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:
AA00014307:00209

Related Items

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


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Full Text
lewisfr Floridian
iber22
and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Hollywood, Florida Friday, November 3,1978
Price 35 Cents
f*LBJ0Ward Naders to Attend CJF Assembly
Lsh leaders from The dynamics of th* IffcUl. r.An,___ ^** *.W*S**.**** J
jrish leaders from
I will be among the
loo leaders from
throughout the
[ and Canada to
J 47th General
It he Council of
Ions (CJF), Nov
icisco, Calif.
the central con-
forth American
includes ap-
|150 sessions
najor aspect of
wish life.
The dynamics of the Middle
Eastern peace process, Jewish
education, strengthening Jewish
family life, and community
relations issues in the local
community will be priority topics
on the agenda.
CJF President Jerold C.
Hoffberger will preside over the
Opening Plenary to keynote the
Assembly. The new President
will be elected at the G A.
Appearing in his first official
visit to the United States,
President Navon will speak at the
GA Plenary Session Saturday,
November 11, in the Fairmont
Hotel.
Israel's Ambassador to the
United States, Simcha Dinitz, in
a farewell appearance before his
return to Israel, will also take
part in the Saturday Plenary.
President Navon and
Ambassador Dinitz will join
leading political, academic and
cultural figures of world Jewry
such as novelist Chaim Potok,
philosopher David Hartman and
historian Raul Hilberg at the
in Enterprise
ehe Bank Eyes
ipple Tourers
LRAMER
\llgemeine
intention to
ide Center in
[ of financially
Bused a stir in
ft in the
re been par-
the dollar
m consump-
fctle attention
because the purchases, chiefly
real estate, were handled dis-
creetly, and there were no spec-
tacular deals to attract headlines.
THE PURCHASE by a Ger-
man consortium of banks headed
by Deutsche Bank of Pennzoil
Plaza and the Shell Oil Tower in
Houston, Tex., was a major deal
but Texas yardsticks are
different.
It is, however, definitely head-
Continued on Page &
(Kirl-H.loi SdHtoMd / DU MHlaphb)
jht Memorial Program
r and Ma. Jeanne Daman will be featured at a
I Program aponaored by the Community
of the Jewiah Federation of South
[Nov. 14, 7:30 p.m., at Temple Beth El in
i la open to the pubUc.
feighbors
47th GA. CJF President Jerold
C. Hoffberger will open the
convocation at the first Plenary
Session Wednesday, November
8. He will review the highlights of
his three years in office,
discussing "CJF: Retrospect and
Prospect." The new President of
the Council will be elected during
the Assembly.
Dr. Hartman of Hebrew
University, is Louis Stern
Scholar-in-llesidence for the 1978
GA. He will speak at the second
Plenary Session, Thursday,
November 9, on "Jewish Values
and Aspirations and the
Federation Agenda," and will
offer "Perspectives" at the
closing Plenary on Sundav-
Widely-lauded as a creative
contemporary Jewish thinker and
educator. Dr. Hartman is also an
author who received the National
Jewish Book Council's Cohen
Award in 1977. He is founder and
director of the Shalom Hartman
Continued on Page 12
Settlement 'Thinking' Called
Dangerous Decision by Vance
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Secretary of State Cyrus Vance
declared that the Israeli Cabi-
net's decision to enlarge some
settlements on the West Bank
was "a very serious matter" and
that the U.S. is "deeply dis-
turbed by it."
Vance's statement appeared to
be in direct contradiction to Pres-
ident Carter's statement that he
had agreed at Camp David to the
"expansions" of existing settle-
ments and that he considered it a
"good trade-off while "the
status of future settlements
would be decided during the
negotiations."
"TO ME it was a very clear
understanding," Carter told a
selected group of reporters at a
White House breakfast meeting
on Sept. 28, just 11 days after the
signing of the Camp David ac-
cords. A transcript ot that
meeting was made available to
reporters by the State Depart-
ment.
The statement that was read
on behalf of Vance said: "We
regard the reported decision
taken by the Israeli Cabinet to
'thicken' some of the settlements
on the West Bank as a very
serious matter and are deeply
disturbed by it. We have already
communicated with Prime
Minister Menachem Begin and
we will refrain from any further
comment until we receive his
response."
Since the Vance statement
pointed out clearly that the
reference was to "thicken"
meaning ex pension of existing
settlements, the Carter Admin-
istration's rebuke to Israel ap-
peared to be an effort to please
the sentiment of Arabs opposed
to the Camp David accord even
though it apparently contra-
dicted the President's own
agreement with Begin and
Foreign Minister Moshe Day an
at Camp David.
FURTHERMORE, the fact
that the State Department stead-
fastly refused to discuss the
circumstance, indicated that the
Carter Administration was
seeking a propaganda advantage
on the settlement issue which has
yet to be resolved between Israel
and the U.S.
The exchange of letters on the
subject between Carter and
Begin that were supposed to
clarify the positions of both sides
have never materialized.
Carter maintained that Israel
agreed to freeze new settlements
on the West Bank during the
five-year transition period of
autonomy provided in the Camp
David framework. Begin insisted
that he had never agreed to such
terms but was agreeable to freeze
new settlements for the three-
month period of negotiations
with Egypt.
THE IMPORTANCE of the
timing is that the U.S. issued its
rebuke before it had received an
official communication from the
Israeli government on the Cabi-
net's decision.
Hodding Carter said that the
President had "communicated
with Begin through normal dip-
lomatic channels in the last 12
hours," but he would not discuss
the "conversation" between the
two.
Asked if Begin officially in-
formed Carter of the Cabinet's
decision, Hodding Carter replied,
"I'm not sure." When it was
pointed out that Vance's state-
ment referred to a "reported
decision," the spokesman replied
that "the reported decision was
verifiable."
WHEN A reporter suggested
that the reports might not have
been accurate but the public
reaction to them would make it
more difficult to resolve the issue,
Carter responded that "our hope
always is to resolve issues
quietly." Later he said the
reports were verifiable "on the
basis of what we understood has
been said" and that "it was not
treated lightly."
According to the transcript of
the Sept. 28 breakfast meeting,
Carter explained in some detail
why the U.S. did not press Begin
for a freeze on expansion of
existing settlements. The
transcript quoted the President
as follows:
"We dropped the part on
expansion because Prime
Minister Begin and Foreign
Minister Dayan described to me
the problems where they had
existing tiny settlements that
were being built and a father and
mother the example they used
would go there and build one
room in a kind of pioneer en-
vironment, leave their children
with their grandparents in
Jerusalem and even commute at
night.
"And their plans were to build
two extra bedrooms in a tiny
Continued on Page 6-A
od Woman Feels 'at Home'on Israel Trip
one of
leaders
and 10
the
of
I by the
landKa
led by
ion Co-
and
in
Amsterdam where they studied
the impact of the Holocaust on
the Dutch community and then
journeyed to Israel for an in-
depth study of Project Renewal,
having accepted a goal of
60,000,000 lor the social services
in Israeli neighborhoods.
As a symbol of their campaign
commitment, they signed a
KETUBAT EMUNIM with the
people of Israel and pledged
1429,782 to the regular campaign
for an increase of 61 percent over
the pledges of the 1978 Combined
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
Fund campaign and added
$492,800 for Project Renewal
Mrs. Fknaher attended the
conference with her mother and
sister.
While describing her ex-
periences, Mrs. Fleisher said, "I
felt so charged by these women.
We were Jewish, we cared about
the State of Israel I felt so
comfortable and at home. I felt a
commonality, even when we
didn't apeak each other's
language.'
The conference began in
Amsterdam with visits to the
Dutch Memorial in Auschwitz.
"In the cemetery, we were taken
to the front. We were given in-
structions not to talk. We were
lined up six across and linked our
arms. We were told to take no
photos. We were given flowers.
We marched by the graves, over
cobblestone paths. We listened to
the sound of feet walking on the
stones. All of a sudden, there was
a rhythm of marching. I felt like
we were all victims transfixed
into what oar ancestors want
through it was like a death
march. I thought to myself, "My
God, here I am marching to my
| Continued on Page 3


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
F*Wy,No
Sam Topf Appointed Dinner Chairman Schechter Named to Federat
Sam Kosman, president of the
Greater Miami Chapter of the
American Technion Society,
announces the appointment of
Sam B. Topf as chairman of the
annual dinner-dance of the Chap-
ter, to take place on Sunday
evening, Nov. 12 at 6 p.m. at the
Eden Roc Hotel, Miami Beach.
Topf is a member of the Boarc
of Directors of the Greater Miami
Chapter, ATS. He is active in the
Florida Israel Chamber of Com-
merce, and chairman for Con-
sultants for Israel Industry.
Topf stated, "The next major
effort to assist Israel must be in
the development of its economy,
by enabling its present industry
and technological development to
grow. Further involvement by
American businessmen in
building and in establishing new
business in Israel is a top
priority. The Technion Israel
Institute of Technology will play
a vital role in Israel's futun
development in these areas."
Sam B. Topf
Sen. Weicker to Speak London Times
At Technion Dinner Escapes Censure
Sam B. Topf, dinner chairman,
announces that Sen. Lowell
Weicker will be the guest speaker
at the annual dinner dance of the
Greater Miami Chapter of the
American Technion Society, to be
held on Sunday evening. Nov. 12
at the Eden Roc Hotel in Miami
Beach.
This is the major community-
wide event to be held on behalf of
Technion-Israel Institute of
Technology. Technion, the oldest
University in Israel, founded in
1924, is "the M.I.T. of the Middle
East" with over 9,000 students
and 75 percent of all engineers
and scientists as its graduates. In
1970, the Medical School was
founded at the Technion in
conjunction with Rambam
Hospital in Haifa, and graduates
over 100 physicians each year.
Republican senator from
Connecticut. Weicker. is a
leading supporter of Israel and
will speak on the current peace
negotiations between Israel and
Sen. Lowell Weicker
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Egypt and its future
ramifications in the Middle East
Senator Weicker has been a
moving force behind major
legislation involving Israel,
energy. government reform,
transportation. housing,
education and many other issues.
He is the recipient of many
honorary degrees and the Public
Service Award from the Anti-
Defamation League.
For further information and
reservations, please contact the
American Technion Society in
Miami Beach.
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LONDON (JTAI The
Press Council, the watchdog on
ethics in the British press, has
rejected a complaint about
allegations in the Sunday Times
that Israel had tortured Arab
prisoners. Following a complaint
by Labor MP Eric Moonman,
chairman of the Zionist
Federation, and after hearing
evidence on his behalf from
Jerusalem Post journalist David
Krivine. the Council said that it
was not its function to decide
whether the allegations in detail
were true but considered that
Sunday Times editor Harold
Evans had reasonable grounds at
the t ime for believing them.
Moonman made his complaint
to the Press Council follow ing the
June 19. 19T7 front page report
by the Sunday Times' insight
team.
THE ARTICLE caused
worldwide controversy, and the
paper published a strong denial
by the Israel Embassy. Moon-
man, who is also chairman of
Labor's Parliamentary
newspaper group, condemned the
Press Council's refusal to uphold
his complaint and called for
publication of all the evidence
placed before it.
Martin Schechter has been
named to the staff of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward,
according to Federation
Executive Director, Sumner
Kaye.
Schechter, formerly a cam-
paign associate for the Combined
Jewish Philanthropies in Boston,
Mass., will be a campaign
associate for the Federation. His
main areas of responsibility will
be the beach hi-rise areas of
Hollywood and Hallandale.
Schechter is married and has
I two children. He has a B.A. in
social administration from
Temple University.
ion
Ma'n Scheca
Her
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IN APPRECIATION OF DEVOTED
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THE BROWARD DISTRICT
OP
THE ZIONIST ORGANIZATION
0FAMEKJKIA
PROUDLY PRESENTS
THIS 8TH ANNUAL
SERVICE TD ISRAEL AWARD
VS. CONGRESSMAN
J. HERBERT BURKE
MAY 10,1*9
S04
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J. HERBERT
BURKE
Your Congressman
12th Dirtrfct-eWUBUCAN

NOVEMBIR 7,1971

Hsus. InlemnHonat
ReHotlono Commlltoo
Study Misnion oMWdle East Jon.
'll1! ''!** "*-~e| Wlon to tho ndvncmnt of world P
nd IrMdom-Hongyang Urtiv.r.ity
toco.nl.od tor hi, MameM* and wnport-Chaoad lobrnvWch t<"*"
Noo,inotod and by and with tho metntjfj moot camooat ot tts* lemsen* eto.ignoted
bjrPneoidont ord to oorvo roprotontotlv. ot th. Unlt.d State, <" *
30th Gonorol A.eombly .1 tho Unit*. Nation,.
it+n
M- ll.3 7|


Lrr.ber3.1978
The Jewish Floridian andShofarof Greater Hollywood
Page 3
eiss Heads Einstein College Alumni Sessions on Jewish Family
Us Weiss, chairman of
gnent of orthopedics
Cation at Mount Sinai
Xter of Greater Miami,
f^ed chairman of the
lumni Association of
Einstein College of
alumni chairman is
|nr of numerous
on orthopedic re-
concepts. His ex-
fin arthritis and hip
Before coming to
was assistant or-
surgeon at
Btts General Hospital
and a member of the
[Harvard University
pool.
^s, who received his
from Einstein
.1963. is among 66
pf the New York City-
tood Events
\mp\e Solel
Lents are scheduled at
el of Hollywood,
^t 8:30 p.m. "Youth in
Solel's Adult
program features
1st. Don Samuels, on
Conflict." He will
norals, peer pressure,
rni s and sex.
at 9:30 a.m. is "All
lod Keeling Day."
members will par-
yoga with Andrea
low to .log" with Dr.
Marek, and a
lal Update" with lunch
I Lee.
21 at 8:30 p.m. Solel
and Adult Education
tit Mid-Life Crazies"
rchologist, Brenda
based medical school who are
currently practicing medicine in
Florida.
In addition to its large core of
alumni, Einstein College has
other ties to Florida. Members of
the medical school's Board of
Overseers and many of its
philanthropic supporters live in
Florida.
In November, the Irwin S. and
Sylvia Chan in Institute for
Cancer Research will open there,
bringing together under one roof
200 cancer research specialists
who are renowned in their fields.
The college has one of the
country's five diabetes Research
and Training Centers, and one of
but two liver research centers in
the nation. Advanced research in
the causes and cures of multiple
sclerosis is conducted there as
well.
Dr. Charles Weiss
r
The first in a series of three
sessions of the 1978-79 Jewish
Family Institute will be held
Tuesday, Nov. 21, at 7:30p.m. at
the Jewish Community Center-
Hollywood Extension. The theme
for this year's J.F.I, will be, The
Jewish Family Can it survive
the 80's?
The Nov. 21 session will be led
by Sherwin Rosenstein, executive
director of the Jewish Family
Service of Broward County. He
will give an overview of what the
future promises and what new
problems can be expected to
affect Jewish family life.
The second of the series will be
held Wednesday, Nov. 29, at 7:30
p.m. The session will be titled,
"Do We Hear Our Children?"
This will be a discussion of the
generation gap, the rising drug
abuse and alcohol abuse, and
young people's disassociation
with Judaism.
The third of the series will be
held Wednesday, Dec. 6, at 7:30
p.m. The session will be titled
"When Two Parents Become
One." The discussion will deal
with the single head of
household.
All three sessions will be held
at the Jewish Community Center-
Hollywood Extension, 2838
Hollywood Boulevard. The
Jewish Family Institute is open
to all members of the family, and
the public is invited to attend.
For reservations, contact the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward's Women's Division.
At Home on Israel Trip
Continued from Page 1
Giant Flea Market
1st United Methodist, U.S.
1 ft Van Buntn, Hollywood,
Saturday, November 11th,
Dealers wanted.
Call CAUS 920-9211
death and I cant get out.'' 1
wanted to leave, but I couldn't. I
don't think I will ever forget that
feeling. I don't think I ever want
to.
"This conference offered more
to me than I could ever imagine.
It was not the things I saw, the
buildings, the places, but, the
people that 1 met and could relate
to. We had such interesting
speakers, including a doctor who
made the "selection" of who
would be deported and who
would not. This man had the lives
of hundreds of thousands of Jews
in his hands at a time when they
were being killed right and left.
He was determined to save his
own life at the expense of
thousands of others. His area was
Westerbork. The Dutch Jews
were sent there. He was a doctor
in the Auschwitz ward and made
the selection of which people
is^WWM^I''U!^'^,wir rhviiHMiUMrii'iniKr/.ivi,: n, i mi

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would be killed. He made these
decisions because HE wanted to
survive. He said he would leave
Auschwitz on foot and not
through the chimneys.
"Israel was more exciting than
I ever thought it would be. We
visited Katamon, a community of
Project Renewal. The women are
trying to improve the economy
by working.
"I was so impressed by all of
the Project Renewal cities. There
is so much work that needs to be
done. The Israelis are fighting so
many obstacles, with inflation
and poor services, that Project
Renewal dollars are needed
desperately.
"The Israelis are fighting a
cultural conflict as well as an
economic conflict. While the
husbands are out earning a
living, the women are shown how
they can improve their lifestyles.
When they try to show their
husbands what they have
learned, the men get resentful of
the women telling them what to
do, they won't listen, even
though it is for their own good
and the good of their family and
any future children.
"With the Americans having
so much to say about Project
Renewal funds, I really hope that
when the projects are completed,
the poverty pockets of Israel will
be wiped out. I see this as a
reality over the projected five
year plan. We have to remember
that Project Renewal funds are
separate from our regular
campaign.
"As our wonderful experience
came to a close, I knew that I had
made life long friends with the
women I had met, the places I
had visited, and most of all, I had
developed a special bond with the
Slate of Israel and its people.
This was an experience I will
never forget."
SJ
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Page 4
The Jewish Floridian nnri Shofur of Greater Holly wood
'"day. No
Jewish Floridian Memo: Things to Write About]
JEWISH FLORIDIAN
M A!N OFFICE and FLAW V&S&T2L*. FU ET
FREDSHOCHET Executive Editor
Editor and Publisher Th, aihruth
Tht Jewish Floridian Dots Not *SStSttSSSa^
01 The Merchants* Advertised In Iti Columm
Published Bl-Weekly
Second Clas. PoUge Paid at Danla. Fla 864600
The Jewish Florid.* h.s absorbed the *^^Jg^t^?S2& -
Member o the J.w.sh TH.9r.phK_ Agoncy, Seven Art, FMjitth*;^ dont
wide News Serv.ce. National Ed.tori.l A"0*'*"0"' *m'Mn
English-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Associate
(local area) One Year-1? JO. Out of Town Upon Request
3 HESHVAN 5739
Volumes Number22
SUBSCRIPTION RATES:
Friday, November 3. 1978
The High Cost of Peace
Punditry can be worse than dangerous. It can
become an obsession. Still, it is not exactly punditry
to anticipate that both Israel and Egypt will
ultimately accept and sign a peace treaty ending
thirty years of bitter struggle between them.
But Labor Opposition leader Shimon Peres hit
the nail on the head for us this week when he ob-
served that, somehow, Israel feels less and less that
it is negotiating with Egypt and more and more,
with the United States.
There can be no doubt that that was precisely
what President Sadat of Egypt had in mind when he
insisted on a central role for President Carter. He
knew that Carter would do his own bidding long
distance. It was clear, from the beginning, that Sadat
expected Carter to do all the arm-twisting.
The sudden change in atmosphere from euphoric
optimism in Washington last week to controlled
pessimism in Jerusalem this week demonstrates just
how successful President Sadat's plans have been.
President Carter is doing his arm-twisting chores
mighty effectively and then some. The issue, of
course, is linkage.
Sadat may want peace with Israel need peace
with Israel as desperately as Israel wants and
needs peace with Egypt. The price Israel has paid is
the Sinai desert.
Seemingly, the price Sadat is paying is disaf-
fection from the rest of the Arab world. But that is a
high cost that Sadat doesn't want to bear, and so
while he declares that there is no real linkage between
the peace treaty and the disposition of the West
Bank and Gaza, President Carter can insist that
there is. In Sadat's behalf he can make that
sistence hurt. He can bring tears to Israel's eyes.
in-
When Shimon Peres said what he did early this
week, his arm sure was hurting and, just as surely,
there were tears in his eyes. And in all of Israel's.
Decision on Appeal
It is good that the Justice Department has
decided to appeal a Federal Court decision per-
mitting Miami Beachite Feodor Fedorenko to keep
his American citizenship.
The trial last July in Fort Lauderdale, Fla., and
the Federal Judge's decision have evoked a storm of
criticism on the basis that we simply are not takine
seriously enough the former Nazis in our midst who
are living out their lives in peace and serenity after
denying Concentration Camp Jews the right to a
similarly happy destiny. Fedorenko is alleged to have
been one such Nazi tool.
There are simply too many questions that have
been raised by the decision, and the American Jewish
Congress is to be congratulated for having made the
"urgent request" to the Justice Department that has
finally gotten the appeal ball rolling.
Economic Partnership Proposed
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
A bipartisan bloc of five leading
Senators have proposed the
United States initiate an
"economic partnership" for
development of the Middle East
to parallel the region's political
advances made by the Camp
David frameworks.
Sen. Henry M. Jackson (D.,
Wash.) introduced a "sense of the
Senate" resolution to that effect
with Senators Frank Church (D.,
Idaho), Jacob K. Javits (R
N.Y.I. Clifford Case (R., N.I.) and
Richard Stone (D., Fla.) as its co-
sponsors.
I'VE NEVER yet written a
word about Anita Bryan' Ir> a
world where her name has be-
come a household word, 1 sud-
denly find my indifference to her
a curious thing.
I 've tried to explain this indif-
ference in many ways. For
example, I've told myself that I
particularly care for her
kind of music.
To me, it sounds like a melding
of Lawrence Welk and the late
Guy Lombardo spineless, gut-
less mush for the human
vegetable mind with a pinch of
St. John of the Cross thrown in
for good measure.
ST. JOHN of the Cross, born
John Chrysostom. is not one of
my favorite saints. In fact, this
Constantinople Cossack was one
of the most vicious anti-Semites
in Roman Catholic history.
One of the original hands at
delivering fire sermons, he
promised Jews hell and dam-
nation for their religious blind-
ness in failing to accept Jesus as
messianic and gave it to them
himself just to make sure of the
fulfillment of his own prophecy.
St. John of the Cross stiffens
the spine of the Welk-Lombardo
musical amalgam in a strange
born-again way when Anita
Bryant takes to her fundamenta-
list microphones, but the whole
combination only increases my
indifference to her. And it
shouldn't.
IN A WAY. Anita Bryant is
the St. John of the Cross of our
own day. She is a fire sermonizer,
too: Didn't she deny the Jews
entry into heaven in a Playboy
interview last May, and promise
them hell and damnation for their
wayward souls?
The way I figure it, the dif-
ference between them is that she
can't do as much damage to us as
St. John of the Cross did. He had
a lot more clout. He could set up
a Doerom better than iust about
anyone in Christendom back
there in the fourth and fifth cen-
turies.
Or maybe I'm figuring it
wrong. Anita Bryant has been
doing right well in that depart-
ment, too, come to think of it.
TAKE THIS Concerned Chris-
tian Mothers organization of
hers. These disciples have been
busy preaching the gospel ac-
cording to Anita Bryant all over
the place.
Mainly, I wouldn't doubt that
the gospel as annunciated in
Playboy, a testament to reckon
with, reeks with gobs of Anita's
anti-Semitic sentiments.
Mindlin
In fact, on Oct. 17, Temple
Israel of Greater Miami
presented a program as part of
National Family Sex Education
Week, and Concerned Christian
Mothers applied every con-
ceivable pressure on the Dade
County School Board to block
high-schoolers throughout the
area of the Board's jurisdiction
from participating.
I SUPPOSE that was their
right, although it appears they
weren't entirely successful. It
was also their right, according to
the principles of what is
laughably called "a free press,"
to be quoted in the Miami News
of Oct. 10 that "Schools should
teach moral values, not take
children to synagogue to teach
street language."
That's the good old Anita
Bryant gospel: Moral values are,
by the definition of any stunted
mind, religious values sui
generis. And what values are you
going to find in a synagogue but
those characteristic of street
language?
Bysuchacircvutou,,
"V 'ndi'feren*?*'
Dade County ballot v
THE ORDINANCI
JU equality ,or Jft
f pertaining toj
social services and?
tun.ty for employ,^
accommodations .T1
""thorn discrimination
Discrimination is
prejudice on the
"race, color, creed
ancestry, national oik.
sex, physical handicapI
birth, creed.. ."
Well, no decent M
Christian Mothers*^
to stand for that nonsaJl
Bryant has already told J
religion in Playboy,
made no secret aboi.
position totheERA.wtl
care of her electric
sexual equality.
BUT ORDINANCE]
among the criteria
grounds for discru
practice 'affectional
preferences,'' which i_
Ordinance 269 calls fort,
for homosexuals as welU
gays achieved in Dade(
while back, but which L
on a subsequent Anita ]
initiated referendum.
Well, now. That's i__
ject, it strikes me, I hnti
really written about.
Bryant. Now gays, toi
Continued on PageU
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Stan Soffer, President


L-ember3. 1978
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 5
-
Ambassador Ramati to Speak
At Histadrut Council Lunch
on Kronish
Dr. Sol Stein
tadrut Foundation Sets
inder's Day Symposium
Morton Malavsky,
of the South Broward
listadrut Foundation and
leader of Temple Beth
in Hollywood, will
over the Annual
I's Day Symposium to be
>he Holiday Inn, 4000 S.
1 Dr.. Hollywood, on
| Nov. 13 at 10 a.m.
eon Kronish, spiritual
! Temple Beth Shalom in
leach and National Board
of the Israel Histadrut
lion, along with Dr. Sol
ational president of the
Jstadrut Foundation, will
Israel's Struggle For
|1 and Economic
at events make me more
lie for peace than any-
thing that has occurred this
year," stated Dr. Malavsky.
A frequent visitor to Israel, Dr.
Kronish has met with high-level
government leaders as well as
Histadrut officials and has
toured all of the Histadrut in-
stitutions.
As an economist, Dr. Stein has
written and lectured extensively
on the economic problems of
Israel and his weekly, year-round
broadcast over Station WEVD in
New York has attracted one of
the largest listening audiences of
that station.
Tickets for the Annual Foun-
der's Day Symposium / con-
tinental breakfast are available
through the Israel Histadrut
Foundation office in Hallandale.
Ambassador Shaul Kamati.
director of the World Jewish
Affairs division of Israel's
Ministry of Foreign Affairs, will
be the guest speaker at the
annual awards luncheon of the
North Dade-Histadrut Scholar-
ship Council Monday, Nov. 6, at
the Williamson Restaurant in
Fort Lauderdale.
Special honor will be paid at
the luncheon to Abe and Helen
Domaniewitz of Hallandale, who,
according to council co-chairmen
David Silverbush and Abe
Dolgen, will be awarded the
Histadrut Medal of Honor in
recognition of their outstanding
efforts in behalf of scholarships
for underprivileged children in
Israel.
An announcement will be made
at the luncheon that the
Domaniewitzes again will be
honored on March 10 in Miami
Beach with the Silver Menorah
award of the National Committee
for Labor Israel.
Ambassador Ramati, who
recently served with Israel's
delegation to the United Nations,
will present the award to the
Domaniewitzes, who will sponsor
a room in a Kupat Holim hospital
in Israel in memory of their
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Luncheon chairperson Janet
Schuldiner of North Miami Beach
announced that entertainment
will be provided at the Nov. 6
luncheon by Harriet Ormont,
who will present a concert of
English, Yiddish and Hebrew
songs.
Ramati was Israel's chief
envoy to Japan from 1974-1977,
and earlier served as consul
general in Chicago and in the
Mid-west. Born in Poland, he
served with the British Army and
Jewish Brigade, and later in the
Israel Defense Forces. He has
published numerous articles and
pamphlets on military, economic
and political subjects.____________
Ambassador Shaul Ramati
Tickets for the Nov. 6 luncheon
are available by calling the
Histadrut office in Miami Beach.
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Eat, eat, eat. It's the favorite American pastime.
It's one of the reasons 15 million of us are overweight.
Prime candidates for heart attack, stroke, diabetes, and a host
of other slaughterers.
It's also one of the reasons Americans have to spend so
much money learning about these killers. And trying to repair
the damage they do.
Preventive health care could help keep
those costs down by keeping us healthier.
And preventive health care I.tttKHTYlMATIflWAI.
starts at the table.
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Page 6
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Frida
y. Nov.
.

Deutsche Bank Eyes Gotham Towers
Temple Beth El Installs Offl,
Continued from Page 1
line news when German investors
consider buying Manhattans
tallest skyscraper, the World
Trade Center with its twin 411-
meter towers.
The two towers are. so to
speak, the watchtowers of Wall
Street, and to have them pass
into German hands could appear
as if the deutschemark and the
economic potential behind it had
taken control of the citadel of the
dollar. No other investment
would more dramatically
Dangerous
Thinking
Continued from Page 1
house and bring the children later
on. If we put an absolute freeze
on all expansion, it would mean
the families could not be
reunited.
THEY ALSO pointed out,
interestingly enough, that the
total population in all the West
Bank settlements about 50
settlements was between
25,000-30,000 people. So you
have approximately 500 people
per settlement, a very small total
population ... I thought it was a
good trade-off that in dropping
the expansion language, that the
status of future settlements
would be decided during the
negotiations and to me it was a
very clear understanding.-'
SKEtt
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MOST MAJOR
CREDIT CARDS
HONORED
2340 SW 32 Ave.
445-5371
closed Mondays
exemplify the change in currency
relations between deutschemark
and dollar.
THE DEAL has not yet been
completed, but first talks with
the owners of the World Trade
Center, the Port Authority of
New York and New Jersey, were
initiated by Deutsche Bank in
mid-August. Deutsche Bank,
with its 120 billion deutschemark
deposits, is the world's third
largest after Bank of America
and Citybank, New York.
The World Trade Center was
built between 1969 and 1973 at a
cost of one billion dollars. It is
not known what Deutsche Bank
will have to pay for it if the deal
comes off. The question of price
has not yet come up in the pre-
liminary negotiations, say
reports. Estimates speak of four
billion deutschemarks.
Why is the Port Authority
contemplating this sale
especially in view of the symbolic
character of the World Trade
Center?
NEW YORKERS have a ready
reply. Americans have considered
the World Trade Center a white
elephant since its completion.
Even now. only 90 percent of the
floor area is rented and only
because the Port Authority
accepted rentals below cost.
It is hard to imagine that
Deutsche Bank has not carefully
weighed this real estate deal of
the century.
The problems surrounding the
World Trade Center are closely
linked with the fact that com-
pletion coincided with the reces-
sion that diminished demand for
office space The situation was
further aggravated by excessive
office construction in Manhattan
in the late 60s. bringing a glut.
THE WORLD Trade Center
with its 1.2 million square meters
of office space (the equivalent of
1.000 housing blocks) could not
have been built at a less favorable
time. In fact, it is a success that
90 percent is rented even
though this was done at dumping
prices.
It must not be overlooked that
the Port Authority as a public
institution pays no real estate
tax. German owners would have
to pay about 60 million dollars a
year, as New York's Mayoer
Edward Koch, in sore need of
every million he can lay his hands
on, said recently.
So what prompted Deutsche
Bank to consider the deal?
Said a satisfied Peter Gold-
mark, director of the Port
Authority, after the first round of
talks: "The gentlemen from
Deutsche Bank have done their
homework."
A formal welcome of new
members was held recently at
Temple Beth El. Hollywood.
The installation of new officers
and board of trustees was held
the same evening. New officers
are Milton H. Jacobs, president:
Owen Lewis Wyman, executive
vice-president; Dr. Philip R.
Gould, vice president; Alfred
Golden, vice president: Theodore
Lifset, treasurer; Jules B.
Gordon, financial secretary; Mrs.
Morton L. (Gladys) Abram,
secretary.
Board of Trustees members are
Mrs. Morton L. (Gladys) Abram,
Mi-1vin H. Baer, Bernard Ber-
nhardt, Dr. Ira Finegold. Harry
Finer, Mrs. Humid (Gertrude)
Firestone, r^
yhler. Alfredo,;
Gord0n Louis ,
JJPR Could.iX,
Abraham Hsln..
g^Pern. s!g\
Kallman. Myer KuL
jarn.n Klein, Dr. rT
Theordore Lifset wL
tman, [.. Paul Ne"
Prvissack. Hilda |
Salzstein. Stanley .
Mrs K.chard (El'vL.)
Fettle Weinberg,
Wolfe. HymanWW
Lewis Wyman.
Pulpit honors
Mr. and Mrs. Hero
honor of their 50th
Southern Fish & Seafood
6140 Hollywood Blvd.
(formerly Hollywood Fish & Poultry)
Mon thru Saturday
All fiHh flown in daily
from New York & Chicago
fresh cut tlllaia Superior WhMia]
fresh Flounders Carp
fresh Snapper Fillets Pike
Grouper fillets Salmon trout
JACK MOSS ENDORSES ECKERD/HAWKINS TEAM
JACK MOSS, County Comm-
issioner and President of the
State Association of County
Commissioners, personally
endorses Jack Eckerd and Paula
Hawkins.
JACK MOSS says:
"Jack Eckerd and Paula Hawkins
are the team who will work
the hardest to reduce our
taxes while being aware of
our consumer needs."
'Ij-bmtiljdi
Po.d politico! odvrtisement Paid for by l.s Smoot. Campaign Treasurer. Republican


0Vember3,1978
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 7
*?J2 y?iHnteer Care for Russian Immigrants
care of newly resettled
Jewish immigrants was
Ui in Broward County in
[Dr Joel Wilentz. Under
Lees' of the Russian
nent Committee of the
Family Service in
County, directed by
*ene. this was the first
| utilizing the services of
s on a volunteer basis to
medical needs of
nigrants. It has proved
successful, according to
ers, that many other
iities have subsequently
I program as a model.
I a new family arrives for
nent in Broward County,
sh Family Service social
contact Mrs. Donna
Dr. Wilentz'8 office
She assigns each new
'primary" physician,
an internist, from a
list of professionals
in the program. If
nary physician feels a
is needed, the Jewish
| Service again contacts
ntz's office and is given
of a specialist in that
field. All of the
rials who have agreed to
ir time and skill are
i a rotating basis.
jists, Dr. Victor Glazer
first Russian-Jewish
\, and Dr. Robert Grenitz
the first Russian-
faby boy, and Dr. Robert
delivered the first
Jewish baby girl in
County. This year
Arthur Rubin has done
aajor gynecological
i and Dr. Steven
has performed several
;ical procedures.
ediatric community has
elpful not only by
to take care of
'. also in aiding with
diseases that children
cularly susceptible to in
nvironment. Dr. Joseph
[Dr. Charles Franzblau,
hael Halle, Dr. Robert
)r. Robert Schultz and
ul Winick all have
Many of the new arrivals came
with gastroenterological
problems due to the drastic
change of diet as well as to the
emotional stress involved in re-
locating. In South Broward, Dr.
Alvin Cohen and Dr. Stuart Shull
have both worked in treating
these people. In North Broward,
Dr. Joel Feiss and Dr. Donald
Plevy have also given of their
time and professional knowledge.
MOST OF the ophthalmic
problems have not been very
acute. The majority of the
ophthalmology cases have been
treated by Dr. Alan Lane and Dr.
Samuel Winn in Hollywood, Dr.
Edward Krinzman and Dr.
Sheldon Levin in Hallandale, and
Dr. Sheldon Feldman in North
Broward.
New arrivals in any country
have a problem with accidents
due to the difference in street
crossings and driving rules.
Therefore, many minor accidents
have cropped up resulting in
orthopedic problems which have
been handled by Dr. Alan
Lichstrahl, Dr. Norman
Moskowitz, s
Samuel Leone.
well as by Dr.
problem that the Russian-Jewish
immigrant entering this country
une ot the more unique medical has had is poor teeth. The level of
situations has been the desire of dentistry in Russia is con-
these people to have their sons
circumcised since this had not
Men feasible in Russia. For
performing the necessary
surgery, many thanks are owed
to Dr. Robert Segaul of Plan-
tation.
DR. BENNIE BERMAN has
attended to the urological pro-
blems of some of our older
resettled people; Dr. Joel
Wilentz, Dr. Richard Greene and
Dr. Joseph Arena have treated
dermatologic problems; and Dr.
Joel Schneider has taken care of
necessary radiological problems.
Internal medicine and cardiac
problems have been attended to
by Dr. Sylvan Goldin, Dr. Philip
Gould, Dr. Steven Gurland, Dr.
Jack Miller, Dr. Melvin Ross and
Dr. Laurence Weiss in addition to
many others who have helped in
emergencies.
siderably below our standard.
Apparently, the major form of
treatment available for a
toothache is to pull the tooth. If
repair is attempted, little or no
thought is given to aesthetics.
The following dentists have
treated the immigrants:
Dr. Marshall Berger, Dr.
Robert Blank, Dr. Mark Forrest,
Dr. Charles Friedman, Dr. Alfred
Geronemus, Dr. Clement
Geronemus, Dr. Ira Ginsberg,
Dr. Peter Keller, Dr. Leonard
Kessler, Dr. Melvin Krohn, Dr.
Steven Krouse, Dr. Lawrence
Levin, Dr. Kenneth Levine, Dr.
Stephen Levine, Dr. Mark Lewis,
Dr. John Meyer, Dr. Sam Mozes,
Dr. Michael Schaffer, Dr.
The most common
major
Prisoners Have Birthdays
If You Forget Them,
The World Forgets Them
Your Birthday greetings (31?
for an Air Mail letter) are proof to
the prisoners and their keepers
that we have not forgotten them.
Pledge today to remember the
birthdays of these brave in-
dividuals with greetings at the
appropriate times. Please send
Director Named
Marcee Bortnick has joined
Hollywood, Inc. as Com-
munications Director, announced
Dennis Giordano, Director of
Public Affairs.
birthday greetings to Amner
Zavurov, Navoi Camp 6429,
Bukharskaya Oblast, UZBEK,
SSR, USSR.
Rummage Sale
A rummage and white elephant
sale, sponsored by the Sisterhood
of Temple Beth El, will be held
Thursday Nov. 9, from 9 a.m. to 2
p.m. in the Tobin Auditorium,
1351 S. 14th Ave., Hollywood, at
the rear entrance. Proceeds go
toward the Religious School of
the Temple.
BILLGOLDRING
'he Dean ot Florida Caterers has |0ined the Konover Family as Vice President
and brings his unmistakable touch and unmatched eipenence and wisdom to the
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Konover
ON THE OCEAN AT 54th STREET, MIAMI BEACH
Stephen Schwartz, Dr. Clifford
Selinger, Dr. Richard Siegel, Dr.
Richard Sherman, Dr. Harvey
Simon, Dr. Jerome Soloman, Dr.
Robert Uchin, Dr. Stephen
Wander and Dr. Michael
Wellikoff.
ANY DOCTORS willing to
join their colleagues in helping
these immigrants would be
welcomed as a part of this
program. Please send a letter on a
professional letterhead to Mrs.
Donna Schooler, c/o Joel
Wilentz, M.D., 2100 E.
Hallandale Beach Blvd.,
Hallandale, Florida 33009.
The Jewish Family Service of
Broward County is a recipient
agency of the United Way of
Broward County, Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, and Jewish
Federation of South Broward.
thanksgiving Week-End Special
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Chock out Sun. Nor. 26
INCLUDES:
TRADITIONAL KOSHER THANKSGIVING DINNER
3 MEALS ON THE SABBATH-SAT. NIGHT B WAY SHOW
& OUR FAMOUS HOT FORSHPIES & SALAD BAR
IN THE KOSHER STEAK HOI SE
SPECIAL THANKSGIVING DINNER
Including Our Famous SALAD BAR p en
Served trom 3 to 9 P M ,3Ul
STEAK HOUSE MENU AVAILABLE
1-531-4114 or 1-338-6631
ON THE OCEAN AT 21st STREET MIAMI BEACH
pkrtUi
Get
The Best Out Of
Life
for
the rest of your life,
where recreation and
service are a way
oflife...
400 and up-Double Occupancy (per person, per month)
580 and up-Single Occupancy (per person, per month)
Medical Services on Premises
Kales Include:
Beautifully Furnished Rooms Air Conditioning
Linens and Maid Service
Three 13) Meals a Day. (plus snacks!), in our New Cafeteria
Swimming Pool Workshops Planned Activities
Game Rooms
24-Hour Security
Sunbay .
Sunbay Apartment Hotel
1250 West Avenue
Miami Beach. Florida
For further information call:
Miami. 305-672-0178/NewYork. 212-347-2300.
Applications now being accepted for
November 1. 1978 occupancy.
***=**< MHI)
raaataaaai i""iv>
..-.. ..-...motmaaam........-..*.-
i
______________-----------i-:-----------


c
Pe 8
The Jewish Ftoridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
P^y.Nov,^
SERVICE APPETIZER DEPT.
V All All I AT StOIS HAVING APPfTUiR COUNTIR
IUNCH AUAT AND CMK$l SlICID 10 YOUR OROM
JAC PAC USOA CHOICI COOKID
Roast Beef
MAlF
J79
I"
r ,A Potato !
tfl^P IKH S Alt WHfTI
yW Chicken
NOIWIGIAN CHIIM
Jarlsberg u
liHIT MAM (Oil MW MACAIOMIOI mf^i
.....ii ??
Salad
MAI
Ro
lOHAMl 5 OlllCIOUi
Swiss Cheese
MOMT 1 iian nrniic
Pastrami
SWVTS IIA1 ITALIAN
MM. S]09
MM! $|25
e38s
cPride
PRICES EFFECTIVE THURS., NOV. 2 thru
WED.. NOV. AT ALL STORES FROM
FT. PIERCE TO KEY WEST.
Golden Ripe
Bananas
: ,'X vGene
Vi jCorn
OUR CUSTOMERS BUY THE BEST PRODUCE ... FRESHNESS
AND QUALITY AT THE LOWEST POSSIBLE PRICEI
U.S. 1 FOR BAKING OR FRIES
Genuine Idaho <|Q $4 09
Potatoes a I
enoa Salami
halt
0
Moenster Cheese "!"'89
SALAO Mil HIM Bin
Tomatoes og Dtp YpIIow
IKH IN MMU TIIJN IBIIW1I
Avocados ". 2o.$l p|a Qoril
U.S. HO. i *Ll puiposi
Yellow Onions ] 9 Q/QX
NUTtlTiOUS A DILiCiOUi %BW I ^kW ^kW
m v# MO oe own c_
So. Yams 3MSE 4 u|
CUSP I CIUKCHI HI1M
Cucumbers'^"2,0.29*
HIGH QUALITY It A VOt*Ul
D'Anjou Pears 10.."i 89*
PICK rout OWN
'ROM A lOOtl
CMSPIAV
Ul IANC*
Rd Delicious
AliOHID VAIMTMJ IOW CAI WAIDfN ADDiBS
Salad Dressing SS 89*
tISH ASSOSTID COlOPt
Flower Bouquets
M59 3o89*
PICK YOUR
OWN FROM
A LOOSE
DISPLAY
OEIICIOUSLY REFRESHING
U.S. *1 THINSKIN SEEDLESS
White Florida
GRAPEFRUIT
Red Grapes 2 !1
MIDIUM sin
'liMfAIti
7-Bom|
FRESH VALLEY USDA C-
SMAll OR LARGE CURD
Sealtest
Cottage Cheese
DEUCIOUS
Flo-Sun
Orange Juice
ASSORTED FLAVORS
BORDEN
Lite Line
Yogurt
4,99
KRAFT COLORED
American
Singles
HOI

1
49
HOMESTUE OR UTTERMILK
Pantry Pride
Biscuits
TtKMILK
2,29
FRESH BAKED GOODS
PANTIV PRIDf 100*. AMOK
Wheat bread. 39*
NBW1 A TA STI Of SW1DCN. tAKID IN HOttOA
(MGtlO* APPlf. liulAlttT CMIIT IIMO-.
Dessert Cakes SS $1"
PANTIT PllOf tAUD TO A COlOIN MOWN
Pineapple Pie &M"
PANTIT PBiDI BROWN AND SCBVI
RmIIc nN aov,,l*' 1 o S1
Roll*......."ii'iiui.........J oi ii I
VII VII C1IMI INCH CIUIUI1 OI
Glazed Donuts 3. 49*
OSTtOMUT S TOUI CMOfCI Of VARHTHS
Jumbo Bagels 6 : 45l
Roils "lEEr 1 S. 89*
PANTIT PIIM IIA1
Sour Cream SZ 59*
"*'" COLOIIO AMIIKAN
Cheese Singles HI $149
AMERICAN KOSHER MIDGET BOLOGNA OR
$1 49
Salami
U-OI
1HUI
own w
Low Fat Milk
IIMFIM WHIID
Cream Cheese
"NT" mot MIDNJM Mil
Grade "A" Eggs oo
An OtATIP
MRU S 1 79
GAL
110!
CUP
99*
59<
OT
79*
""TUD "10 > I Hi I
Parmesan Cheese V?l $149
79<
59*
Cheddar Spread
PANTS* PtlDt OlLiCtOUt
Cream Cheese
'OI
!-. I
Pastrami Slices 5-S3 $109
MA1HOOI J IONGCUT
Sauerkraut
Party Pock JJJ *169
OKl MATH SLICID
Variety Pack
OSCAi -.mi
Braunschweiger S 69*
PANTRY PRIDE MEATQRBEEF
HOI $1 79
.pG I
oi
ii
Bologna :.6$1
29
FREE IFTS
xVOU &YOURS
PRESTO
FRY
DADDY
WITH SI. ISO IN BLUE
TAPES
ARGUS 2 110
CAREFREE
CAMERA
KIT
SUNBEAM 4-Qt.
POPCORH MACRIRE
FREE!
WITH S! 050 IN BLUE
TAPES
OSTER
CITRUS JUICER
EASY TO
CLEAN
JUICES FAST
t EFFICIENTLY
.FREE!
[-A / WITH
k\._3 $700 IN
BLUE TAPES
All MfVCNANOISI OUARANrifO fr
'Hf HATIONAl AANllfACrufJ
CORDLESS
MR.
SRARPT
PENCIL
SHARPENER
FREE!
WITH $400 |N
BLUE TAPES
J.
m
U.S.O.A
HI
FRESH VALLEY USDA CHOICE
BEEF LOIN
Porterhouse steak

99<
$]7
39
.1*1 $ I 79
..UN
i CAN
NABIKO OOUtLI ITUf
Oreo Cookies 15?
MMMMM
Lysol Spray.....
Ml MONTI IIINCH IMU OC
Cut Green Beans
Astomo >iAvo> con
Sodas ML_4 && $1
CHAT *OI OtIMITt
Dream Whip i?s 69(
'OilCIIIAl
Alpha Bits XL 99'
fif
Ci
3:
FANTtT PIIDI
Tomato Juice $87 69*
U*l If AN
Sunflower Oil 5JP $173
ASSOOTIO OIN0S
Folgers Coffee 2 ib $4"
79<
85<
Safeguard If.' 57*
LI.
AC
ASiOttIO GIINOS
Folgers C
LAIN OI Sill USING (LOU*
Gold Medal 5
Btm (OClt tUPII MOltt l|l
Cake Mixes *&;;. V.*'
MM! till io>
Safeg
OIIIN OlANT
Tender Peas 'IkV 39*
TO* IANCAIIIS A WATTLI5 ._
Log Cabin Syrup JUS?*!"
""11 HIM ttWflO MANZANILLA
Bucket Olives Sff
KOZT HITIIN
Cat Food......_.........5
? ANut rnoi
*z S]
Sevi

ASS0H|
Frfl
Pell
IJOI
CAN!
69*
1
i
VI I.SI.VI THi ..GHT TO llMII QUANTITliS NONI JO10 10 OtAlIK Nr,T ..~- .
u Of Aim NOT tlSPONUIAI FOR TVPOORAPMKAl lllon
Mac ft Cheese 4 mm
CMAIirS RIO OSt HIARTY URCUN0T
HINI OR IUIGUNDY
Gallo $059
Premiums O
UAGUNOT ION OI CMAILIt ._
Paul Masson___"""ST $4M
10tMD VUITII IMWOTI ^0
Lambrusco __JST. $259


Vov
ember 3,1978
rhe Jewish Floridian andShofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 9
Ht,
HE
REDEEM ONI Ot AU. COUPONS WITH THE SAME $7 ORDER OR MORE. EXCLUDING CIGARETTES.
SAVE
$3
UP
TO
169
109
lllftH VAllfV U.t CMOICI III' CHUCI
Shoulder Steak
Boneless u 5
MSM VAllIV USD* CHOICE BEEF ROUND
Bottom $*<
Round Steak
FRESH VALLEY USDA CHOICE
Beef Chuck
Blade Roast
HA OR SHIPPED
PREMIUM wmOU
99
Fresh Fryers u
HA OH tHIPPID HI Ml j- iiijh
Fryer
Parts
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OluMtMCM
BtlAtM tltS
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9 7 Keeps food nature freh
THIS WEEK:
4 09 Food Saver 59*
FRESH VALLEY USDA CHOICE
BEEF ROUND
Btm. Round
Roast
USDA
FRISH VALLEY USDA CHOICE BEEF CHUCK
Underblade$ | 59
Pot Roast inis it.
*rz?
FRESH VALLEY USDA CHOICE
Beef Rib $019
f 1 _| SMALL END^_*J
bteak BONELESS W LB
WITH REGULAR FOOD PURCHASE
FLA. OR SHIPPED PREMIUM
^Lots of
Chicken
3 BREAST QTRS
W BACKS 1 LEG
QTRS W BACKS
' 3 GIBLET PKGS
FLA OR SHIPPED PREMIUM FRESH
Fryer
Quarters
69
LB
Pantry Pride
COFFEE
A Automatic
I DripCotlee
JOHNSON 8 JOHNSON
Baby
Powder
$149
I MOZ.
CAN
SCCNTIO OR UN1CINTID
Sure Roll-On
TOOiHPASTE
Ultrabrite
DISPOSABLE
Cricket
Lighter
isoiSl 59
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WE RESERVE THE
1-------------"~~~ .-.... tint ISIPONSIBIE FOR TYPOGRAPHICAL ERRORS
GMT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES NONE SOLD TO DtAlERS.NOT RESPONSIBLE
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Page 10
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday,Nov
Storm Over Paris
Minister's Remark Elicits Resignation
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) French
Foreign Minister Louis de
Guiringaud is expected to resign
before the end of the year and be
replaced by the Elysee Palace
Secretary General Jean Francois-
Poncet.
De Guiringaud has been at the
center of a political storm after he
told a press conference here
Monday that Israel and the
Lebanese Christians were
responsible for the blood bath in
Lebanon.
FRENCH POLITICAL
sources stress, however, that
President Valery Giscard
d'Estaing's decision to replace
him is not connected with the
wave of nationwide protests his
statement had raised. These
sources told the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency that the
President has been considering
"for some time now" the
replacement of de Guiringaud
who is 67 years old.
All French political parties,
including a number of Gaullist
personalities, have protested de
Guiringaud's statement on
Lebanon.
Former Gaullist Premier Pierre
Messmer told Parliament, "I am
ashamed of what he (de
Guiringaud) said." Another
former Gaullist Premier, Michel
Debre, was equally emphatic in
his criticism of the Foreign
Soviet Refusnik
Writes From Israel
Dear Friends from Soviet Jewry
Committee of South Broward
community,
It was a big pleasure to be with
you in your excellent community.
Your community is a big family
of devoted and understanding
and good family that adopted a
big group of Soviet Jews.
Unfortunately, the situation is
really drastical in USSR. But I
believe that because of your
strong support, all your and my
friends will be released from
USSR.
Best regards to all my new and
old friends.
Dine Beilin
THIS MONTH'S SPECIAL!
SPECIAL BASKET FREE
M78 Value Contains:
Quarter chicken cut In 2 pieces
. 2 Rolls
Apple turnover
WITH PURCHASE OF ONE
HEARTY DINNER SPECIAL
$296 Value Contains:
Halt chicken cut in 4 pieces
Creamy cole slaw
Corn on the cob
ALL FOR ONLY
$06
JL {A.1* Value)
NO COUPON NEEDED
LIMIT ONE SPECIAL PER PERSON
............................................
OPEN DAILY 11 A.M. it 9 P.M.
679/ TAFT STREET
989-6144
BROWiVS opEN FOR LUNCH BROWN'S
CHICKENENJOy 0UR 0,,e nom Qn CHICKEN
PHONE AHEAD FOR FASTER CARRY-OUT SERVICE
Minister's
statements."
"undiplomatic
EVEN PRIME Minister
Raymond Barre, who defended
his government's policy in
Parliament, in the absence of de
Guiringaud who failed to attend
the session devoted to
parliamentary questions on his
statement, turned against his
government colleague.
Barre told a stormy House:
"What is important is not to
judge, let alone condemn, even if
it is sometimes necessary to
recall that neither emotion nor
sympathy should result in
partiality."
De Guiringaud himself told
reporters that he had stayed
away from Parliament "because I
did not feel like attending." He
added that he does not "have the
feeling that the Prime Minister
disavowed me."
THE LEADER of de
Guiringaud's own political group,
Claude I .abbe, head of the
Gaullist parliamentary party,
said, however: "De Guiringaud
should draw the conclusions and
resign."
It seems de Guiringaud made
J statement Wjth
knowledge of GttcJ,
w" to defuse 2
situation by clearly *^
Christians that thi.v ?
nohelPfrF^?.
^-soffo^J'
>^^*^
La Capri
Luncheon Fine Dinners
Itolion Restaurant
4 pm 6 pm
Featuring
$3.95
EARLY BIRD SPECIALS
derved only 4 p.m. to 6 p.m.)
"Chicken Parmesan" "Chicken Cacclatore"
"Lasagne" "Manlcottr "Cheeae or Meat Ravoip
Above orders served with Soup, Salad.
(With small side order ol spaghetti)
3180 S. University Dr. Miremer w *3U|
(directly behind McDonalds) We>accopiVIh|
Closed Monday "tEfL
Come In for our Luncheon Specials
11a.m.-3p.m.
JCO/V
COMMUNITY HEBREW ULPAN CLASSES
! .
BEGINNING: Week of October 30, 1978
>E: 2 Days a Week 2 Hours a Day 8 Weeks
HOLLYWOOD
TEMPLE SINAI
1201 Johnson Street
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM
1400 N. 46 Avenue
BEG.-INT -ADV. Tuesday and Thursday Mornings 10:00-12:00N*
7:30- 9:30 PM
BEG -INT -ADV. Tuesday and Thursday Evenings
FACULTY: Certified and experienced Ulpen Hebrew teachers
FEE: $30 lor all students, 32 hours ol Instruction
Co-Sponsored by:
Central Agency lor Jewish Education of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation
Israel Allyah Center South Broward Jewish Federation
Dept. of Education Culture of the World Zionist Organization
Scholarships Available: W,ean Z,on'* F*",,on
Scholarships available lor students majoring in Jewish Studies or entering Jewish Communil tail
granted by American Zionist Federation: and lor teachers In Jewish Schools. Partial tuition rebattel
members ol North American Allyah Movement.
Classes Credited for Early Childhood
& Sunday School Teaching Licenses
For Information Concerning Regency College
Credit for Public School Teachers
FOR INFORMATION & REGISTRATION CALL
576-4030
HOLLYWOOD AAIDRASHA
Community Adult Education Institute and Teacher Training
sponsored by
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM (BS) TEMPLE BETH EMET TEMPLE IN THE PINESH
TEMPLE ISRAEL OF MIRAMAR (TIM) CENTRAL AGENCY FOR JEWISH EDUCATlONf"
THE GREATER MIAMI AND SOUTH BROWARD JEWISH FEDERATION
All classes open to the entire community
FALL TERM OCTOBER 30th to DECEMBER 20th EIGHT (8) WEEKS
TITLE
HEBREW FOR BEGINNERS
POLITICS OF THE MIDDLE EAST
THE CYCLE OF THE JEWISH YEAR
OURJEWISHCOMMUNITY
ACALLTOACTION
SOVIET JEWRY TODAY
BASIC JUDAISM ANOVERVIEW
LIFECYCLEOFTHE JEW
'AN INTRODUCTION TO THE
TALMUDEL AM
BASIC JUDAISM
*" ANSWER TO THE MISSIONARIES
ELEMENTARY HEBREW v""""es
A TOUR THRU ISRAEL
THE WORLD OF EASTERN
EUROPEAN JEWRY
YOU AND YOUR CHILD
INSTRUCTOR
5*28! BERNARD P. SHOTER
2AB! SINNETT GREENSPON
g*22 5|NAOP SHOTER
RABBI BENNETT OREENSPON
YUSSIEYANICH
tba" P*ul PLOTK,H
RABBI
TEA
TBA
DR SIDNEY ESTERSON
RABBI MORTON MALAVSK Y
LEONWEISSBERO
FACILITATOR:
SHIRLEY COHEN
(Special Fmsisi
IPAULPLOTKIN
DAY
MON.
MON
MON.
MON .
MON.
MON.
MON.
MON.
TUES.
TUES.
TUES.
TUES.
TUES.
WED.
TIME
10 00-11 00 AM
10:00-1100 AM
I 1 00 13 00 Noon
11 0O-13 00 Noon
7:10-0:10 PM
7 30 I 30PM
i:J0.:PM
|:JS-:J0PM
10:10-11 :J0 AM
7:10-0: JO PM
|:J.t:10PM
|:.f:10PM
7:10-0:10 PM
BEGINS AT
OCT. 31 2
OCT. II
OCT.* J
OCT. 31 "I
OCT. 31 Tljl
OCT." Tl
OCT. 31 T*l
OCT "|
OCT. I' 5| |
OCT. I g
OCT.l
OCT. 31
OCT.'" jj
NOV.'
REGISTRATION IN PERSON AT THE FIRST CLASS SESSION
FEES:
Member* of Non-members of
Sponsoring Institutions Sponsoring Institution!
Any two course* $10 ^ ,20
All additional courses 5 (mexlmumt15) 10 (mexlmum $30)
FOR INFORMATION AND REGISTRATION CALL JUDY MATZ. CAJE 57M0


i November 3,1978
The Jewish Fbridian and Shofar ofCreator Hollywood
_^ --------------------------- --------~- Mwn ana onojar of {jrei
acher Training Seminar in West Palm
i-np Lusskin of Temple Jewish Education, armour, h<, .u- .... ......
Page 11
rlene Lusskin of Temple
Hollywood, chairperson of
[Southern Council Com-
L on Jewish Education of
United Synagogue of
Southeast Region, and
Gittelson, associate
hca.
ham
rof the Central Agency for
Jewish Education, announce they
will be sponsoring a Teacher
Training Seminar on Sunday.
wV;D',atnTemPle Beth El in
West Palm Beach
Rabbi Seymour Friedman,
cXe?utlVe i,irect<- of the
Southeast. Region, announces
that this will be the first of a
series of Teacher Training
Seminars for congregations
affiliated with the United
Synagogue of America to be held
in South Florida during the year.
The following will be par-
ticipating in the program: Cantor
Elaine Shapiro of Temple Beth
El, West Palm Beach; Rabbi
Asher Bar Zev of Temple Beth
El; Dorothy Leiberman, Jewish
Education Committee; Rabbi
Jerome Kestenbaum of Temple
Emanuel, Palm Beach; Mordecai
Levow. director, Jewish Com-
munity Day School, "West Palm
Beach. Ruth Levow, author of
educational works; Stephanie
King, supervisor, Judaica High
School, Central Agency for
Jewish Education; Rabbi
Seymour Friedman, executive
director, Southeast Region,
United Synagogue of America;
and Michael Chen, educational
director. Temple Beth El, West
Palm Beach.
Mazeltov!
Your life-long dream of a trip to
Israel can be a reality. Because now
there are more ways to go to Israel
for less.
For the first time in 40
centuries,you can fly to
Israel for up to 54% less.
At $600 round-trip for a sched-
uled airline, it's the most economical
way to Israel since the parting of the
Red Sea. And if you go as part of a
group, it will only cost you $554-with
the new low airfare. So with all the
money you save on going to Israel,
you'll have more to spend on going
through Israel.
The Bible comes to life in Israel.
In Jerusalem you can slip a prayer
between the ancient stones of the
Western Wall. Or swim at Elat where
the Queen of Sheba once landed.
You can scale historic Mt. Carmel
where the prophet Elijah boldly
challenged the priests of Baal. Or
visit.Safed, one of the four holy cities
of Judaism.
The Promised Land. Now you can
really get there!
Now charter flights can
go from all over America.
Israel has never been so accessible
to so many Americans. Because
charter flights can now go to Israel
from all over America. So your Travel
Agent can deliver you to the Promised
Land with both a low cost airfare
and an affordable package tour.
The American Dollar:
It travels better in Israel
than in most of Europe.
With all of the ups and downs of
the dollar in Europe, you don't have
to worry about the same kind of
fluctuation in Israel. Whether it's
shopping, dining or sightseeing, you
get more for your dollar in Israel than
you do in most of Europe.
There's never been a better time
to visit Israel. And your Travel Agent
is the expert who can tell you about
the vacation tours and various
requirements and conditions relating
to the new low round-trip airfares.
The place is Israel.The time is now.
Mazeltov!
Effective Novembet I t<> Meh '
|U"J SuhiecnoCABjppiovnl
ISRAEL
Israel Government Tourist Office, 795 Peach.ree St., N.E Atlanta. Ga. XX*
Ifnotnow...when?
m


imhwti'
mm


Page 19
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
J^Novenft,,
Wagner Extradition Pleas Rejected Thai's Intend to Bar Israel from
u isinn C.inua in HaniArtlc rir Willing I
RIO DE JANEIRO (JTA) The Attorney General of
Brazil, Henrique Fonseca de Araujo, has rejected extradition
requests by Israel, Poland and Austria for wanted Nazi war
criminal Gustav Franz Wagner who has been living in Brazil
for nearly 30 years. In an opinion presented to the Federal
Supreme Court in Brasilia, he denied Israel's right to
prosecute Wagner on grounds that Israel did not exist when
the fugitive committed his crimes.
He ruled out Poland and Austria because of the statute of
limitations but agreed that Wagner could be extradited to
West Germany if the Bonn authorities provided new
evidence that the statute of limitations was interrupted in
Wagner's case.
Leaders Attend
CJF Assembly
Continued from Page 1
Institute for Judaic Studies in
Jerusalem.
Chaim Potok, author of The
Chosen. In the Beginning and
other best-selling novels, will be
featured in the Friday evening
Oneg Shabbat, November 10,
together with Sidney Vincent,
executive director emeritus of th
Cleveland Federation. The
meeting will be dedicated to the
"Jewish Cultural Renaissance."
On Saturday the Oneg
Shabbat convocation will be
devoted to Transmitting the
Meaning of the Holocaust."
Speakers will be Dr. Raul
Hilberg. author of The
Destruction of European Jews
and Rev. Douglas K. Huneke.
Presbyterian University
Chaplain of the Westminster
Foundation at the University of
Oregon and author of ?Auschwitz
to Jerusalem: The Journal of a
Personal Pilgrimage, who will
offer a Christian response.
In addition to these special
meetings and Plenaries, the GA
will include Four Forums on
crucial issues in the coming year:
"Making Peace in the Middle
East." Thursday, "The Struggle
for Soviet Jewry A New
Phase." Friday, "World Jewry
A Panel of leaders from
Abroad," Friday, and "Domestic
Social Problems and Their
Impact on the American Jewish
Community." Friday.
Beginning on Thursday, a
special leadership develop-
ment community planning
Mini-Forum will be introduced
with an address by Dr. Hartman
on "Jewish Education and
Jewish Identification The Role
of Leadership in Planning for the
Future." The opening lecture will
be followed by six related con-
current workshops: "What's
New in Jewish Education"; "The
Family in Jewish Education";
"The Day School"; "Planning
and Financing Jewish
Education"; "Israel as an
Educational Resource"; "The
Teenager: A Major Target in
Jewish Education."
"The Jewish Family in
America: Today and Tomorrow"
will be the topic of a community
planning Mini-Forum, Friday,
November 10. Concurrent
workshops will be held on "The
Intact Family"; "The Single-
Parent Family"; "Adult-Aging
Parents." '
In addition to the Plenary
Sessions, the Forums and Mini-
Forums, more than 70 workshops
will deal with every major aspect
of Jewish communal concern
including endowment funds,
Federation-synagogue relations,
campaign, women's communal
services, public relations, college
youth and faculty, budgeting and
others. LCBC Budget Review
sessions are scheduled and a
special meeting will focus on
programs and costs in the urban
services area.
South Broward leaders at-
! tending the G.A. are Dr. and
1 Mrs. Herbert Brizel, Mr. and
Mrs. Moses Hornstein, Mr. and
Mrs. Andrew Greenman. Mr. and
Mrs. Sumner Kaye, Mr. and Mrs.
Larry Weiner, Mr. and Mrs. Ted
Newman, Mr. and Mrs. Herbert
Katz, Mrs. Esther Gordon. Mrs.
Mary Zinn, Mrs. Marcy
Schackne and Rabbi Samuel
Jaffee.
By HASKELL COHEN
NEW YORK UTAI -
Chaim Glovinsky. secretary of
the Israel Olympic Committee, en
route to Brazil for a conference of
the 30-odd nations comprising
Intertoto. the international
soccer lottery prevailing in those
countries, stopped off in New
York long enough to have dinner
with this reporter,
invited to participate in the
Asian Games to be held in Bang-
kok in December, all competitors
in the Games will be barred from
competing in the 1980 Olympics.
"We have learned that
Thailand has no intention of
inviting us and will defy the
International Olympic Com-
mittee which has ruled that the
Games cannot take place under
IOC auspices unless we are in-
vited." Glovinsky advised the
JTA.
Glovinsky revealed that the
International Amateur Athletics
Federation (IAAF) has advised
Thailand that if Israel is not
ISRAEL'S "Mr. Sport,''
recuperating from a mild in-
fection, informed this cor-
respondent that at the IAAF
world congress in San Juan,
Puerto Rico, the 138 delegates,
representing "5 countries, voted
by an overwhelming margin not
to sanction the athletic events in
the Asian Games in Bangkok or
the Asian championships in
Tokyo next year unless Israeli
athletes are invited.
The vote was taken after the
IAAF's executive council told
the congress that'the 19-member
council had decided unanimously
"that Israel must be invited" or a
permit will not be issued by the
IAAF. the ruling body for track
and field sports.
THE organizing committee for
the Asian Games had requested
permission from the IAAF con-
gress to stage the games without
inviting Israel on the grounds
that no Asian countrv was
Glovinsky, a founds,
oftheAManG^nesF^
1952, revealed thatTV
participated in all of^,
smce they began andM
peted tw,ce before bff
tak.ngs.xth place ther.3
While Glovinsky
comment on the %
nations' fear 0f repryl
barring of their athletMW1
1980 Moscow OlvmTgS
writers conviction *S
Games will take place d
tioned in Bangkok, with I
peting countries taking t
of being refused entn J
Russian-held Olympiad.
JCC Honors Volunteen
The Jewish Community Center
of Hollywood recently honored all
of volunteers at a breakfast held
in their honor. Certificates for
dedicated service were awarded
to the volunteer teachers who
are: Meyer Hirsch who teaches
Hebrew; Rachel Husney, sewing
teacher; Saul Levine. Yiddish
and calligraphy: Lester
Rosenthal, bridge; Edith
Saferstein, discussion leader;
Max Frank, entertainment.
The volunteers who help with
mailings are: Ethel Briasco and
Leah SuKarman.
The nutrmon volunuj
Bea Alpert, LesUr J"
Bass, Irving and Lillian j,
2aT and Mollie Blim i
Bodner. Debby Brower.U,.
Fanny Cantor, Joe and (
Gordon, Mike Goldman i
Ida Gorelik. Helen Gn
Manasse and Rose
Thelma London, Ned
Mattlin, Josephine Lean
Sam Novem, Dominic and|
Renda. Rae Richmond
and Ruth Seftell and'
Stein.
* ** ******** **
Larry
Smith
Democrat District 96
Florida House
of Representives j
Chairman Planning & Zoning Board
City of Hollywood 1975-78 President
South Broward Bar Association 1977-19181
Member of Board of Directors Temple
Solel, Hollywood since 1973
We the following have endorsed the candidacy of
Lawrence J. Smith for the House of Representatives, District 96:
Maynard Abrams
Paul B.Anton
Robert & A viva Baer
Frank Behrman
Norman & Norma Becker
Alan J. Blaustein
Hal & Marilyn Blitman
Louis Brecher
Mac Buckner
Howell Case
Leo J.Coslow
Lillian A Jack Cohen
Councilman Scott Cowan
AbeDurbin
Rep. Harold Dyer
AlvinB. Epstein
Grace Finkel
David Friedman
HughGlickstein
Irene & Abe Gold
Samuel Green
Joseph Himmelfarb
Moses Hornstein
Mayor David Keating
Lee King
Elizabeth Howard Krant
Ann & Alan Lane
Joanne & Arnold Lanner
Rep. David J. Lehman, M.D
Rep.-Elect Fred Lippman
William Littman
Rep. Tom McPherson
William Meyerson
A. Matthew Miller
James Fox Miller
Rhone Miller
Herman Mitkowsky
Leon A. Moel
William G.Rabins
AbeRittner
Irma Rochlin
Commissioner
Arthur J. Rosenberg
CaroleT. Sacks
Hal Satchell
Joseph L.Schwartz
Mollle Shapiro
MIn & Sam Sherwood
JackSilverstone
Myra & Marty Smith
Commissioner Jack Spieg*
Eli Stiftel
Susan & Robert Stone
Eleanor & Paul Weiner
Mayor Milton Weinkle
Joel Marc Wilentz M.D.
R.B.Wolfson
Rep. Walter Young
Samuel M.Zeitlin
-_,_.---------, Mjqpnaan rial batchel!
I Punch Line 41 I
Vote Democratic Vote Lawrence J. Smith '
Pa.O Pol Adv. paid py Lawrence J Sm.ThCa
mpa.gn Fund N. Becker, treat


November 3,1978
The Jewish Fbridian andRhnfnrnfr.,^. HoUywood
Page 13
Begin to Attend UJA Anniversary
YORK Israel Prime
Menachem Begin will be
^t of honor on Saturday,
fat a banquet celebrating
kted Jewish Appeal's 40th
ersary during the
ation's National Con-
at the New York Hilton
announcement by UJA
d Chairman Irwin S. Field
day confirmed plans the
Minister first revealed in a
I broadcast to the people
id early last month for a
[trip to the United States
t the UJA milestone.
|lS a signal honor," said
"to have the Prime
join us in celebrating
cades of achievement and
lining a new era of Jewish
1979 UJA fundraising
features a special drive for
Renewal, a program
by Begin for the com-
fcive social rehabilitation of
_* of 300,000 men, women
tldren living in distressed
trhoods in Israel. Project
Ej is a total participation
fc, in which American
[ communities will interact
with sponsored Israeli
|>orhoods. Pledges to
; Renewal are separate and
from the regular 1979 UJA
ign in support of ongoing
l aid programs at home and
s.
than 3,000 Jewish com-
leaders from every sector
country are expected to
_ ate in the conference,
will run from Thursday,
to Sunday, Dec. 10. Other
I guests will include Baron
Guy de Rothschild, leader of
French Jewry, and Israel's
Ambassador to the U.S., Simcha
Dinitz, who will be honored on
the eve of his return to Israel.
THE CONFERENCE pro-
gram will include a plenary
session devoted to the situation
confronting Soviet Jewry; the
Loins A. Pincus Memorial
Ito Miiutlin
Continued from Page 4
also indifferent mainly because I
have never given them much
thought one way or another
either. Maybe it's because I know
nothing about their musical
preferences.
Still, there's no doubting it:
Both these subjects are smack in
the middle of Ordinance 269
containing gobs of anti-discrimi-
natory measures in whose behalf
I have written, and copiously,
over the years.
FURTHERMORE, both these
subjects are deadly antagonists,
which should certainly rouse a
writer from his sloth if not to
examine their counter-allegations
that the Anita Bryant forces are
fascists and that the gays will de-
stroy civilization (Christian only,
of course, there being no other),
then possibly to consider that
neither of these claims is true.
Or maybe both are. The gays
argue that the successful Anita
Bryant referendum against their
equal rights in Dade County has
ted to similar moves in St. Paul
Wichita and Eugene. And come
Nov. 7, throughout California
and in Seattle, Wash. They call
this "Hitlerian."
As for the Anita Bryant forces,
for example Concerned Christian
Mothers, well they have already
spoken here for themselves,
among other things on
synagogues and their compelling
tie to street language, being the
new cleansers of the Temple, they
would have us believe.
WHAT I suppose I am getting
at is that somewhere along the
way, there ought to be an end to
indifference in a columnist whom
some readers all too frequently
characterize as a frank polemi-
cist. The two just don't go
together. There ought to be a
word on two such turbulent
matters as Anita Bryant and
gays.
So expect a word anytime now.
Lecture, arranged by the UJA
Faculty Advisory Cabinet; a
tribute to Chaim Vinitsky, UJA
Director General in Israel; a
wide range of campaign work-
shops and seminars; and
ceremonies honoring the
organization's national leader-
ship through its 40-year
existence.
The United Jewish Appeal was
formed on Jan. 10. 1939. throujrh
Hebrew Classes
"Every Wednesday, from 7 to
8:30 p.m. at the Jewish Com-
munity Center at 9990 N. Kendall
Drive (Temple Israel) families
interested in learning Hebrew as
a family may learn conversa-
tional Hebrew and then practice
at home. For details about
joining this family-oriented
activity call Sondie Kaiser.
the merger of organizations
raising funds separately to aid
distressed and endangered Jews
overseas. The unifying action
was the American Jewish com-
munity's response to Kristall-
nacht, the infamous night of
destruction of Jewish lives and
property, which launched the
Nazi "final solution."
During its 40 years, through
campaigns conducted by Jewish
communities throughout the
United States which benefit local
Jewish services and programs as
well, the UJA has received and
allocated more than $4 billion for
overseas needs. These funds have
contributed to the rescue and
rehabilitation of more than three
million men, women and children,
about half of them immigrants
brought to Israel and aided
toward resettlement there.



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Page 14
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar ofGreater Hollywood
Fr"ky. N(
\Broward Shalom
South Broward Shalom is a
committee of the Women's
Division of the Jewish Federation
of South Broward. The com-
mittee attempts to reach all
newcomers to the South Broward
areas and inform them of the
Jewish community and its many
facets. The first Shalom reception
for 1978-79 was held at the home
of Shalom Chairman, Susan
Singer and her husband Dr. Saul.
The next event was held at the
home of Dr. and Mrs. Sam
Meline. The photos below were
taken at the Melines' Shalom
reception and Sukkah
celebration.
Seated from left are Mrs. William Shader, Audrey Meline and Bea
Citron. Standing from left are William Shader, Susan Singer and
Ernest Citron.
From left are Cheryl Bekler, Shalom committee member; Sam and
Phyllis Butters and Joan Graff.
Seated from left are Enith Tepper and Anita Abraham. Standing from
left are Mr. Tepper. Sam Meline. Marty Abraham and Bob Cotton.
MEYER
AIR CONDITIONING
"Ask Your Neighbor About Meyer"
SINCE 1952
CUT YOUR ELECTRIC BILL
Have your system tuned up by a professional
923-4710 -PHONES- 925-0112
ft
Sukkot services led by Rabbi Harold Richter. chaplain for the Jewish Federation of South Brow
held at the Washington Manor Nursing Home. Seated front is Jud Street. Standing rear fromuJr!
are Jack Rutkin, Charlotte Schwartz, Leon EhrKch. Jack Green, Rabbi Richter, Syraa Wildateb <
Perry and Hvman Cohn. ________________________________
Hollywood Hadasftah
The Shalom group of
Hollywood Hadassah will hold a
meeting on Tuesday, Nov. 7, at
noon, at the Washington Federal
Bldg.. 450 N. Park Rd. Ida Klein
of Youth Aliyah will present a
movie about the Youth Ahyuh
program.
Ladies' Tennis Teams
The Michael-Ann Russell,
Jewish Community Center, 18900
N.E. 25th Avenue, North Miami
Beach Ladies Tennis Teams are
always looking for tennis players.
Tennis director, Ray Mitchell,
will coach.
;>\.
There IS a very special ki
with the highest standards of excellence the most
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. Kosher meat meals, available upon request.
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[November 3,1978
Community Calendar
1.6
SH FEDERATION Of SOUTH BROWARD'S WOMEN'S DIVISION,
Iftiveness Training 7:30 p.m. Federation building, 2719 Holly-
J Boulevard the training will be held on consecutive Mondays
Ljh Nov. 27. Contact Nancy at 921-8810. HOLLYWOOD
ff>TER. HILLCREST HADASSAH, general meeting, Jay Ruderman
eak on "New Women Old Consequences," noon, Hillcrest
Uiurn, Hillcrest Drive, Hollywood. Contact Betsy Malkus 963-
. NATIONAL COUNCIL OF JEWISH WOMEN HOLLYWOOD
ON, monthly meeting celebrating 85th Anniversary "1978
Iversory Cavalcade" will be presented by Mrs. Doric Singer of
Vern District 12:30 p.m., Temple Sinai, 1201 Johnson Street
Irwood. Contact 923-4286
-SCOPUS GROUP OF HOLLYWOOD HADASSAH, Board
ng, 9:45 a.m., Washington Federal Bank, 540 N. Park Road,
Yood. Contact Shirley Rosenblatt, 962-6213.
1-8
FEDERATION OF SOUTH BROWARD'S WOMEN'S DIVISION
ERSHIP AGENCY BUS TOUR 9 a.m., Jewish Federation of
Broward, 2719 Hollywood Boulevard, Hollywood JEWISH
IRATION OF SOUTH BROWARD'S EMERALD HILLS PARLOR
'ING 8 p.m. ot the home of David and Betsy Krant, 4101 N.
[Avenue, Hollywood.
dMAR CHAPTER OF PIONEER WOMEN, Board Meeting, 11:30
to 12:30 p.m., Regular Meeting, 12:30 to 3 p.m., Miramar Rec-
lon Center, 6700 Miramar Parkway, Miramar, 989-7870
ISH FEDERATION OF SOUTH BROWARD'S EMERALD HILLS PARLOR
IING, 8 p.m. at the home of Stan and Sheila Katlin, 4930 N. Hills
Hollywood.
1.10-12
RA-SCOPUS GROUP OF HOLLYWOOD HADASSAH Weekend at
Indies Inn, Duck Key. The rooms are in the new wing and the
$125 per couple will include two breakfos's, two dinners, a
and cheese cocktail party and a surprise party. For the sports
Jed, there is tennis, fishing, boating, golf and swimming. For
vations and further information, call Sylvia Schrage at 963-
| or Ann Levy at 961 -7626.
14
IH FEDERATION OF SOUTH BROWARD'S COMMUNITY
kTiONS COMMITTEE KRISTALNACHT MEMORIAL, featuring
^kers, Dr Aryeh Nesher and Jeanne Daman, Temple Beth El,
S 14th Avenue, Hollywood. Contact Anita, 921-8810
,.16
SH FEDERATION OF SOUTH BROWARD'S EMERALD HILLS PARLOR
ING 8 p.m. at the home of Herb and Nancy Brizel, 4800 N
. Court, Hollywood JEWISH FEDERATION OF SOUTH
WARD'S EMERALD HILLS PARLOR MEETING 8 p.m. at the home
Ion and Lynn Bial. 4901 N. 36th Street, Hollywood SOUTHWEST
kPTER, HENRIETTA SZOLD GROUP OF HADASSAH, Youth Aliyoh
iram and regular meeting, 12:30 p.m., Miramar Recreation
Iter. 6700 Miramar Parkway, Miramar. Contact Minnie Sabow,
^9402 or Rose Kranser. 987-6210 SABRA-SCOPUS GROUP OF
1YWOOD HADASSAH. Monthly General Meeting. The program
include a variety show featuring children of our Hadassah
Lies. The Boutique will open at 7:30 p.m. and the meeting
[ins at 8 p.m.. Temple Solel, 5100 Shendon Street, Hollywood.
[tact Shirley Rosenblatt at 962-6213.
17
LlYWOOD CHAPTER OF HADASSAH, Annual Youth Aliyoh
cheon, noon entertainment: Renato Renzie, Jean Feinberg,
lal Speaker, Americana Hotel Ballroom, 9701 Collins Aver
(mi Beach. Reservations required. Call 966-7795.
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 15
MEL WHYTE
ENTERPRISES INC.
Merchandise for Fund Raising
Organization Fund Raiser:
After you've seen the others, come to Sunrise,
where the prices will shine. A little drive will
SAVE a lot of DOLLARS. Our prices are whole-
sale, not retail.
Handbags (Canvas or vinyl)
iN.imc Brands)
14 K Gold
Lucite Items
Toys
Custom Jewelry
Playing Cards
Rummikub
Bridge Table Covers
Watches
Jewelry
Novelties
Wallets
Coblers
Israeli Gifts
Rings
Coffee Mugs
Many Other Items! .
A Department Store for Fund Raisers!
Call Mimi for Directions
305-485-3911
Key Square Arcade
f765 Sunset Strip ~JJ"*~
^nrise. Florida 33313 485-3911
We will never be undersold Out ot town cH collect or writ*
Ask Abe
By Abe Halpera
QUESTION: When and by whom was Moses
circumcised?
Arnold Picker
Golden Beach, Florida
Answer: (Circumcision, in Hebrew Milah or
Brit Milah is the Covenant of circumcision, (in
Yiddish Bris)
According to Biblical account, Abraham cir-
cumcised himself at the age of 99. This was at
divine behest.
THE COVENANT was further expressed as
follows: "Every male among you shall be cir-
cumcised. You shall circumcise the flesh of your
foreskin, and that shall be the sign of the
Covenant between Me and you. At the age of
eight days, every male among you throughout the
generations shall be circumcised ..." (Genesis
17: 10,11,12) (Italics mine, A.B.H.)
Traditionally it is a Jewish father's duty to
have his son circumcised. Had he neglected to do
so, it evolved on the communal authorities. In
Biblical times starting with Abraham, the father
did the circumcision. (Genesis 21:4)
The circumcision must take place on the eighth
day, even if it is a Sabbath or a Festival.
THE COMMENTARIES state that during
Joseph's lifetime, and for some time after his
death, the children of Israel were fruitful,
multiplied and were found everywhere in Egypt.
They continued to live in accordance with their
religious traditions and practices of their
forefathers; Abraham, Isaac and Jacob.
When a new king arose over Egypt who did not
know Joseph, he issued a decree that every son
born to the Israelites shall be killed.
WHEN MOSES was bom his mother
Yocheved hid him for three months. She then put
the child into a wicker basket and placed him into
the Nile. Pharaoh's daughter found him, took him
to the palace and adopted him as her son.
The Torah narrative has very little additional
information about his birth or his youth. However
in the Talmud, the Midrashim and the Legends
there is a great deal of discussion about his birth,
his circumcision, and about his life in the palace.
According to one opinion, Moses was bom with
the sign of the Covenant on his body. Other
Rabbis state that Moses was circumcised by his
parents on the eighth day after his birth.
(Tractate Sotah 12a and 12b, Legends of the Jews
by Louis Ginzberg, vol. 5, p. 399)
THE QUESTION arises; if Moses was cir-
cumcised, did it not jeopardize his life and com-
promise Pharaoh's daughter because the circum-
cision identified him as a Hebrew?
According to many sources circumcision dates
back to prehistoric times. It is one of the oldest
operations performed by man and is also per-
formed by many peoples all over the world.
According to Rabbinic literature "Joseph
introduced the ceremony of circumcision to the
Egyptians." (ibid vol. 5, p. 399)
THE ENCYCLOPAEDIA BRITANNICA,
13th Edition, volume 6, page 389 states: "It was
an old theory (Herodotus ii. 36) that circumcision
originated in Egypt; at all events it was practiced
in that country in ancient times and the same
is true at the present day."
Editor's note: Please send all questions to:
ASK ABE
2719 Hollywood Blvd.
Hollywood, Fla. 33020
Religious Winter Tour of Israel Set
9 Thp Jewish Federation of Fnr Additional informatic
Directory
NORTH BROWARD
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL. 7100 W. Oak
land Park Blvd. Conservative. Rabbi
Phillip A. Labowlti. Cantor Maurice
A.Neu.
TEMPLE BETH ORR. *1S1 Riverside
Drive. Reform (44)
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER 9104
STth St. Conservative. Rabbi Israel
Zimmerman. (44-A)
MIRAMAR
ISRAEL TEMPLE. 6920 SW 35th St.
Conservative. Rabbi Paul Plotkln.
Cantor Yehudah Hoilbraun. (41)
PEMBROKE PINES
TEMPLE BETH EMET. MM*
Douglas Rd. Liberal Reform. David
Goldstein, ed. dlr.
TEMPLE IN THE PINES. 9139 Taft St.
Conservative. Rabbi Barnard I.
Shottr. (*3) _____
PLANTATION
PLANTATION JEWISH CONGREGA-
TION. 400 S. Nob Hill Rd. Rabbi
SheON J. Harr. (44)
RECONSTRUCTIONS SYNA
GOGUE.7473NW4thSt. (at)
HALLANOALE
HALLANDALE *"&
NE Ith Ave. Comervative. UMBr.
Cart Klein. Ph.D. Cantor Jacob Dan
HOW. (12) _____
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
SINAI TEMPLE OF NORTHOAOC
1SM1 NE 22nd Ave Reform. Rabbi,
toU* P. Wmm. Cantor Irving
Shulket. (37) _____
HOLLYWOOD
BETH AHM TjMMjTSHI SW 62nd
Ave. Conservative Rabbi Max Land-
man. (4TB) _____
BETH EL TEMPLE. 1*1 *J**"
Reform. Rabbi $"' JeJIe. Assis-
tant Rabbi Jonathan Woll. (45)
BETH SHALOM JEMPLEJtOl Arthur
St. Contarvatlva. tobW Morton
Meiavsky. Cantor Irving Gold. (46)
tiNAl TEMPLE. 1201 Johnson St.
"ombS "*' p" M K*tt-
Rabbi Emeritus David Shapiro.
Cantor Naftaly A. Llnkovsky. (65)
tfmplE SOLEL. S00 Sheridan St.
TH*hrWood Fla. 33021 Liberal
Reform. Rabbi Robert P. Frailn.
Cantor PhyHit Coto. (47C)
YOUNG ISRAEL OF HO^YWQOD.
FORT LAUDEROALE. 3291 Stirling
RoYd Orthodox. Rabbi Moth, i
, Bomior. (52) I.
The Jewish Federation of
South Broward has announced
that plans are set for the second
Winter Tour of Israel for college
undergraduates and graduate
students of Florida campuses or
residents of the area.
The Israel Winter Experience
is an extensive tour of the entire
country and is designed to begin
a process of personal involvement
in the reality and ideology of the
State and concept of Israel.
The Winter Experience will
leave from New York on Dec. 17
and return on Dec. 31. There will
be no open tickets and all par-
ticipants must return with the
group. Transportation to and
from New York is provided by
the tour.
Due to a subsidy arranged by
the American Zionist Youth
Foundation and the Israel Aliyah
Center, the cost to the par-
ticipants has been reduced to
$799.
This includes round trip trans-
portation from Miami and Israel,
breakfasts and dinners, accom-
modations, tours and program
expenses for the entire journey.
For additional information,
contact Yossi Netz at the
Federation office.
CANDLEUGHTING
|$ T,ME #
5:18
3 HESHVAN 5739
HMMMM BMMllNIWhi.i IEVITT
"emorlnl chapels
1921 Pembroke Rd.
Hollywood. Fla.
S24-S497
Sonny Levitt, F.D.
I3MS W. Dixie Hwy.
North Miami. Fla.
949-631S
4900 GRIFFIN ROAD. HOLLYWOOD. FLORIDA.
Temple 3etkl
Wemeeiat
The all-Jewish cemetery in Broward
County. Peaceful aurroundinga, beau-
tifully landscaped, perpetual care, rea-
sonably priced.
For information call: 9204225 or wtfN*
TEMPLE BETH EL ~lt7*'
1351 S. 14th AVE. HOLLYWOOD. FLORIDA 33020
Please tend me literature on the abovo.
NAME.-_________--------------------
ADDRESS:
_ PHONE:



Page 16
The Jewish Fhridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
P*Wy.

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