancing the cause of human
rights
Abourezk Takes Out After Begin
their expressed
human rights
have, and thev
convictions on
violations can
have remained
silent. Your forthright state-
ment can serve as an example
and hopefully will inspire others
to use the opportunities which are
uniquely available to them in
supporting and advancing the
cause of human rights."
Crawford. No. 2 person in
International Harvester's two-
person Moscow office, was
arrested June 17 on currency
violation charges, and held for 15
days before being released in the
custody of U.S. Ambassador
Malcolm Toon to await trial,
after the U.S. had agreed to
release two accused Russian
spies, now in the custody of
Soviet Ambassador Anatoly F.
Dobrynin.
Several other U.S. multina-
tional corporations trading with
the Soviet Union are understood
to have responded to a confiden-
tial appeal by International Har-
vester that they too suspend
trade negotiations by sending
protest messages to the Soviet
Government
THE TEXT of Mr Maass let-
ter reads: "1 wish to commend
you for your forthright decision
in suspending trade negotiations
with the USSR, as well as for
your urging other American cor-
porations to voice their protests
over the politically motivated
arrest of Mr. F. J. Crawford.
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Sen. James Abourezk (D.. S.D.)
has charged in NBC's Meet the
I'rvss television program that
now" Israeli Prime Minister
Menachem Begin "has said that
he will refuse to negotiate any-
kind of compromise."
He replied "no" when asked if
"serious peace negotiations can
resume as long as the Begin
government is in power."
THE SENATORS comments
were in contrast to Secretary of
State Cyrus Vance's remarks in
Jerusalem and the State Depart-
ment's efforts towards a settle-
ment are "appreciated."
That statement followed the
Israeli government's declaration
that it is prepared to compromise
on territorial issues and discuss
sovereignty on the West Bank.
Abourezk, who was described
in the program's introduction as
"often a spokesman for the Arab
side in the Middle East "
repeated his charges that "our
policy has by and large been
dictated by Israel and its lobby"
in W ashington.
Support the 1978
Combined Jewish
Appeal Israel
Emergency Fund...
Jewish Federation
of South Broward.
HE SAID that the Carter
administration has gone further
than any other administration
regarding the approach to the
Arab perception on Middle East
issues, but I am not very happy
with what they have done, or the
lack of what they have done
really."
Abourezk. who is leaving the
Senate this year, is reported to be
preparing to open law offices in
Washington to represent Arab
inte rests
A Senator to be proud of.
STATE SENATE
DEMOCRAT
DiSlnct 32 Pfl K.. A1. Pj,a f o. H KBT .).......!.,-: '
Don Felicella
is your Qualified
Candidate
State Respresentative
District 96 Democrat
Registered Professional Engineer
Miramar City Council-6 years
Cha'irZ" M,Ward CUn,y Lea*ue *
Cha.rman Miramar Zoning & Planning Board
Felicella
Integrity, stability, common *>
PjkIP,.I M WKI) '


Vugust26,1978
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Pe13
*otie
Laughed Behind Tears;
Entertainer to the Veru End
1ERBERT G. LUFT
,YWOOD Totie
,o died unexpectedly
| m Las Vegas on the day
Jer opening at the Sahara
irhere she was under an
contract for a number
earlier this year joined
Sinatra on a junket to
Frank
Israel.
In spite of her failing health
after two heart attacks, Totie,
whose real name was Sophie
Feldman, remained cheerful,
taking her life and her talent as a
gift from God. Laughing at her-
self, the 4-foot 10-inch fat lady,
o Mindlin
The New Breed Sees The
World Through a Glass Eye
ntinued from Page 4
my own political con-
ess the never-ending
M the games they play in
kgton and Moscow, Bonn
pndon. Jerusalem or any
Capital you may care to
D hoped to return to the
t preoccupation of my
the photographic world in
in those days, the great
was waged over whether
ie camera and its works
rt medium,
with these works so
ensconced in the col-
of the world's great
is. 1 had expected to come
di\ ine grace of my vin-
in my own youthful
nts spelled out in both
md words that, of course,
aphy is art.
not the museums finally
around to what we, my
henchmen and I,
ed when there was
still on our lips and
l in our eyes?
BAD that the museums
me around. The welcome
om the world of politics
in fact come over me. Hell
whether of the soul or
'itik.
not Steichen or Stieglitz or
or Paul Strand or even
temporary Irving Fenn at
who betrays me or the
s that have finally
to hanging them.
the new breed, the
ous young workers,
azy minds know nothing
past and whose gluttony
e is fed by trickery and the
s of the moment and of the
t's surface sensuality. It
new breed who have made
{camera the same pop art as
Kuilar strung around the
te, unwashed necks of a
would-be troubadore.
pe work of the new breed
i not a note of music that
not an image that can
tself except aa an in-
n of the superficial con-
ess gazing upon the world
fh a glass eye. Despite our
tments of old, the feeling is
e fooled ourselves and
iow, through them, we are
others.
SO here, before flying off
hell of politics elsewhere, I
see with childhood
ries, occasionally clicking
n machine at the lonely
mansions upon the lonely
dunes, imaging through
tavetts the glass-eyed
dors buzzing at the honey -
Hampton opportunity.
[shell, as I say, all its own.
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perhaps even more hellish than
the politics I have sought to
escape momentarily in Washing-
ton and Moscow, Bonn and
London, Jerusalem or any Arab
capital you may care to name.
once weighing 190 pounds, she
made others laugh with her. She
didn't try to get any message
across. "Laughter is the mes-
sage. For people to walk out of
my show and say, 'Boy, I just
had the best time in my life.' "
DUE TO her constantly deter-
iorating health, heart trouble,
diabetes and cancer, she had been
laughing behind tears for the
past two years; yet, she remained
gay and hopeful to the end, only
concerned about other people.
Though her style was very
New Yorkish, Totie was a native
of Hartford, Conn., who began
her professional career as a band
singer at the age of 18, though
she already appeared as a
Wunderkind on radio at the age
of four and toured the Catskill
resort hotels in her teens.
From Georgie Johnston, an
old-time comedian who became
her husband 27 years ago, she
learned her effective mannerism
and timing. Subsequently, he
gave up his own career and be-
came her musical arranger and
conductor. Ed Sullivan, who had
caught her act at New York's
Copacabana, introduced her on
his Sunday night network tele-
vision show and she became an
immediate success, repeating her
appearance with him a full 40
times.
TOTIE BECAME a regular on
a score of talk shows hosted by
Johnny Carson, Merv Griffin,
Joey Bishop and Dinah Shore
and guested 125 times on the
Mike Douglas show aired from
Philadelphia. Only last year, she
bowed in a dramatic role on
CBS's Medical Center series,
which netted her an Emmy
nomination. She also was
After a seemingly minor eye
operation in the spring of 1976,
she developed an inflammation of
her left leg, and the doctors had
to amputate to save her life.
Valiantly, she continued to
pursue her career. During a
comeback at the Sahara, where
she was greeted by hundreds of
show business personalities, she
was forced to return to the hos-
pital for eye surgery.
Last fall, she had a breast
operation. Only in June of this
year, she was forced to postpone
a Sahara opening due to an
allergy which turned out to be a
heart attack.
TOTIE FIELDS didn't com-
plain. She remained an enter-
tainer to the end. Hollywood was
shocked to hear the news on radio
and television.
She was beloved by all and,
what is rare here, she had no
enemies. She was buried at noon,
honored with the American Guild ^ Friday. Aug. 4 in Las Vegas after
of Variety Artists' 'Entertainer funeral services at Temple Beth
of the Year" award. Shalom.
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Page 14
The Jewish Floridian nnHShofdrofGreater Hollywood
Machiavellian Medicine
Attack on Menachem Begin
By RAY SAIDEL
Manchester, N.H.
Union Leader
If you can't match his in-
tellect; if you can't face a man on
issues of factual history or moral
imperative; if you can't answer
him with common sense lie,
slander, undercut plot
against him.
This is the tactic pursued by a
coalition against Israeli Prime
Minister Begin, a strange coali-
tion consisting of Egyptian
dictator Anwar Sadat, President
doned by the civilized (?) world.
Oil is thicker than blood.
Israeli Labor Party chiefs (in
shock since socialism was voted
out after 30 years) toss truth, ex-
perience and patriotism to the
wind trying to regain power.
Allon and Rabin, whose policies
were disastrous, tell Begin what
to do it's always the loser who
can say how "you" should do it.
THEY FORGET: Because of
their policies Israeli voters tossed
Labor out. Politico Peres nego-
tiates "privately" with enemy
Sadat (Egypt is in a state of war
Ray Said el Says
Carter, a host of tyrants (from
A in in Qaddafi Arafat types to
the Brezhnev Tito variety),
American liberal journalists and
Israeli Labor Party politicians.
Together they conduct a super-
vendetta against Begin orches-
trated in Washington. The lyrics
are new but it has the same old
Middle East tune Away With
Israel.
BEGIN IS in the way, so
Begin must go. But he won't;
stubborn, he refuses to lead his
people over the precipice.
"President" Sadat
fascinating how dictatorships use
"President," "Peoples Demo-
cratic Republic of blah-blah;
etc., and westerners swallow it
without a grimace. In the New
York Times vocabulary.
Lebanese Christians are
"right-wing," but Communists
elements are not "left-wing." The
Times calls 40,000 Syrian in-
vaders demolishing Beirut
"peacekeeping forces."
ANYWAY. Sadat. who
stomped free speech for Egyp-
tians into the ground; Sadat,
whose love affair with media
slowly sickens (as sordid com-
mercial arrangements tend to
do); Sadat, former buddy-buddy
of the Soviets, who aided and
praised Hitler, whose tank com-
pany once beheaded Israeli
women prisoners (parading their
heads in Gaza), who broke every
agreement made with Israel and
called for a Holy War to exter-
minate the Jews this same
Sadat is indignant that Begin
won't give up Sinai. Judea,
Samaria and Gaza (every inch) in
exchange for his "good will." He
is irritated that Begin won't
donate Mount Sinai and El Arish
as advance "gestures."
Nothing doing, says Mena-
chem Begin. Agreements should
involve reciprocity; Israel
doesn't need "Munich" type ar-
rangements. He's been around,
has a memory easily refreshed by
a look across the Lebanese
border. Verbal guarantees? Tell it
in Beirut!
Carter, anxious to pull the UN
and the USSR into Middle East
negotiations, doggedly attacks,
attempting to crush Begin, even
trying to block Israeli support of
the Christian Lebanese, aban-
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with Israel); Golda Meir. the
grand old lady (who nearly lost
the country through delay and
bad judgment in 1973) chides
Begin; Shlomo Hillel. former
Labor Party minister of police
(singuarly unimpressive when
interviewed by this writer just
before the May. 1977 election)
says snidery. Begin s actions are
the "result of medications,"
(joining Washington's smear
campaign).
In a July "feature," Time
Magazine's Jerusalem bureau
chief Donald Neff-launched a
frenzied diatribe against Begin.
This followed a Time tidbit
that Begin had blacked out
during a cabinet meeting, an item
described by Begin's physician,
Dr. Mervyn Gostman, chief of
cardiology, Hadassah Medical
Center, as "misleading and, in
my professional view, irresponsi-
ble .. The articles that have
recently appeared question-
ing the Prime Minister's health
are totally without foundation."
IT SEEMS all Begin's enemies
are out to kill him via voodoo, but
Neff excelled in vicious prejudice.
Pushing hard to discredit Begin,
he wrote that Begin is "known to
have a bad heart condition and
diabetes, and (get this) rumored
to have just about everything
else.(!|"
Neff writes safely from his
office in Israel; if he said this
about Sadat (in Cairo) he'd be out
on his ear
The New York Times features
anti-Israel-liberal Anthony
Lewis, rumored to be afflicted
with a Jewish self-hate complex
(perhaps Mr. Lewis can enlighten
us on this). He slugs Israel on a
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steady basis, but July 10. he
surpassed himself with an article
entitled "In Support of Israel."
It was as supportive as a gal-
lows-trap a typical Anthony
Lewis cutup job on Israel, but
this time cashing in on state-
ments by recent-renegade anti-
Israelis; Ribicoffand Javits.
WHAT'S REALLY going on?
Begin has had heart attacks; to
his enemies dismay, he recovered,
still with the courage to stand his
ground putting first things
first. What comes first with
Begin? Freedom and survival for
his people in a state defensible
and historically proper. You
could offer him Europe. Texas
Another Nazi
Surfaces
NEW YORK (JTAI -
Manfred Kurt Roeder. a fugitive
German neo-Nazi, has surfaced in
Chile, according to Rabbi Morton
M. Rosenthal, director of the
Latin American affairs depart-
ment of the Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith.
Roeder, who fled Germany in
April after being ordered to begin
serving a six-month jail sentence
for "defamation of the state and
propaganda for an uncon-
stitutional organization." in-
dicated in a Santiago newspaper
interview that he had no dif-
ficulty entering Chile. The 50-
year-old disbarred attorney has
gained international attention as
head of the German People's
Movement I Deutsche Burger-
initiativel. a neo-Nazi group.
FOLLOWING his escape.
Roeder was first discovered in
Latin America by Brazilian
authorities who raided a meeting
of Nazis at the Tyll Hotel in
Itatiaia. The resulting publicity
also led to the identification and
subsequent arrest of Gustav
Franz Wagner, one-time head of
the Sobibor concentration camp.
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and Saudi Arabia he prefers
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It's strange, the Russians
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here is President Carter con-
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.
jst25,1978
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 15
ikAW
|v Abe Halpern
(Continued from last issue,
.Jewish Floridian and Shofar, Aug. 11. 19781
Dear Mr. Halpern: It has never been
documented, by anyone (Wiesel, etc.), that the
"Ani-Maamin" was chanted, etc., in the camps.
On the contrary, "silence to God" was their
voice of protest.
A reader.
Answer: As I wrote in Part I, the above letter
was received immediately following the pub-
lication of the "Ask Abe" column with my answer
to the question about the traditional chant "Am
Maamin, I believe in the coming of the Messiah."
(Jewish Floridian and Shofar, July 14, 1978, p.11)
The letter did not have a signature. It was
signed "A reader" and there was no return ad-
dress.
THE LETTER was a comment to my answer in
which I wrote that "In the ghettos of Poland, in
the extermination camps of Treblinka,
Maidaneck, Auschwitz and many others, this
traditional chant (Ani Maamin") was repeated
over and over again. Even on the way to the
slaughter houses, the crematoria and the gas
chambers, this chant was repeated in unison ."
In Fart I, I made the comment that this is the
first time that anyone ever questioned whether
the Ani Maamin was in fact chanted in the
tfheltos and the concentration camps. I gave two
brief references from many books that I have read
which stated that the Ani Maamin was in fact
sung to the last by the martyrs of the ghettos and
the concentration camps.
One was from Blessed is the Match, by Marie
Syrkin (p. 162), and the other was a meditation
prayer from the new prayer book Shaarey Tefilah,
dates of Prayer, published by the Central Con-
ference of American Rabbis (Reform), (p.173).
THE AUTHORITATIVE Encyclopaedia
.ludaica, in the article Ani-Maamin, traces the
development of the thirteen Articles of Faith
formulated by Maimonides. The article concludes
with the following passage.
The twelfth article, expressing belief in the
coming of the Messiah, became the Martyrs'
Hymn during the Nazi Holocaust, when it was
.su;i# to a haunting melody by those taken to their
death in the extermination camps ..." (vol.3,
columns 4, 5) (italics mine A.B.H.j.
I have written to the editors of the Encyclo-
patida Judaica in Jerusalem to find out who
wrote this article for the Encyclopaedia and if
there is any documentation of this statement by
the Encyclopaedia.
EMMA SCHAVER recorded an album called
From the Heart of a People, to the accom-
paniment of the Kol Israel Orchestra, under the
direction of Marc Lavry. Included on Side B are
five "songs of the ghetto" with Ani Maamin
being the first. It was recorded by Mercury
Records No. MG20052. From the cover of the
album I quote:
"Emma Schaver's soulful renditions of the
poignant and haunting songs of the ghetto, songs
depicting the agony and faith of a people, now
muted by time, have created for our generations a
monument in melody to a people who found the
inner strength and courage to live and hope, even
while tottering at the rim of the largest graveyard
and tragedy in Jewish history. These songs she
acquired while a member of a cultural delegation
when, as one of the first artists to reach the con-
centration camps, she brought spiritual balm
with her singing. ." (italics mine A.B.H.).
From the album cover text by Joseph
Edelman: "The nightmare of existence under the
Nazi heel, the carnage and ruin, the indescribable
sufferings and tortures still seem like a ghoulish
dream. The mind cannot grasp all the horrors and
human degradation to which people were sub-
jected Even with death breaking out from
their eyes, the heart of a people kept pulsating
The fire in the ghetto made the Jew a torch in
the black night of a world. With the flames
hungrily licking at him, even as they burned
in the great oven where Nimrod had thrown
Father Abraham, the white fire of an enduring
people pierced the blackness, like Sabbath
candles in the night, and from the torrent of
passion and pain rose the cry, 'I still believe, oh
God, I still believe with the same fire and faith
a better tomorrow. I believe, Ani Maamin.
(Italics mine A.B.H.).
(To be continued)
Editor's note: Send all questions to:
ASK ABE ,
c / o Jewish Federation of South Broward
2719 Hollywood Blvd.
Hollywood, Fla. 33020
Jerusalem Viewpoint
Trying to Cope With a Certain
Outcome Makes Sept 5 Worrisome
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Diplomatic preparations
are in full swing here to
assure that the meeting
Sept. 5 at Camp David
between Prime Minister
Menachem Begin, Egyp-
tian President Anwar
Sadat and President Carter
has at least some modicum
of success.
There are reports that a
special Cabinet session has
been scheduled for an initial
discussion of the summit
agenda and the return of
Secretary Cyrus Vance to
the Middle East to help
both sides in their
preparatory work.
ON THE substantive level it
appears that the United States
would want to achieve, at the
very least, the conclusion of the
elusive declaration of principles
that has been sought without
success since the meeting bet-
ween Begin and Sadat at Ismailia
last Christmas Day.
Religious
Directory
NORTH BROWARD
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL. 7100 W. Oak
land Park Blvd. Conservative. Rabbi
Phillip A. Labowltz. Cantor Maurice
A.Neu.
TEMPLE BETH ORR. 3151 Riverside
Drive. Reform (44)
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER. 9104
57th St. Conservative. Rabbi Israel
Zimmerman. (44-A)
MIRAMAR
ISRAEL TEMPLE. 4920 SW 35111I St.
Conservative. Rabbi Paul Plotkln.
Cantor Yehudah Hellbraun. (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. (43) ^^
PLANTATION
PLANTATION JEWISH CONGREGA
TION. 400 S. Nob Hill Rd. Rabbi
SheONJ.Harr. (44)
RECONSTRUCTIONS SYNA-
GOGUE. 7473 NW 4th St. (49)
HALLANDALE
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER. 414
NE 8th Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Dr.
Carl Klein, Ph.D. Cantor Jacob Dan
zlger.(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 42nd
Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Ma* Land
man.<47B) _____
BETH EL TEMPLE. 1351 S. 14th Ave.
Reform. Rabbi Samuel Jaffe. Assis
tant Rabbi Jonathan Woll. (45)
BETH SHALOM TEMPLE. 4401 Arthur
St Conservative. Rabbi Morton
Malavsky. Cantor Irving Gold. (44)
SINAI TEMPLE. 1201 Johnson St.
Conservative. Rabbi Paul M. Katz,
Rabbi Emeritus David Shapiro.
Cantor Yehuda Heilbraun. (45)
TEMPLE SOLEL. 5100 Sheridan St.
Hollywood, Fla. 33021 Liberal
Reform Rabbi Robert P. Frazln.
Cantor Phyllis Cole. (47C)
YOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD
FORT LAUDERDALE. 3291 Stirling
Road Orthodox. Rabbi Moshe
Bomzer. (52)
CANDLELIGHTING
$ TIME
7:28
22 AB-5738
Now. during the buildup before
the Camp David talks, the U.S.
can be expected to press with re-
doubled vigor for Israel to accept
Carter's "Aswan formula" as the
basis for a "declaration" on the
Palestinian question and for a
clear-cut acceptance of the "prin-
ciple of withdrawal under
Resolution 242" as applying to
all fronts, including the West
Bank.
Vance, during his talks in the
area last week, highlighted
Foreign Minister Moshe Dayan's
recent Knesset pronouncements
on the West Bank as the har-
binger of a significant and
meaningful shift of Israeli policy.
DAYAN TOLD the Knesset,
following the Leeds Castle talks
in England, that Israel would be
prepared to discuss West Bank
sovereignty after five years and
would be prepared to discuss a
territorial compromise in the area
if the Arab side proposed it.
That went a good deal further,
at least semantic-ally, than
previous Israeli policy state-
ments. Until then Israel had
refused U.S. requests to give a
prior commitment that it would
discuss the sovereignty issue
after five years.
Moreover, Dayan's readiness
to entertain the notion of a West
Bank territorial compromise,
even on the hypothetical plane,
represented his own views, not
necessarily the whole govern-
ment's. Now, however, Dayan
made his pronouncements after
clear Cabinet endorsement and
Begin has subsequently reechoed
| them.
VANCE WILL now seek to
secure from Israel a specific com-
mitment not just to discuss these
issues, but to be prepared to
renounce soverignty and control
over parts of the West Bank. For
Begin and Herut, of course, this
poses a tremendous ideological
challenge.
But the U.S. is convinced that
without such clear-cut commit-
ment to "the principle of with-
drawal" it will be impossible to
achieve the declaration of
principles.
Begin, in announcing his
acceptance of Carter's invitation
to join with Carter and Sadat at
the summit conference, denied
rumors that Israel had made any
change in its negotiating
position. He also denied that
Vance had asked Israel to change
its position when the Secretary
held his talks with Israeli leaders.
SADAT, in making his an-
nouncement of accepting Carter's
invitation, fielded reporters'
questions as to whether Israel
had changed its stand enough to
justify his meeting Begin. Asked
whether he had received any
private assurances from
Washington to prompt him to
attend the summit, Sadat said:
"All I ask in Camp David is that
President Carter on behalf of the
United States acts as a full
partner. Whenever 1 am assured
of this, I shall always answer any
invitation from President Car-
ter."
Both Sadat and Vance,
speaking at a joint press con-
ference in Alexandria, made it
clear that the U.S. now is pre-
pared to act as a full partner in
the Mideast talks.
But, Vance added, "as I have
always said on many, many
occasions, the United States will
feel free when it sees obstacles
that are impeding the road to
peace to make suggestions as to
how to bridge those obstacles
that are impeding the road to
peace to make suggestions as to
how to bridge those obstacles."
Sadat also called on all sides to
let bygones be bygones. The
summit "is in my opinion a new
page. Let us not look back," he
said. Similarly, Begin, speaking
in Tel Aviv, said that "what has
happened, has happened" and
"one should open a new page."
Mir a mar Chapter Of
Pioneer Women Meet
The Miramar chapter of
Pioneer Women will hold a
regular meeting and film showing
on Thursday. Sept. 14 at noon in
the Recreation Center of
Miramar.
IEVITT
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ADDRESS:
FHONE:


Page 16
The Jewish Fbridian andShofarofGreater Hollywood
The Royal Ripoff
Cultural Exchange With Soviets
change program. Such indivi-
duals are included in every Soviet
group that visits America and
evidence indicates that they have
contributed to an increase in
espionage activity in this coun-
try.
Frid,yj
Continued from Page 1
influential organization called
Social Democrats, U.S.A.
"The only thing that ulti-
mately works in this regard is
democratization the free flow
of people, information and ideas
which the Soviets, or course
reject."
The key to understanding wh>
people like Gershman are so
critical of the nearly 20-year-old
Soviet-American cultural ex-
change program lies in the word
"'organized.*'
WHEN THE the Soviets, in
the mid 1960s, after Nikita
Krushchev's accession to power,
showed interest in resuming cul-
tural traffic with the West
broken off during the Stalin year?
they insisted that it be only
within the frame work of a formal
and carefully regulated arrange-
ment.
Though the U.S. stressed its
preference for a freer flow of
artistic groups and personalities,
it signet! an agreement with the
Soviets in January. 1968. which
has remained virtually un-
changed until the present day.
The agreement, which "has
enabled government sponsored
Soviet oerformers to visit the
U.S., is valid until 1979.
FOR THE first time in almost
two dscadea of automatic two-
and three-yew renewals, the
agreement is running into
trouble. Here's why
The Soviet* have gained
SCODOmicaJl] from the exchange
program I he Americans have
losl Sot acts are paid top dol-
Soviet
Jewry
Continued from Page 1
\iMtors. no more exit visas will
be issued. He pointed out that
this is another reason for a strong
movement to remove the 1980
Olympics from the Soviet Union.
Perhaps the brightest note of
the evening was Sherboume
reporting that in spite of 60 years
of Communist repression.
Judaism survives in the Soviet
Union. In spite of all efforts at
official condemnation and
repression there appears more
and more evidence of strong
identification with Judaism
among Soviet Jews.
Dr. Stan Spat*, chairman of
the Medical MobilixaUon Com-
mittee, closed the meeting with a
call to action. Petitions were
made available calling for the
International Olympic Com-
mittee to remove tie 1980 Olvm-
pic games from Moscow to a "free
and democratic country
Nationwide, a million signatures
are being sought to present to the
Olympic Committee for thfir
September meetings.
WANIED
FUNDRAISER
[Experienced Resident ot Fort
" MB-I Bell or Hollywood. Send
': *.rtcs Committee lor
[Sfcaere rdek Hospital ot
OS L>co4n Rood Suite MO
Nam' Beech M1
lar in the U.S. current fee for
the Bolshoi ballet, for example, is
roughly $840,000 for a 90-day
tour while Soviet ticket prices
are kept artificially low. minimiz-
ing the box office potential of
even the finest American per-
former or group.
This, together with the fact
that Soviet acts are paid in dol-
lars for their American appear-
ances while U.S. acts are paid
in a mixture of dollars and rubles
makes the program a source of
desperately needed hard currency
for Moscow.
Nobody knows for sure how-
much hard currency the Soviets
obtain in this manner; according
to some impresarios and Russian
emigres, the figure could be as
high as four or five million dollars
each year.
FEES FOR Soviet artists are
paid directly to Gosconcert. an
arm of the Soviet treasury, in-
stead of to the artists themselves.
Thus, a Soviet violinist who is
billed out at, say. $6,500 a perfor-
mance, is lucky to take home
$300 in the form of Gosconcert
stipend for his efforts.
Soviet artists are handpicked
Isaac Stern: he agrees
by the Soviet government for
travel abroad. Often, criteria
such as how "safe"' a given artist
may be or how many family
members he can leave behind as
hostages to discourage defection
to the West weigh heavily
than artistic talent or performing
ability in determining who is sent
overseas.
KGB agents, informers and
intelligence operatives are part
and parcel of the cultural ex-
THE EXCHANGE program is
an important source of prestige
for the Soviets. "It is terribly
important for them to have their
artists recognized in the West
especially in New York, the cul-
ture capital of the world," ex-
plains Herbert Kupferberg,
author of The Raised Curtain, a
report on Soviet-American cul-
tural and academic trade pub-
lished by The Twentieth Century
Fund. "The exchanges help the
Soviets to project an image of a
cultivated and artistic society
flourishing under Communism."
What, then, is to be done about
the exchange program? While
few critics are in favor of scuttl-
ing it altogether, the voices
calling for tougher scrutiny of its
aims and achievements and a
revised Soviet-American agree-
ment are almost certin to grow
!?uder the Soi
their crackdownoJJ
SUCH A cam*
American artist*,
Isaac Stern and i
ward Albee '
^een critical of
Soviet-Americanc.
And, as Herbs
reports in ThtR
there is some hist,
for the sort of opa
change of people^
people would like
of the current pros
"In the year, ,
Bolshevik RevoJ
berg writes, "sJ
both travel abroad
tion was freer than!
years. A few RusJ
author and scho
worked in the Wea-
number of AmerJ
were able to visi
Union for lengthy)
relative ease and
two-way flow
tensive."
Punch No. 100
MEL
To
GROSSMAN
Circuit Judge
Pol. Ad Pd byM.d
\A/E the undersigned, commend Broward County
VfL; Commissioner Anne L. Kolb for her many
accomplishments on behalf of all people during the last
four years... and unequivocally endorse her re-election to
the County Commission, District 4,
M^

r>
t
VOTE
September 12th
ANNE L. KOLB
Broward County
Commission
District 4
Punch Number
122
On Your Ballot
Matthew M. Becker
Leonard Berens
Leo Bersofsky
Alan J. Blaustein
Emanuel Borenstein
Louis Brecher
Mac Buckner
Vice-Mayor Art Canon
Leo Coslow
Jack Fensterfieim
Dr. & Mrs. Alex Goldenberg
Commissioner Stanley Gold
Philip Gordon
Yetta Gould
Samuel Green
Arnold S. Henochstein
Alvin Hess
Joe Himmelfarb
Or. & Mrs. Joseph Hopen
Joseph Horn
Bernard Peter Hyman
Herman Jabion
Sol Kleinman
Harold Koppelson
Ben Kozak
Harry Kramer
Elizabeth Howard Krant
Joanne Arnold Lanner
Honorable John Leban
Sydney Lamer
Sem Leveson
Jacob Liechtenstein
William Liftman
Herbert Lodge
Ruth R. Manko
Adolph Margulies
Hymen Mitkowsky
William R. Mittleman
Joseph Nelson
Harry L. Nudelman
Sylvia Orr
Rose A Sigmund Pries
Dr. 4 Mrs. Sidney Prince
David A. Rabins
an William Rabins
Alfred A. Rappaport
Irma Rochlin
Milton M.Roff
Commissioner Arthur0.
Alex Rubin
Alvin J. Sander
TedSavath
Irving Shanler
Molly O. Shapiro
Carolyn Sherwood
Samuel S. Sherwood
Philip Singer
Commissioner Jack Spieja
Helen Spiegel
William W. Stecker
Judy Stem
Helen Stoiarz
Mayor Milton L.WelnkH
William Wilmit
Rosa Maria Yeslow
Harry Zeit
IMPORTANT:
BJSw-sfiM S0UNTV-WIDE NON-PARTISAN ELECTKW;
EmS&SES!S&'m mo*ncAN VOTE0"
September 12th for Anne Kolb
wwiin Bm
* ***e ** *e ij
Sx <


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