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:
AA00014307:00214

Related Items

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


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Full Text
Uewislh noiriiclli<3i in
>e
Number 1
and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Hollywood, Florida Friday, January 12,1979
Price 35 Cents
n. Stone to Address S. Broward Pacesetters
i 600 members of the the Diplomat Hotel, is thpofficial iQQ^_ .___ti__*_ _i__i_. ., ____. .....
i 600 members of the
yard community are
be present to hear
_en. Richard Stone
[Jewish Federation of
yard's sixth annual
Dinner in support of
ration's Combined
gal-Israel Emergency
Pacesetter Dinner,
Saturday. Jan. 27 at
the Diplomat Hotel, is the official
public opening of the Worldwide
humanitarian campaign which
benefits the Jewish people, ac-
cording to Pacesetter Chairman,
Jo Ann Katz.
The $1,000 minimum com-
mitment annual dinner is ex-
pected to bring a record number
of South Broward communal
leaders together to pledge both
moral and financial support for
Israel in its search for peace, and
to hear Sen. Stone, explained
Mrs. Katz.
"We are excited to have Sen.
Stone with us for our annual
Pacesetter Dinner. He has in-
spired many of our leadership
and is truly committed to the
people of Israel and the bet-
terment of Jewish life all over the
world."
A corps of 102 hostesses will be
present to assist in finding tables
and seating.
For reservations and ad-
ditional Pacesetter information,
contact the Jewish Federation of
South Broward.
Attft
irly 120 Attend Annual Shornrai Dinner
psh Federation of
featured Rabbi
Friedman speaking,
0 members of the
community at the
1 Shomrai Dinner,
Shomrai chairman,
former executive
of the United
pal, is an eminent
Jewish overseas
^reel's refugees and
pwman, Federation
Bpoke before the
dedicated Jews,
it not only Israel
|pport of the South
lunitv. "Israel, of
^ne of our prime
we cannot forget
owth that is hap-
here in South
and more Jews
Rabbi Friedman
are settling here, requiring
services, and we cannot let our
local Jewish agencies down. Day
schools and senior citizen centers
depend on us. The Jewish Family
Service depends on us and many
"We must keep our community
strong and united. Only through
a strong local community can we
raise maximum dollars for human
needs here and in Israel."
Ben Salter, general chairman
Continued on Page 16 Sen. Stone
fttttt
Phil Levin
community relations, education
and social programs depend on
us. We can only depend on you
gathered here tonight, with the
rest of the Jewish community to
support our needs.
omen's Division Plans
r Shomrai/Shoshana
Howard Stone
Larry Wiener
lh Federation of
ward Women's
finalized plans for
>homrai i Shoshana
[behalf of the 1979
rish Appeal-Israel
(Fund campaign.
Campaign Vice
Rosenberg.
[first year that both
re been held as a
explained Mrs.
'The
khana Luncheon
lursHay. Jan. 25.
Country' Club.
The Shomrai invitees will make
their moral and financial commit-
ments to world Jewry with a
minimum gift of $5,000. The
Shoshana invitees will make their
moral and financial commitments
with minimum gifts of $2,500 to
benefit the Federation's annual
humanitarian campaign."
The Shomrai chairwoman is
Marge Saltzman. The Shomrai
Committee members are Bertha
Goldberg, Gertrude Hornstein,
Sylvia Kalin, Elbe Katz, Marilyn
Ponn, Dorothy Shainbery, and
Mary Zinn.
The Shoshana chairwomen are
Evelyn Stieber and Dina Sedley.
The Shoshana committee
members are Claire Anchel,
Harriet Bloom, Ann Conn, Beryl
Diamond, Jo Ann Katz, Anne
Lowe, Rhona Miller, Phyllis
I'rite her, and Ella Upsher.
The guest speaker will be
Peggy Steine, national UJA
Women's Division vice president.
Marge Saltzman will be the
benefactress for the
Shomrai / Shoshana luncheon.
Young Leadership to Meet
Howard Stone, director of the
Overseas Program for the United
Jewish Appeal, will be the guest
speaker at the Jewish Federation
of South Broward's Young Lead-
ership Committee meeting Satur-
day, Jan. 20, according to Chair-
man Larry Wiener.
Stone is responsible for all
UJA programs outside of the
United States and has made
numerous visits to Europe and
Israel to personally study Jewish
life abroad. He will speak on the
various Missions community
members can participate in,
explained Wiener.
The Young Leadership Com-
mittee meeting will be held at the
home of Fred and Noreen
Friedman.
ling the Crisis In Iran: The Implication For Israel and the West
of energy is Federation of South Broward
singly important Community Relations Committee
__an Jewish com- Chairman, Nathan Pritcher, the
Idinjr to Jewish turmoil in Iran is having far
>+*

Joyce Newman, president of the
Jewish Federation of South Bro-
ward will address members of the
Hallandale Jewish Center, Fri-
day, January 19, at 8:00 p.m.
Mrs. Newman will discuss the
Federation's Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund
and the needs of the Jewish
Agency For Israel.
L
reaching consequences not only
for Israel, but indeed, the entire
economic and strategic well-being
of the free world.
The street demonstrations in
Iran which have developed into
inevitable violent confrontations
between protesters and the mili-
tary, along with the repeated
strikes and oil field slow-downs,
newspaper shut-downs, power
failures and occasional food and
fuel shortages, have made it diffi-
cult for the military government
of General Gholem Reza Azhari.
Iran's importance to Israel
cannot be underestimated. It is
only the Moslem nation along
with Turkey with which Israel
maintains diplomatic relations.
Aside from the fact that the Shah
sells Israel oil even during
three Arab / Israel wars there
has been a significant amount of
economic and technical coopera-
tion between the two countries.
Either of the two principle al-
ternatives to the Shah's rules
would prove troublesome to
Israel: a leftist, Moscow-Oriented
Regime or a fundamentalist is
lymic repubUc. In a recent TV
interview, Khomeini stated that
"We would end all relations with
Israel. Israel is a trangressor."
Ask if you would continue to sell
Israel oil, the Aya Tollah replied,
"no more oil for Israel from
Iran."
The prospect of a cut off of
Iranian oil combined with Israel's
return of Sinai oil fields to Egypt
as part of a peace treaty will un-
doubtably prove difficult for Is-
rael, especially in a military-stra-
tegic sense. Israel would have to
turn to Mexico and other, more
distant sources to fill the gap
caused by the loss of Iranian oil.
Beyond the delicate questions
of Iran's internal problems and
its relationship to Israel, there
are from the Western view
other important factors which
has tremendous bearing on the
east-west relations: geography
and oil. Situated as the anchor of
pro-western interests in the vital
Persian golf area, Iran is the
lynchpin whose undoing could
throw the entire region into chaos
resulting ultimately in an exten-
sion of Soviet influence in the
area.
The growing influence of the
Soviet Union in the region is be-
coming apparent. In addition to
Afghanistan and Iran, the USSR
has a close ally in South Yemen
where a coup this summer in-
stalled a radical marxist chief of
state.
To this geo-political mix must
be added the Soviet Union's
historic desire to control Iran.
Moscow seemed very near to
achieving its goal in the late 40s
and early 50's through its
fomenting of the Azerbaijan
\ Continued on Page 14-


I>mgt2
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, January 12,1979
Temple Sinai Sets Events I Galahad South Women Plan Luncheon
Temple Sinai of Hollywood an-
nounces the following events:
Jan. 12, Shabbat Family
Service, co-chairmen: Mrs.
Stuart Leib and Mrs. Samuel
Winn, under the direction of Mrs.
Koslyn Z. Seidel. educational
director. Jan. 15, Torah Fund
" Dinner-At-Noon" in the Haber
of Mrs. Roslyn Z. Seidel, edu-
cational director. Feb. 10, Bar
Mitzvah of Jeffrey, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Edward Engel. Feb. 17,
Bar Mitzvah of David, son of Dr.
and Mrs. Louis Simonson. Feb.
21, Book Review on Abba Ebon
to be delivered by Mrs. Hester
Kapelow. Feb. 24, Bar Mitzvah of
Steven, son of Dr. and Mrs. Saul
Karp Hall of Temple Sinai. Co- Singer.'Feb. 24. Chaverim "Disco
chairmen: Mary beldman, Rose Night."
Edelstein. Honorees: Sydney and
Eva Burkholz. Jan. 17, 8 p.m.,
Haber Karp Hall, Book Review,
by Morton L. Abram.
Jan. 19, Friday Night Supper,
Lipman Youth Wing, 6 p.m.,
sponsored by Sisterhood of
Temple Sinai. Jan. 19, Womens'
League for Conservative Judaism
Sabbath. Feb. 3, Bar Mitzvah of
Michael, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Albert Lipsitz. Feb. 9, Shabbat
Family Service, co-chairmen:
Mrs. Stuart Leib and Mrs.
Samuel Winn, under the direction
HTIAtumni
The Florida Chapter of the
Alumni Association of the
Hebrew Technical Institute of
New York City will hold their
annual luncheon at Valle's
Restaurant in Hal land ale at noon
on Thursday, Feb. 8. For further
details contact secretary, Frank
Wisler, at 137 Golden Isles Drive,
Hallandale 33009, or president,
Nathan Rothstein, at 8108 N.W.
59th Court, Tamarac, 33321.
/wJ?< -#
Participants in a Jewish Federation of South Broward educational
parlor meeting held at the home of Bob and Shane Wolf are (above)
from left, Phyllis Koplin, Bernard Koplin, Sandy Kaswan, Joel
Kaswan and (below) Bob Wolf, Sam Botwin, Shane Wolf, Norma
Botwin, Irwin Anhalt and Disa Anhalt. The parlor meetings are held
for the purpose of educating South Broward community members
about the various Federation services and agencies.
The 'Women's Division of
Galahad South will hold its third
annual luncheon in support of the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward's 1979 Combined
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
Fund.
The $100 minimum commit-
ment event will be held Thur-
sday, Jan. 18 in the Social Hall.
Blood Donor Month
President Jimmy Carter has
officially proclaimed January
1979 "National Blood Donor
Month," according to a joint
statement issued by the Amer-
ican Association of Blood Banks
and its Hollywood member.
Memorial Hospital Blood Bank.
Citing the fact that "millions of
Americans have donated blood"
in the five years since the goal of
an all-volunteer blood supply was
initiated, the President claims
"we are closer than ever to
achieving full success" in
reaching that goal despite the
fact that "the need for blood has
increased greatly during this
interval."
Technion to Meet
The South Broward Chapter of
the American Society for
Technion, will have Hester
Kapelow review the book Tongue
of the Prophets by Robert St.
John on Monday Jan. 15 at noon.
It will be held at Galahad North,
3001 South Ocean Drive,
Hollywood.
Judaic Items
Masada Imports of Lauderdale
Lakes and Plantation has a large
selection of Judaic art, sterling
silver and 14 karat gold jewelry
and religious articles, all im-
ported direct from Israel.
Chairwomen Ida Rakoff, Ethel
Endler and Ernestine Germain
look forward to a record number
of women attending, and making
their moral and financial commit-
ments to benefit world Jewry.
Galahad South women wishing
to attend, contact Ida Rakoff,
Apartment 9Y.
The guest speaker will be
Maxine Schwartz, vice president
community education for the
Greater Miami Jewish Fed
eration Women's Division.

Hosts of the Parker Plaza Premier Gifts Cocktail Party, Melvin and
Lucile Baer (center) are pictured with from left Ralph Feldman,
chairman; Tina Feldman; Ellas Baum, honorary chairman; and Tea*
Baum. The cocktail party was one of the many $500 minimum com-
mitment events in the Premier Gifts Division of the Jewish Federation
of South Broward's Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund.

Continued support for the 1979 Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund of the Jewish Federation of South Broward was
evident at the recent La Mer East Premier Gifts Cocktail Pary.
Hosted by Delia and Jerry Rosenberg, the cocktail party featured
Elaine Bloom as guest speaker. Standing from left are Leon Glattman,
East Building chairman, Jerry Rosenberg, Elaine Bloom and Delia
Rosenberg.
Investln
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riday, January 12,1979
The Jewish Floridian andShofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 3
t
fT Dared to Live'
Holocaust Survivor Reviews Her Book
/ Dared To Live, a recently
published book by Sandra Brand,
wa9 reviewed in December at
Temple Beth Shalom in Holly-
wood as a part of their com-
munity service cultural series.
Dr. Morton Malavsky,
spiritual leader, introduced Mrs.
Brand after reviewer Barbara
Meyer gave a presentation of her
book.
Sandra Brand was born in
Vienna. She was brought to
Poland as a child and came to the
United States in 1947. During the
years of the Holocaust, only a few
trusted friends knew that The
Jewish "Cecylia Szarek" had
been kept alive by false iden-
tification papers.
Mrs. Brand commented, "As a
goldene shikse. 1 was accepted,
and in this way was able to heln

South Broward
Torch Run
The Jewish Federation of South Broward Israel Information Desk
sponsored its first Chanukah Torch Run. The torch carriers
began their run at Young Circle in Hollywood and ended at
Temple Beth Shalom. The run culminated with a menorah lighting
ceremony. Immediately following was a multi-media and live
performance by young Israeli performers. While they sang and
danced, Israeli scenes were flashed behind them either by the
use of slides or film.
* HL'**The last of the torch carriers arriving at Temple Beth Shalom.
* O.*' From left are Ari (ielfant. Jodi Sabra. Rob Flayman and Janet
V.,nstein.
Tl lurch carriers handed the torch to Hollywood Mayor David
Ki tig, left, and then passed it to Norman Freedman,
chairman of the event.
From left. Norman Freedman, chairman; Joyce Newman,
federation president; and David Keating, Hollywood Mayor.
"^^^eeaeaa^BJBj^Bj|
Prom left, Sumner Kaye, Federation executive director; Mayo
David Keating; Milton Hecker. Director South East Regio
Zionist Organization of America; and Norman Freedman.
or
in
Hillcrest
Building
Captains
Hillcrest Building Captains meet regularly to make plans for the 1979
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund campaign of the
Jewish Federation of South Broward. Some of the Building Captains
are from left Sol Royal, Milton Winograd, Ed Shandel, Jack
Lichtenstein, (top), Morris Simons, Bert Mock, David Berezin, Lee
Cooper, (center), Hy Kauff, Morris Blank, Abner Friedman and Ben
Mischler,
Sandra Brand
my fellow Jews even though the
constant deception, intrigue and
despair was a daily reminder of
who I was. The anxiety, in ad-
dition to the guilt I felt, was
sometimes overwhelming."
Mrs. Brand lectures regularly
and travels extensively all over
the United States from her
residence in New York City. She
has been acclaimed by critics and
educators for her chronicle of the
Holocaust tragedy, and her book
is a vivid reminder to future
generations never to forget the
six million Jews who perished.
mama
Lana Cantrell
Lana Cantrell
at Beth Shalom
Temple Beth Shalom of
Hollywood will present Lana
Cantrell in concert on Feb. 4 at
7:30 p.m. in the Grand Ballroom
of the Temple. Roger Kiddle also
will be on the program.
Proceeds go to scholarship
funds at the Day School. For
ticket information, contact the
Temple.
KNOW MOW MUCH YOU CAN SAVE
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To receive our brochure and information as to how to open in
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COMMUNITY HEBREW ULPAN CLASSES
BEGINNING: WEEK OF JANUARY 8.1979
TIME: 2 DAYS A WEEK 2 HOURS A DAY 7 WEEKS
HOLLYWOOD
BEG.-INT.-ADV. Tuesday and Thursday Mornin9s
TEMPLE SINAI
, 1J01 Johnson Street
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Co-Sponsored by:
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FEE: $30 tor 28 hours of Instruction
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SCHOLARSHIPS AVAILABLE:
Mr students maioring in J twlih Studies or entering J twish Communal work, granted by American Zionist Federation,
and for teacher* in Jewish Schools Partial tuition rebate tor members ol North American Allyah Movement.
Classes credited for Early Childhood and Sunday School teaching
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rage 4
TheJewisn tloruimn ana s>nojaroj ureaier nuuywuau
,iuaj,uaiiu4ij i<., 101
Right on Target
The State Department lists Jerusalem
separately from Israel in a schedule of sites for a U.S.
Foreign Service examination which was given on
Dec. 10. The American Jewish Congress wants to
know why.
The answer, of course, is obvious. But the
American Jewish Congress does us all a service by
publicly emphasizing the dishonest broker's role our
nation is playing in the Middle East peace
negotiations.
"Are we to understand,'' asks Phil Baum,
director of the AJC's Commission on International
Affairs, "that for the Department of State,
Jerusalem is no longer a city within the State of
Israel but rather an independent country?"
How, otherwise, to explain that the booklet
distributed to persons wishing to take the test
groups the cities by country, with the countries listed
alphabetically. Except, of course, for Israel, which is
listed between Ireland and Italy. Jerusalem appears
between Japan and Jordan.
In emphasizing that "This unique, unilateral re-
arrangement of political geography is bewildering"
and that it is "a subtle indication of the insensitivity
and deliberate disregard of political realities" that
repeatedly disfigure official U.S. pronouncements
concerning Israel, the AJCongress director hits the
nail on the head.
Patience is Name of Game
American Jews were rightly angered by what
was seen as a tilt in favor of Egypt by the Carter
administration. How else can we view President
Carter's statement praising Egyptian President
Anwar Sadat for being forthcoming in the Israeli-
Egyptian peace negotiations and blaming Israel for
the current stalemate?
There have been many reasons offered for the
administration's attitude ranging from the
Machiavellian to a charge that there is a built-in anti-
Israeli bias in the Carter administration. But the real
blame may lie in President Carter's own penchant for
placing deadlines on solving problems.
Perhaps it is his engineering background, but
Carter seems to believe that a time limit can be
placed on dealing with domestic and international
issues. That year it is energy and the Panama Canal
or the Middle East, and next year we deal with
China. Europe and inflation.
Politics is Not Peanuts
The trouble is that politics, national or in-
ternational, is not like growing peanuts. Carter says
he is very frustrated" by the Middle East
negotiations, but frustration is part of the game
Carter s setting of deadlines has caused him to rive
in on principles he himself set when he sees there is
no other way to meet the deadline. This is what
c2E S. & '""""Egyptian negotiations.
Carter saw that the negotiators would not meet his
Dec. 17 deadline and so gave into the Egyptian
t1,8 a^ined to presSLUre Israel mto accepting.
When that did not work, he took his "frustration''
out on Israel.
But diplomatic negotiations take time, and
while goals can be set for trying to complete them
deadlines only put you into a box. Yehuda Blum
Israel s Ambassador to the United Nations, recently
pointed out as did his predecessor, Chaim Herzog,
t._gJ>MiM Can*l treaty and the Vietnam
settlement took years to negotiate, and Israeli-
Egyptian talks have only been going on for a year
President Carter, who likes to expound the
SISI SSS?' hM n0t yet learned one f th most
important of them patience.
,Hdfewis]hi Floridian
JEWISH FLORIDIAN
and SHOFAR OF GREATER HOLLYWOOD
Hollywood Office 138 S. Federal Hwy., Suite 206, Danla. Fla. 33004
Telephone 920-0018
MAIN OFFICE and PLANT -120 NE 6th St.. Miami. Fla. 33132 Phone 373-4606
FREDSHOCHET SUZANNE SHOCHET
Editor and Publisher Executive Editor
The Jewish Floridian Does Not Guarantee The Kashruth
Of The Merchandise Advertijed In Its Columns
Publish?d Bl-Weekly
Second Claas Poatage Paid at Danla, Fla. 864600
The Jewish Floridian has absorbed the Jewish Unity and the Jewish Weekly.
Member of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Seven Arts Feature Syndicate, World-
wide News Service, National Editorial Association, American Association of
English-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Association.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (local area) One Year*7.M Out ot Town Upon Request
Friday, January 12,1979 13 TEVETH 6739
Volume 9 Number 1
The Psyche and Soma of Politics
NEVER IN public life has
there been such an affirmation of
Freudian principles involving the
relationship between the mind
(psyche) and the body (soma) as
when President Carter suffered
an attack of hemorrhoids in mid-
December.
For that was precisely when
his Camp David Express ground
to a screeching halt. Seated there
at the silent throttle of his glory
train, he expressed his bitter
frustration and profound
disappointment in interview after
interview, both in the press and
on television.
And when not even these
presidential intimidations could
get Israel to submit to the
vulgarity of the 'Washington-
Cairo railroad tie. Carter reacted
precisely as Freud explained it.
IN EFFECT, the presidential
posterior promptly pulsated with


pj
m

Mindlin
a protound and proliferating
pain. His body acted out with
acute symptoms his mental and
emotional assessment of his
Middle East achievements to
date.
Understood in these terms,
there is no secret in the meaning
of the common cliche, without
which too many of us would too
ofU n be rendered speechless, that
someone or something gives us
"a pain in the (expletive
Oil Level Still Measures High
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Officials of the Energy Ministry
said that Israel was in no dangei
of running out of oil despite the
drastic curtailment of production
in strife-torn Iran which supplies
BDOUt 70 percent ol th(
annual needs.
They said Israel was main-
taining its requirements through
purchases of Mexican oil and the
production of the off-shore oil
fields in Sinai.
THEY ALSO said Israel was
planning to import coal and
explore shale oil reserves. They
acknowledged that Mexican oil
five percent more than oil
from Iran. The Sinai oil fields are
to be returned to Egypt under a
peace treaty but Israel is seeking
u treaty guarantee of access to
that oil at regular market prices.
deleted)."
Not everyone, of course, is so
psychosomatically attuned.
Unfortunately for him, it appears
that the President is, and judging
by world events, Mr. Carter
should therefore be having a
terribly rough time during the
New Year 1979. Growing
evidence of our national perils as
represented by events in Iran, in
Africa, in the Persian Gulf, at the
tip of the Horn can make for an
acutely painful condition.
ONE ALTERNATIVE might
be for the President to shift his
area of symbolic somatic reaction
to another part of his body.
Typical for the psychosomatic
personality are asthma, dermato-
logical disturbance or, say,
migraine. All of these are
notorious mind-body symptomo-
logies. On the other hand, it can
not, in the end, be said that any
of them is preferable, even less
painful than hemorrhoids. They
are all a pain.
America's realpolitih hence
renders fr Mr. Carter an
unhappy prognosis in 1979 if he
will insist upon taking each of our
national perils so personally to
heart, or wherever.
Only in China does it seem, at
least for the moment, that he can
hope for respite from his dilemma
although there have been no
medical bulletins describing in
detail his reaction to Sen. Barry
(ioldwaler's excommunication of
his foreign policy there.
IN CHINA, as a matter of fact.
things seem to be going swim-
mingly, and all of us, not only the
President, can be proud of our
Continued on Page 13
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I

Friday, January 12,1979 ,
i \ i' i .','.
The Jewish Flaridian and S ho far of Greater Hollywood
Page 5
NJCRA C Charges
U.S.-Pushed Sadat Ante! Dims Peace
NEW YORK The National
Jewish Community Relations
Advisory Council has published a
report prepared by its Strategy
Committee that charges that "As
long as the United States sup-
ports Egypt's stiff demands,
Egypt will be unwilling to
conciliate its position (on a
Middle East peace treaty)."
Full text of the report, in
question-answer form, follows:
Why is there an Impasse in the
Treaty Negotiations?
On Nov. 11, Israeli and
Egyptian negotiators agreed on a
treaty drafted by the United
States. Israel's Cabinet, on Nov.
21, approved the Treaty. Sadat
did not. He then sought to reopen
negotiations of the Treaty itself.
The United States felt the Treaty
should not be reopened, and,
instead, proposed and Sadat
agreed to the use of "in-
terpretive notes'' and an ex-
change of letters on the Treaty.
They then reached agreement on
their content. These "interpretive
notes" which have to be
signed by Israel and Egypt
and "side letters" would change
the Treaty.
How?
One of the proposed changes
would link the execution of the
Sinai Treaty to the negotiations
for the autonomy plan for the
West Hank and Gaza. Annex III
of the Treaty provides for the
establishment of diplomatic and
(insular relations including the
exchange of ambassadors on the
completion of Israel's interim
withdrawal from most of the
Sinai. Sadat's new demands
would make the exchange of
ambassadors dependent upon the
establishment of the Palestinian
Arab self-governing authority. In
other words, if the Palestinian
\rabs succeed in obstructing the
establishment of a self-governing
authority in the West Bank
and or Gaza, they could block
implementation of the Sinai
Treaty. So peace would depend
upon parties who not only reject
the two Camp David agreements,
but still
initiative.
oppose Sadat's
But, Isn't Israel Committed to a
Comprehensive Peace? ,
Yes, and the Treaty which
Israel approved asserts that in
four different paragraphs in the
Preamble. The Treaty clearly
states the commitment to the
goal of achieving a peace
agreement "between Israel and
each of its other Arab neighbors
which is prepared to negotiate
peace on this basis (Camp David
Agreement)."
Is Israel Resisting West Bank
and Gaza Negotiations ?
Israel is ready to give Sadat a
letter pledging that it will start
negotiations within one month of
signing the Treaty on the powers
and responsibilities of the
autonomy council and the
modalities for its election. That's
not surprising since the concept
of Palestinian Arab autonomy
was the proposal Begin presented
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to Sadat one year ago at Ismailia.
What Isarel rejects is the
potential threat of Egypt's
holding up implementation of the
Sinai Treaty: specifically, linking
the exchange of ambassadors to
conditions fundamentally ex-
ternal to the Treaty and beyond
the control of the two contracting
parties.
Is This the Only Problem of
Linkage?
No. Article VI, Paragraph 2 of
the treaty provides that Egypt
and Israel will "fulfill in good
faith their obligations under this
Treaty, without regard to action
or inaction of any other party and
independently of any instrument
external to this Treaty." This
rules out any effort to make the
obligations of this Treaty
dependent upon the im-
plementation of the West
Bank / Gaza automony.
Sadat now wants an "inter-
pretive note" signed by Israel
and Egypt stating that this
provision must be construed in
the context of a comprehensive
settlement. Israel says the goal
of a comprehensive settlement is
already clearly stated in the
Treaty Preamble. What Israel
rejects is legally conditioning the
fulfillment of the Treaty's
obligations on the success of the
West Bank / Gaza negotiations.
What About Egypt's Treaty
Obligations to Other Arab
States?
Egypt now has mutual defense
and military assistance pacts
with other Arab nations which
are still in a state of war with
Israel. Paragraph 5 of Article VI
of the Treaty was drawn
deliberately to prevent Egypt
from using these other treaty
obligations as justification for
joining with other Arab states in
concerted military action against
' Continued on Page 11
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call Emma at 276-1055
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Page 6
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater nouywooa
Friday,January 12,1979
HIAS Reports Sharply Increased Activity in '78
HIAS assisted 9,952 Jewish the balance were children,!
refugees to migrate and resettle (students, housewives and
during the first nine months of;
1978, a 44 percent increase over
the corresponding period of the
previous year, it was reported by
Gaynor I. Jacobson, executive
vice president of the worldwide
Jewish Migration agency. Soviet
Jews accounted for 97 percent of
the total assisted. According to
Jacobson. this would mean a full-
year projection of 14.000 assisted
migrants, compared with 8.675 in
1977.
"We now estimate." he stated,
"that the United Slates Jewish
communities can expect to
receive approximately 24,000
Soviet Jewish reiugees in the
course of 1979. over 90 percent of
them joining relatives here. This
is an increase of close to 100
percent over 1978 immigration
levels."
HE ADDED that in August
1.400 Soviet Jews were turned
over to HIAS in Vienna by the
Jewish Agency, in September j
retirees. The labor force consisted
of 2,547 (48 percent) highly!
trained and / or university
educated persons.
There were twice as many-
women as men in the professions,
notably the umanities 482 percent
vs. 18 percent), medicine (74
percent vs. 26 percent) and social
science (69 percent vs. 31 per-
cent). The reverse was true in
arts and entertainment, where
men outnumbered-women by 65
percent to 35 percent, and in the
sciences, where the men consisted
of 55 percent of the total.
The 8,797 HIAS assisted mi-
grants who came to the United
Slates were initially settled in
133 communities in 38 states and
m
1,698, in October 1,873 and in ^ fitofthreLa Mer Premier Gift* Cocktail Paries on behalf of the
November 1,915. and that all
sources indicate the immigration
levels reached in November will
be maintained or even increased.
Jewish Federation of South Broward's 1979 Combined Jewish Apneal-
Israel Emergency Fund took place recently. The event was originally
to be hosted by Corinne and Robert Kolodin, but due to the illness of
icreasei u ^j Kolodin, the partv was moved to the home of Suzanne Amateau.
,a caseload g^J tmm ,;ft JJ gj. Roeenberg ^ Suzanne Amateau. Standing
from left are Lee Franklin. Robert Kolodin, Ben Sailer Dr. Ben
Fridman and Otto Stieber.
has reached the record number of
6,000 individuals, he said.
Of the 9,952 persons assisted
during the first nine months,
9,657 were from the Soviet
Union. 156 from other countries
in Eastern Eurpe, 106 from
Asia Africa and 33 from Latin
America. By destination, 8,79"
(88 percent) came to the United
States. 410 went to Canada, 489
(5 percent) to Australia New
Zealand, 213 to Western Europe
and 43 to Latin America.
The 410 HIAS-assisted
arrivals in Canada consisted of
366 (89 percent) from the USSR,
the balance from Morocco. Latin
America and other Eastern
European countries. Of the 213
migrants assisted to Western
Europe, 131 (62 percent) were
from the USSR. 57 (27 percent)
from Tunisia, and the remainder
from Asia and other countries in
Eastern Europe. Almost all of the
489 persons going to
Australia New Zealand were
from the USSR. Of the 43 per-
sons assisted to new homes in
Latin America. 23 were inlracon-
tinental movement:.. 8
from' ebanon and the balance
from North Africa and Eastern
Europe
There was an increase of 5!
percent over the corresponding
197" period in assisted arrivals in
iht United Slates 18.797 com-
pared with 5.822). and h.675 of
them from the Soviet Union. Oi
the latler. 5,956 (69 percenli were
from the Ukraine, 1.573 (18
percent) from the Russian Soviet
Federated Socialist Republic, and
the balance of 1,142 (13 percent)
from 10 other republics.
THE NEW arrivals from the
Soviet Union consisted of 3.149
family uniis with an average of
2.8 persons per family; 4,118 (47
percent) were males and 4,557 (53
percent) were females. By age
categories 2,271 (26 percent) were
age 20 and under; 5,053 (58
percent) were between 21 and 60;
and 1,351 (16 percent) were age
61 and over. A total of 5,271 (61
percent) were in the labor force,
about equally divided by sex, and
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< SATljfi^ CHICKEN BREAST
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with site of Spaghetti
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V) SPAGHETTI!
1J MEATBALLS
or MEAT SAUCE DINNER
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All DINNERS INCLUDE GARLIC BREAD
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the District of Columbia. The
greatest number 3,615
remained in the Greater New
York area where they were
assisted in their resettlement by
the New York Association for
New Americans (NY AN A).
HIAS additionally helped 544
Indochinese refugees, including
close to 400 tragic boat cases, in
their resettlement during the first
three quarters of the year, the
costs borne by the U.S.
Government.
HIAS is a beneficiary of the
United Jewish Appeal, the UJA-
Federation Joint Campaign of
greater New York, and federa-
tions across the country.
m

fRappaports Wed 50 Years!
Debra and Louis Rappaport, residents of Emerald Hills, ::
| Hollywood, celebrated their 50th wedding anniversary recently.
g Some 200 guests from several cities, including New York arid jx
S Chicago, watched the couple repeat their wedding vows at a
:. dinner-dance at the Emerald Hills Country Club.
They were married Dec. 29. 1928, in Easton, Pa. Prior to |
:: moving to Hollywood, they lived in Binghamton, N.Y., for 45
: years.
The Rappaports are active in Jewish community activities g
x as well as local civic affairs. ........................&
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4


Friday, January 12,1979
The Jewish Floridian andSho far ofGreater Hollywood
Pag* 7

'EX.88' Visits Hollywood .Univereity on w^. M
Operation Pony Express '78, a
national airborne cash collection
mission, ended the United Jewish
Appeal's year-end effort to reach
its $302 million cash goal with
planes provided by national
leaders flying into some 200
communities, including
Hollywood, to pick up checks on
Dec. 27.
"Cash is ahead for the first
time in four years," said Stanley
L. Sloane, UJA National Cash
Chairman. "But Pony Express is
our way of insuring that we pick
up enough money to reach this
record cash goal for a peacetime
year."
"Pony Express has proven to
be successful in the past," said
Mitchell Rasansky of Dallas,
chairman of Operation Pony
Express, and creator of the
concept. "And we have every
reason to believe that our ex-
panded program this year will
prove to be even more suc-
cessful."
"These people not only donate
their planes," said Sloane, "but
they also staff them and provide
the fuel at no cost to the UJA.
They understand that December
has to be a $100 million month
to keep the cash flowing into tjur
lifeline for our fellow Jews in
Israel, around the world and at
home."
During the UJA 40th Anniver-
sary National Conference on Dec.
7-10 at the New York Hilton
Hotel, about $6.5 million was
presented to Akiva Lev in sky,
treasurer of the Jewish Agency
and Stanley L. Sloane at the
Cash Presentation Line.
Art Auction Set
Temple in the Pines
Sisterhood will hold an Art
Auction on Saturday, Jan. 13 at8
p.m. For information, call the
temple office.
R. Joel Weiss, cash collection chairman (center); and Sunmer Kaye,
Jewish Federation of South Broward executive director (right);
present a check to Federation President, Joyce Newman (left) for the
Federation's role in Operation Pony Express.
Coin, Stamp Show
441 and Hollywood Boulevard,
on Sunday, Jan. 14, between
noon and 5 p.m. with exhibitions
throughout the entire Mall. The
show helps support Diabetes
Research.
The Juvenile Diabetes Foun-
dation announces the spon-
sorship of a professional Coin and
Stamp Show to be held at Holly-
wood Fashion Center, located at
Hadassah Midmost Region
Slates Spring Conference
The first annual conference of the Florida Mid-Coast Region
of Hadassah will be held on April 29, 30 and May 1, at the
Diplomat Hotel in Hollywood.
The announcement was made jointly by Esther Cannon of
Pompano Beach, region president, and Adeline Moll of Tamarac
region conference chairman.
The first major planning meeting of conference committee
members will be held at a luncheon on Tuesday, Jan. 9, at the
Holiday Inn at Hollywood Lakes Country Club.
The conference will be hosted locally by the Hollywood,
Hallandale and Southwest Broward chapters of Hadassah, and
will open on Sunday, April 29 at noon with an Honor Roll
Luncheon, reporting on the membership and fundraising of each
of the 25 chapters and 31 groups of the region. The keynote
address will be given by Beatrice Usdan of National Hadassah,
who has been named the national advisor to the conference.
In addition to nine workshops, the three-day conference will
include a Zionist Affairs plenary on Sunday night, installation
banquet on Monday night and a closing luncheon on Tuesday
during which the Chapter and the Group of the Year will be
announced.
Another highlight of the conference will be breakfast on
Monday morning for all Hadassah male Associates in the
region.
The region extends over all of Broward County and South
Palm Beach comprising 14,000 members.
Professors Stephen Whitfield
and Gerald Bernstein of Brandeis
University and Yuli Wexler, a
Brandeis student who emigrated
from Russia three years ago, will
discuss "The Jewish Experience"
"A House of Worship" "A
Place to Live" at an all day
seminar on Jan. 18 at Valle's
Steak House, 1000 E Hallandale
Blvd., from 9: 30 a.m. to 3p.m.
The program "University on
Wheels," presented by the
Brandeis University National
Women's Committee, offers an
opportunity for members and
friends throughout the country to
hear distinguished panels of
Brandeis faculty discuss sub-
jects of interest and importance.
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Page 8
The Jewish Floridian and S ho far of Greater Hollywood
Friday, January 12, 197
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12-OZ.
CHUB
(WHOLE)
PANTRY PRIDE
Cream
Cheese
l-OZ.
PKG.
65
IREAKSTONE RECULAR OR CALIFORNIA
I] Q
Cottage
Cheese
u-oi.
CUP
$1
HimiW NATIONAL
Franks or
Knocks......
u-oz
. PKO.
1
59
FRESH BAKED GOODS
PANTRY PRIDE RYI MEAD OR
PANTRY PRAM All NATURAL
100'. WHOLE
(14-OZ. LOAF)
Wheat Bread 39*
AUTIIS IIOWN A MRVI ** "'**"'""
Rolls -......___3 S%$1"
PANTRY PRIM HOMY A ICG
HAASMMOU OI
Hot Dog Rolls 2 oVY 89*
MUOOUS AM^AkA
A & C Spoletts__St 73*
Vll VII OMAM FAAH1T P PIAM OR
Sugar Donufs___e7f. 79*
AR4IRS ONION RYI DA1A0 IM-OI ) Ot
Egg Rolls Twist JA 69*
Dessert Cakes ^o' $ 1,9
APPU kuimiii .c~.ru .HAM
Cottage Cheese. ^.$1"
ASSORT!* FLAVORS (R-OI. CUPS) ...
Les Cal Yogurt 3/89*
PANTRTPRAM .^_.
Margarine "2 &, 99*
HL.OD 1 NATURAL
Plain Yogurt 9BE 89*
Low Fat Milk cSn, $17*
MMAASTOMS-S TiAtPTM
Cream Cheese .. ..*Sp 79*
RAPT COLORISt AMRRKAM
Cheese Singles ^ $1"
MRS. mun-s
Margarine Qtrs. ..' 55*
PANTRY PRIM AUAI OR
Beef Bologna..
.. SIM
.. PR*.
1
Lots Chicken
Franks or Knocks !&**
PANIIT PAID* MIDI.I I
Beef Salami |
ANN'S
Beef Franks- S $159
SIASMOMS LONO CUT
Sauerkraut. !!58 79*
PAMTRT PRIM ASSORTU
Party Pak____.......pS $1w
CHIFFON FAMILY SIZE
Margarine------.......B
89*
79*
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' 3 BREAST QTW. Vf/BACKS 3 HO QTHS vv /BACKS 1 OtlMT PKCi
misnSamti^olnsiutscomior
imc. rro- or pmncm styu
Green Beans 2 c
ITALIAN SITU
Kraft Dressing *?,, 65*
ID PACK CAUPORNU
Tomatoes..MMmJ2 S $1
STARIIST SOLA*
White Tuna sac a m
PANIIT PRAM
Apple Juice____^ *lw
ASSORTW FLAVORS IJ.R-OI.
Cott Soda jess 4 E 99*
FOR All COOK
CrlS<0~JH8HSSS__3 aw *1**
ASS-I. COLCHIS WHtTI CLOUO
Bath Tissue___4 13? 89*
SUMKISI ORANM. MRIS ROOT Mil. 7-UP OR
Dr.PepperJt8iS1f
Nestle Favorites
Detergent
*
41%
01
SKIN MOISTURIZER
Oil of Olay
?977
AW 4 OZ BOTTLE
Dayoare
COLDS MEDICINE
$188
1
6-OZ
BOTTLE
Formula 44
COUCH SYRUP
$179
1
3-OZ.
SOTTLI
Formula 44D
COUGH SYRUP
$189
1
3-OZ.
BOTTLE
WE RESERVE THE ttOMT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES. NONE SOLO TO DEALERS NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR TYPOGRAPHICAL ERRORS
Wo* TUTU'S CHOICE
p/rIon coffee
Mill DtKO M DfCA.I |
3-OZ JAI
utlT y
IISTUTT TEJ M*
GOOOTMU,
IAN IT I"


Friday, January 12,1979
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollyioood
I SAVE $^14
UP TO... A
BUY ONE
At REGULAR r*tlCI
GET ONE
FREEl
BUY ONE
* IIGUiAl ,
GIT ONE
ONI
IUPON
Pll
SON
33 8 OZ. NO RETURN BOTTLE
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FREEl
BUY ONE
At tfGULAR PR l< I
GET ONE
H'/.-OZ. CAN
FREE!
REGULAR
OR DIET
LIMIT ONE FREE BOTTLE WITH THIS COUPON
0 A $7 ORDER OR MORE. EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
UfON GOOD THURS.. JAN. II thru WIO., JAN. 17
ONE
COUPON
PER
PERSON
LIBBY'S CORN
CREAM STYLE OR WHOLE KERNEL
BATH SIZE BAR
ONE
COUPON
PER
PERSON
DOVE
WHITE OR
PINK
LIMIT ONE FREE CAN WITH THIS COUPON AND
^.I7..?."?" MOW EXCLUDING CIGARETTES.
COUPON GOOO THURS.. JAN. II thru WID JAN. 17
BATH SOAP
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A $7 ORDER OR MORE EXCLUDING CIGARETTES.
COUPON GOOO THURS.. JAN. II thru WED JAN. 17
THE SAME $7.00
ESE SLICED TO ORDER
$189
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lTest^^lsnfl Choice Beef
TENDER. JUICY, FLAVORFUL BEEF...ALWAYS DATED FOR FRESHNESS!
FRESH VALLEY USDA CHOICE BEEF LOIN BONELESS
jse
HALF
,.....II.
Til
OTI.
.....II.
75*
^
Top Loin Strip ig
WHOLE I UNTRIMMED IN CRY-OVAC
JtWMItl ^.
Cheese T.'99*
^ MSM VAIUY UJOA CMOICI MfttMN "' IC
[ Top Loin Strip Steak
*}19
0WN
FRISH VALLIY U.S. CHOICE BEEF CHUCK
Shldr. Steak 255-s .* I"
FRISH VALLEY U.S. CHOICE
BEEF CHUCK BONILESS
Shldr. Pot Roast x. $189
FLA. OR SHIPPED PREMIUM FRISH ^
Fryer Parts...........................l,*!09
THIGHS DRUMSTICKS 1RIASTS Wins
to <*ii HNNrV
FRESH VALLEY USDA CHOICE
Beef
Rib Steak
igg $Q39
AALL END BNLS^** LB
FROZEN SEAFOOD
GOIION'S IAITII FIIID FIOZIN
Fish Sticks VSt $109
GOIION'S IATTII HUD FIOZIN
Fish Portions JS $14*
OOITON'S FIOZIN __
FishKobob 'So' $159
GORTON'S FIOZIN
Sole......=5=5-2!=..................SS $149
ASSORTED FLAVORS
Breyer's
Ice-Gream
HALF
GALLON
PANTRY PRIDE FROZEN
Broccoli 2/
Spoors
I0OZ
PKCS.
PANTIYPNM
Frozen Corn.........3 mm.
PANTRT PRIM MO. OR FRINCN *TTU
Green leans 2 ',^89'
PANT1V PRIM FIOZIN ITfWIS
Vegetables__ SS 89*
PANTRT PIMM FIOZIN WMtPPf I
_.!!;&*. 69*
_^S. 89*
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NKTlf
* SOUPTIME
AttOITIO VAMTH1
Folger's Coffee
ASIOIIID VAIMTNi
Pringles
FIISHmO MM
Pantry Pride Frozen
POT PIES
Tuborg Gold 6 VEtM"
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LEMON MICE
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Pages
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday. January 12,1979
Modern Hebrew Classes to Begin
Tova B'nai B'rith
"Shalom," the Hebrew word
for peace, has become known
throughout the world. But
"Shalom" is only the beginning.
Now e\ ery adult in the com-
munity has the opportunity to
learn to speak Hebrew by the
innovative method developed in
Israel for teaching new immi-
grants.
Modern Hebrew classes will
begin nroughout Miami and
Hollywood, on Jan. 8, the Central
Agency for Jewish Education has
announced. The seven week
winter term, held twice a week at
two hour sessions, is being of-
fered at locations in North and
South Dads, Miami Beach and
Hollywood.
Ulpan is a unique method of
learning the Hebrew language.
Ulpan is the only course of its
kind available in Miami /Holly-
wood area. Based on linguistics
and scientifically planned, its
method.' have been used world-
wide or teaching other
languagt l. Ulpan instructors are
specialh I rained in the technique,
which combines speaking and
reading n ith such cultural ele-
ments a- i lance, song and holiday
celebration. Classes will be of-
fered on beginning, intermediate
and adva need levels.
Classes at Temple Beth
Sholom n Miami Beach will be
held Monday and Wednesday
mornings. 9:30-11:30 a.m., and
Monday. and Wednesday
evening.- 7:30-9:30 p.m.
In North Dade, classes are
scheduler, at Temple Sinai of
North Dade on Monday and
Wednesday mornings, 9:30-11:30
a.m. and Tuesday and Thursday
evenings, 7:30-9:30 p.m.; at Beth
Torah Congregation, Monday
and Wednesday evenings from
7:30-9:30 p.m.
Classes in South Dade include
those at Temple Samu-El on
Monday and Wednesday even-
ings from 7:30-9:30 p.m.; and at
Beth David Congregation South
on Tuesday and Thursday even-
ings from 7:30-9:30 p.m.
Students in Hollywood will
find classes at Temple Sinai of
Hollywood on Tuesday and
Thursday mornings from 10-
noon; and at Temple Beth
Shalom on Tuesday and Thurs-
day evenings from 7:30-9:30 p.m.
Registration will take place at the
first session.
1 Jlpan classes are sponsored by
the Central Agency for Jewish
Education, the American Zionist
Federation, the Israel Aliyah
Center and the Department of
RELGOJNC.
Religioo Gift Articles
Israeli Arts Crafts
Hebrew Books Judaic*
Paper Backs Records A Tapes
Open Sunday
1507 Washington Av MB 533 5*13
SELL your diamonds
and precious jewels
to the FINEST jewelers.
Balogh is now paying
its HIGHEST prices
ever. IMMEDIATE cash.
Brokerage service available.
Since 1910
Miami Beach 531-0087
Broward 920 5500
Hallandale 456 8210
Herbert Schoenberg
Education and Culture of the
World Zionist Organization,
American Section under the
direction of Dr. Moshe A vital.
Harriet Green, president of the
American Zionist Federation in
Miami, has announced full
scholarships for the Ulpan course
will be awarded to students
majoring in Judaic Studies or
entering Jewish communal work.
Teachers in Jewish schools are
eligible for scholarships awarded
by the Central Agency for Jewish
Education. In addition, tuition
rebates are provided for members
of North American Aliyah Move-
ment.
Ulpan classes are accredited
for Early Childhood and Sunday
School teaching lkenses, and
college credit also may be ob-
tained.
Serving on the Hebrew Ulpan
Committee are Harriet Green of
the American Zionist Federation;
David Meroz, director of the
Israel Aliyah Center; Abraham
J. Gittelson, associate director of
the Central Agency for Jewish
Education; education consultant
Levi Soshuk; educational super-
visor Shula Ben David; and
Ulpan coordinator Judith Matz.
For further information call the
Central Agency for Jewish
Education.
The Tova Chapter of B'nai
B'rith Women will hold a special
open to the public meeting on
Jan. 18. The guest speaker will be
Dr. Helen Fagin, chairman of the
Judaic Department of the
University of Miami. Her topic
will be on the Holocaust. The
program starts at 8 pjn. at the
Hollywood Federal Savings and
Loan, 4600 Sheridan St., Holly-
wood.
Events Set at Temple in the Pines
Rabbi Bernard P. Shoter will
officiate at Sabbath Services on
Friday, Jan. 12 at 8 p.m. and
Saturday morning at 9 a.m. at
Temple in the Pines' new facility,
9730 Stirling Road.
The Rabbi's Wednesday
evening classes for those with a
reading knowledge of Hebrew
will resume this week at 7:16
p.m.
The public is invited to the
Temple's Art Auction, to be held
at the Temple facility on
Saturday, Jan. 13, at 8:30 p.m.
Art works may be previewed at 8
p.m. Included in the collection
will be the works of Miro,
Picasso, Rockwell, and Renoir.
Dealers are welcome.
Temple president, Justin M.
Weininger, invites inquiries
regarding membership in
Congregation, Sisterhood, Men's
Club, Early Childhood Program
and religious school. Call Temple
office for further information.
CARVEL
vV
300 West Hallandale Bch. Blvd.
Hallandale, Florida 33009
456-0340
Personalized Service...
Discounts to
Organizations
...Specializing In Cakes...
f
Judge Malbin Is Honored
The annual Night for Israel,
sponsored by the Hemispheres
Israel Bonds Committee, will
take place Thursday, Jan. 18 at 8
p.m. in the Hemispheres
Oceanside Auditorium. Former
judge, David L. Malbin. will be
honored for his many years of
leadership and service on behalf
of Israel.
Judge Malbin has been active
in many causes in south Florida
since moving here from New
York, where he was a director of
the Brooklyn Federation of
Jewish Charities and a trustee of
the Brooklyn Hebrew Orphan
Asylum. He was a member of the
County Executive Committee of
the American Legion in New
York and served three times as
commander of the Corporal
Sidney Rosenberg Post of the
American Legion.
Q^ong
FULLY lia COaoiTIOalO
rod VMS Diamc mtsuar I
CHINESE RESTAURANT
lAW 'tJeatu/iing Qou/imet Specialties
Such as: Lichee Pineapple Chicken or
Duck Seafood Wor Bar Curry Dishes -
Steak Kew & Many More Exciting Dishes
Eat In and Take Out
6708 Stirling Road (In Sterling Plaza)
6&
At
Phone: (305)983-7012

BE CHOOSEY
CHOOSE MOTT'S
Mott's chooses the best
sun-ripened apples and
prunes because they give
you more natural good-
ness. Next time you're in
the supermarket, choose
from the selection of
Mott's Apple and Prune
products. Choose the
quality product. Be
choosey with Mott's
K Certified Kosher
$


friday, January 12,1979
TheJewish Floridian and Shofarof Greater Hollywood
Page 11
^
U.S. Dims Hope for Peace
Continued from Page 5
krael. Paragraph 4 of this Article
Yso bars Egypt or Israel from
pdertaking any obligation in the
|ture that will conflict with this
eaty. The Treaty, of course, in
vay takes away Israel's or
Dt's right of individual or
tive self-defense under
le 103 of the U.N. Charter
and is so specified in Article VI of
the Treaty.
So, What's the problem?
The United States has offered
to give Egypt a letter in-
terpreting the meaning of this
provision. On the face of it the
proposed letter appears
reasonable. It would permit
Egypt to join in a war against
alashas Reported Being
Murdered in Ethopia
Jerusalem ijtai -
.ndreds perhaps thousands of
hiopian Jews known as Fal-
pu~. have been killed there as a
jit of the violent upheavals in
\i Hlrife-torn country, accord-
I to a report in Davar based on
sha sources in Israel and the
fd States.
fhe worst carnage among the
ashas. the report stated, took
ce in the revolution against
iperor Haile Selassie two years
I. Radical tribes from the
piin-rii Sudan regarded the
ashas as pro-Royalists, and
Bled ihem accordingly.
\.T THE same time, govern-
ni forces fighting the revolu-
paries in the vicinity of Fal-
i villages spread death among
the Davar sources said that
jng these sad and bloody
its Falashas had been sub-
ed to rape, pillage and tor-
young Falasha girls had
sold into slavery. According
pSe sources, the wholesale kill-
had stopped under the new
Is' regime, but the Falashas
being treated as "a hostile
srity."
>me of the Falasha activists
and in the U.S. accuse the
leli authorities of having
\i' to spur their aliya when it
siill possible to do so. There
Ifoeen a great deal of academic
lussion over the years as to
I true origins of the Falashas
their Jewishness.""
|.'T BOTH of Israels present
liabbib. Aslikena/.i Chief
fti Shlonio Goren and Seph-
IChiel Rabbi Ovadia Yosef.
j ruled that ihey are proper
ihi. should, nevertheless,
go n symbolic conversion
tion\.
recent interview with the
Telegraphic Agency in
nork. Dr. Graenum Berger,
V -i "d immediate past
Bern oi the American As-
pion lor Ethiopian Jews, told
correspondent Rochelle
\ W oik that the 28,000 Fal-
' are facing extermination
^se of the indifference of the
i world.
lysicians' Seminar
special cancer seminar for
licians entitled "Seventh
Broward County Cancer
ssium" will be held Friday,
B, and Saturday, Jan. 27, at
I Hollywood Memorial Hos-
Auditorium.
"This is true for Israel and the
Jewish Agency, and strangely, it
is also true for the American
Jewish leadership, which has
always been concerned with the
plight of Black non-Jews."
CONTINUING, Berger told
Wolk: "In the last few years.
Israel has officially declared that
Ethiopian Jews are eligible to
settle under the Law of Return.
Yet no effort was made to bring
them to Israel."
Israel if Israel launched an
"armed attack" against one or
more Arab states.
But, every time the Arabs have
gone to war with Israel, they
justified it as a war of self defense,
the liberation of Arab territory
against armed attack by
Israel. This new provision
demanded by Sadat would, then,
subject Egypt to even greater
pressures from Arab states to
join in such wars even if she
wished to stay out of them.
What Price Is Israel Paying for
This Peace Treaty?
Israel is paying tangibly in
many substantial ways. Israel
has agreed to withdraw from all
of the Sinai, giving up a vital
buffer zone. It is ceding highly
sophisticated air fields and
military bases. It is giving up
towns and villages strategically
located on Egypt's traditional
invasion route to Israel. It is
yielding major oil fields at a time
when Israel's major source of oil
Iran is threatened. Egypt's
new demands have now raised
Lox, Stock
& Bagel
a delicatessen
LET US CATER YOUR HOLIDAY PARTY.
FEATURING PARTIES ON PLATTERS ...
FROM HORS D'OEUVRES TO BANQUETS.
WE WILL DELIVcR & SET UP IN YOUR HOME
OR OFFICE AT NO EXTRA CHARGE.
OPEN 7 DAYS!
HOLIDAY GBfffTINGS from all of
at Lox, Stock J. Baaol.
* la 1979 #
1500 E. Hallcnidale Bch Blvd.
/^_ \ (Next to Sherries BaKeryi
M^\ Mon. Fri. Sat. & Sun
6a.m. to 7p.m. 6a.m. to 6p.m.
$L 454.01M
"WE HAVE
THE HOTEST
BAGELS
IN TOWN!"
*
** OP*
Starting
January 17th
Every Wednesday
Spaghetti Nile
All The Spaghetti
W/Meat Sauce
You Can Eat
irllc Rolls 1 Soil Drink
Garlic Rolls
1 Soft Drink
l-9" $1.99
dm*/-*'
! WOOflOf wt.
mttoJMFMtdt
kith* Not 70 Shops of
HOOK: VmmW
SMdarTkundiy 11 OOa.m 11 00pm
Friday Satenjaj 11 -00 a.m lOO.rr.
Party and Catering
Sertice Available
the price Israel is asked to pay.
What Price Does the Treaty
Require Egypt to Pay?
Egypt is being asked to give
only the intangible: normal
relations between good neigh-
bors. Under the Treaty, Egypt
would join with Israel in normal
relations including "full
recognition, diplomatic, economic
and cultural relations, ter-
mination of economic boycotts
and discriminatory barriers to
the free movement of people and
goods."
What Can Be Done to Rescue the
Treaty?
As long as the United States
supports Egypt's stiff demands,
Egypt will be unwilling to
conciliate its position as
evidenced by Sadat's position
that negotiations are now be-
tween the United States and
Israel. Rather than being
Egypt's public and private
advocate, let the United States
return to its Camp David role of
mediating off camera. This will
lead to the kind of negotiations
that is more likely to produce a
Treaty of Peace between Israe!
and Egypt.
The Air Conditioned
KOSHER WJilTC HOUSG HOTEL
OPEN ALL YEAR
-3 Kosher Meals Daily
300 ft. Priw. Beach- Pool
Entertainment Social Oiraeto
TV in All Rooms
Giant Screen Color TV
24 Hour Phone Service
Daily Maid Service
Daily Synagogue Services
Mashgiach on Premises
Sedunm & Services
Conducted on
Premises By a
Renowned Cantor
BeautmiNy Furnished
Rooms. AH Diets
Catered to. Beauty
Salon.
Reserve Now For
PASSOVER
11 Days*. 10 Nights
April 10 to April 20
per person
double occ.
For Reservations
PHONE MIAMI BEACH
1-531-6483
ON THE OCEAN AT ISthST MIAMI BEACH. FLA. 33139
- Owner Mgmt
Baumrind, Ehrenreich, Waldman
Unbeatable Rates
and a free gift too!
US ANNUM
Minimum nrm n
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0 Minimum
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/o
Wphjs
MONEY MARKET CERTIFICATE
2o week term Minimum aeDOSit $10,000 Ask for current rate.
Savings Certificates
ANNUAL YIELDS
8.33%
8.06
7.79%
6.98
6.72%
5.92
/o
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7.50
6.75%
6.50
5.75%
a .uDstdotifl. interest penalty 'eau *ed 'or eanv withdrawal I'om a
Saving* Certificate* interest compounded danv Renewal of Savings Ce"
are suOfect to change *n annual rate and effective vie'as
Savings Accounts
5.25%
0 Minimum ti
Minimum deposit $1,000
pc annum interest compounded from day o' deposit
rn to day ol withdrawal (S. joo Annual Yieid) Minimum
M deposit of JS0 to tain interest Withdrawals can be
made any day >
,'tnout loss of mt* rest
'.
CONVtNIENT Offices SCR VIMG VOO IN
DAM, RROWARD AND PALM MACM COUMTKS
MIAMI BEACH
1701 Meridian Avenue/674-6612
1234 Washington Ave/674-8550
1133 Norrnaridy Drtve/674-563
1500 Bay Road/673-8306
517 Arthur Godfrey Rd 7674-6710
CORAL GABLES
520 Bmmore Way/445-7905
BAY HARBOR INLANDS
1160 Kan CcK>oounB/8d5-4344
iF^faTlJACKDCXXOON
President
NORTH MUM BEACH
633 N.E 167th Street/652-9200
2221 N.E. 164th Street/940-3975
HOLLYWOOO
450 North Park Road/961-9192
BOCA RATON
899 E. Patonetto Park Rd 7391-8903
WEST PALM BEACH
4766 Okeechobae Btvd 7686-7770
AtTHUfH COUKHON
Chairman of the Board
tOUVM OWOruMIY CMKOW*


Page 12
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, January 12,1979
Temple Beth El Sets Dinner, Programs
The annual Temple Beth El-
Israel Dinner of State has been
scheduled for Saturday, Jan. 13,
at 7 p.m., in the Tobin Audit-
orium of the temple, it was an-
nounced by Dr. Samuel Z. Jaffe.
spiritual leader; and Milton H.
Jacobs, president of the con-
gregation. Dr. Philip R. Gould,
temple vice president has been
named chairman.
Israel Amitai. one of Israel's
:::ftW:::::::Wft:::W:W^
South Quowaiid
Spotftgfo n

by ^oc/t#e
What does the average Jewish-American housewife in ::
:: South Broward do when her children are mostly grown up and :
S have reached the ages of 21,17, and 13'/? She might go to work.
^Barbara Roberts does that. part-time.
She might go to school. Florence Rosenthal takes some
^interesting courses. She might become president of the Nova :
ivParents Association. Judy Glazer does a great job leading that ;
Sgroup.
Or she might decide to write a special column for The :
^Jewish Floridian. I still can't believe that I am a writer.
My husband, Paul, only wanted to know if I would refer to
:: him as Fang. I don't think so.
My three sons Michael, Bill, and Jim do not even know of j
:: my plans yet. They will find out very shortly when I borrow
gone of the electric typewriters they had received as a Bar Mitz-
:: vah gift.
I also have started doing rapid walking and other exercises
* with my good friends Barbara Roberts, Florence Rosenthal, and
:: Judy Glazer at a new park designed by the Heart Association on
:: Washington Street. Late in the afternoon, or whenever it is cool
:: enough (we don't want to perspire), the four "middle-aged"
g athletes can be seen attempting various exercises. Judy is quite
*: good. She can even do the chinning bar. The rest of us watch her.
:v The most difficult time we have comes afterward deciding on a
5 convenient time to meet the following day so as not to conflict
:: with car pools and other commitments of our children not to
:: mention the preparation of dinner.
:: Meanwhile, on the other side of Hollywood Emerald
:: Hills there are more rapid walkers. JoAnn Katz and Phyllis
:|:| Siff walk around the golf course. Watch out for the golf carts!
:: JoAnn is very ambitious. She also walks in the mornings with
:: Nancy Brizel and Helen Cohan. More walkers are Ellie Katz,
S Selma Hopen and Marilyn Kaplan. So why are we experiencing
:: so many traffic jams? Maybe the motorists are distracted by all
:: these lovely ladies. Or is it that my husband is on the road?
Phyllis Grand recently returned from Clearwater and a visit
to Jean Harris. Phyllis had laryngitis. She told me it was from
:: so much talking, but I think it was caused by the cold weather.
::: Phyllis also saw former Hollywood residents Myrna and Jack
>j: Levy who are extremely busy running two gift shops. Myrna is
:> the daughter of Belle Schlaeffer, one of Hollywood's pioneers.
: Have you ever heard of the Hy and Belle Schlaeffer Young
:j Leadership Award?
Also getting away at the holiday season were Harold and
;: Ellen Yanofsky. They traveled to Vermont with their children to
:: go skiing. However, Ellen prefers to play tennis while the rest of
$: the family takes to the steep slopes.
On the same day, but flying to Colorado were Dr. Louis
:: Joblove with son Ricky and Dr. Howard Kellner with sons Joel
:: and Alan. They were well prepared for the trip. Natalie Joblove
:: and Sandy Kellner had packed their family's luggage complete
:: with penicillin. Their boys had fever and the flu the night before
:: they left. There is nothing like planning a fun trip for the
x- holidays.
Another perennial athletic friend is Dr. George Crane. He
S enjoys tennis, basketball, skiing and jogging. Now he is into
:: racketball. I understand he signed a family membership in a
% local club. His lovely wife, Iris, prefers sports that are indoors
:: with air conditioning. (I do, too.) We recently enjoyed a
:: delightful Shabbat dinner with Iris, George, son Scott, and
:: daughter Robin. George's father, Adolph Cohen, is still talking
:: about his exciting trip to Israel with the Jewish Federation of
:: South Broward Community Mission.
Carolyn and Dr. Milt Caster have been busy hosting
< parties. One for Immie and Dr. Don Abelson to wish them luck
:: in their new home in California. The other party was for their son
y Ricky, a senior at Northwestern, who celebrated his 21st bir-
| thday.
Congratulations also to Betty and Sam Finkelstein on the
:!: birth of their first grandchild, Jessica. Proud and happy parents
are Patti and Gerry Perbnan. Mazel tov to Debbi and Lou
Rappaport on their Golden Wedding Anniversary and to
Barbara and Bob Roberts on their 20th anniversary.
Emerald Hills Townhouse, Villas, and Apartment
:: residents, your new social events contact will be the charming
x Adele Levine. Remember, "TELL ADELE."
In Carriage Hills, congratulations are extended to Eve and
H Phil Levine who attended the Bat Mitzvah celebration of their
: granddaughter Sheri in Massachusetts. They were also in the
': audience to witness their 15-year-old grandson, Glenn Schuster,
36 perform a leading role in two musical comedy productions.
I would love to write about all of you, about your joyful
:: occasions, trips and other fun times. In this way our large com-
:>' munity can become one happy family. We want to share your
v good news and get to know one another better. I would par- :
'? ticularly welcome info from the ocean front folks. Maybe one of )
:':. you might like to share in writing this column. I look forward to
9 hearing from you. j
Enjoy all of your northern guests. You'll clean up the house j
I after they are gone.
May the New Year 1979 be one of lasting peace.
:
s
38
leading television producers,
writer and director, will be the
guest speaker. He is a noted
authority on the problem of
Israel and the Middle East.
Charles Wolfe and Abe
Halpern. long time champions of
Israel, will be honored at this
dinner. Wolfe came to Florida
from New York and Connecticut
and is currently chairman of the
board of Wolfe's Enterprises,
Inc. A life member of B'nai
B'rith, Jewish Chautauqua
Society and Fight For Sight, he
is active with the Hope School
and is past president of Temple
Beth El Brotherhood. He is
affiliated with many Jewish or-
ganizations and active with the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward; a member of the
temple's visitation, transporta-
tion and publicity committees.
Halpern, raised in the highest
ideals of Jewish life, spent 10
years studying in the Yeshiva for
the rabbinate. In New Brun-
swick, N.J., he was editor of the
Jewish Journal and active with
the Jewish Federation. Since his
retirement to Florida, he has been
involved with the Jewish Federa-
tion of South Broward and is on
the board of directors; member of
the temple board and the local
Soviet Jewry committee. Halpern
worked with the Jewish Family
Service and was chairman of the
Hallandale Hi-Rise Division of
the United Way. He is author of
"Ask Abe" which appears in the
Jewish Floridian and Shofar.
Temple Beth El has scheduled
two noted speakers this month.
Dr. Bernard Schechterman,
professor and former chairman,
Department of Politics and
Public Affairs, University of
Miami, is scheduled to talk Jan.
14, and the Rev. H. Flannery.
secretary for Catholic-Jewish Re-
lations, is scheduled for Jan. 28.
The cultural program of
Temple Beth El will present Dr.
Bernard Schechterman at a con-
tinental breakfast hosted by the
Brotherhood at 9:30 a.m., Jan. 14
in the Tobin Auditorium of the
temple. 1351 S. 14th Ave.,
Hollywood. He will speak on
"South African Jews."
Dr. Schechterman is a
specialist in international rela-
tions, American foreign policy,
Middle East affairs and socio-
political movements in American
society. The public is invited to
hear his address.
Father Flannery, will appear at
the sixth annual Charles Doppelt
Memorial Lecture at 8 p.m., Jan.
Seton Hall University, South
Orange, N.J.; executive
secretary, Secretariat for
Catholic-Jewish Relations of
National Conference of Catholic
Bishops, Washington, D.C.;
director, Office of continuing
Education of the Clergy, Diocese
of Providence, R.I.
Although there is no charge,
admission will be by ticket only
which is available through the
28 at the Temple. He will speak ,
on "A Christian View of Israel."
He is associate director,
Institute of Judaec-Christian
studies and member of faculty,
temple office. The public is in-
vited.
The Brotherhood of Temple
Beth El is sponsoring its annual
paid-up membership dinner on
Tuesday, Jan. 16, in the Tobin
Auditorium of the Temple at 7
p.m. A full-course dinner will be
served and entertainment will be
provided. Deadline for reser-
vations is Friday, Jan. 12.
On Sunday, Jan. 21 at 8 p.m.,
the Brotherhood will present in a
concert series the American
Balalaika Company, in the Tobin
Auditorium of the Temple. They
sing, dance, play, offering
contemporary songs, show tunes,
classical music and ethnic
dancing. Tickets are available at
Temple office and at the door.
The public is invited.
f
Community Calendar
Jan. 15
JEWISH FEDERATION OF SOUTH BROWARD WOAAEN'S DIVISION
Vanguard Committee Meeting, 9:30 a.m.. Federation office, 2719
Hollywood Boulevard, Hollywood.
Jan.16
HOLLYWOOD CHAPTER OF HADASSAH, 17th Anual AMI Luncheon,
noon, Aventura Country Club, Garden Room, 199th Street, Miami,
Chairman of the Day, Sylvia Berman, entertainment, Contact Esther
Sklar, 966-7795.
Jan.18
JEWISH FEDERATION OF SOUTH BROWARD WOMEN'S DIVISION,
Galahad South Luncheon, 11:30 a.m., Social Hall. SABRA-
SCOPUS GROUP OF HOLLYWOOD HADASSAH General meeting, the
boutique will open at 7:30 p.m. and the meeting will begin at 8,
Temple Solel, 5100 Sheridan St., Hollywood, contact Shirley
Rosenblatt, 962-6213. WOMEN'S AMERICAN ORT, Region Board
Meeting, Home Federal Building, 1720 Harrison St., Hollywood,
Town Hall Room THE RECONSTRUCTIONS SYNAGOGUE, Rabbi
Lavy Becker will conduct a workshop on "introduction to Recon-
structionism." Congregants and visitors are welcome, 7:30 p.m.,
the Reconstructionist Synagogue, 7473 N.W. 4th Street, Plantation,
call 583-7770.
Jan. 19
SOUTHWEST BROWARD CHAPTER OF HADASSAH, Henrietta Szold
Group Meeting, Movie, Prizes, courtesy of Hollywood Federal Bank,
12 30 P m Miramar Recreation Center, 6700 Miramar Parkway,
Miramar, Contact Minnie Sabow. 981-9402 or Rose Kranser, 987-
6210.
Jan. 20
SABRA SCOPUS GROUP OF HOLLYWOOD HADASSAH, Western
Jamboree, Square Dancing, hayrides, chicken dinner, Donation -
$15 per couple, Donor $5, Lila Zedeck's Ranch In Dav.e, contact
Lila, 434-3895 or Sylvia, 963-7925.
Jan. 21
JEWISH FEDERATION OF SOUTH BROWARD, Pacesetters Table
Meetmq 10 30 a.m.. Federation office, 2719 Hollywood Boulevard,
Hollywood. JEWISH FEDERATION OF SOUTH BROWARD WOMEN'S
DIVISION. Hillcrest Hostess Luncheon, noon. Hillcres' Country Club,
Hollywood MIRAMAR CHAPTER, PIONEER WOMEN Luncheon and
card party, noon, Miramar Recreation Cenicr, 6700 Miramar Park-
way, Miramar, call Nellie Fine, 989-7870.
Jan. 23
HALLMARK GROUP OF HADASSAH. regular meeting, entertainment
by the Ann Rice Folk Dancers, in full ethnic costume, has been
arranged by Ann Hurwitz, program chairman, noon, Grenl Hall, The
Hallmark, 3800 South Ocean Drive, Hollywood, call 456-4151.
Jan. 25
JEWISH FEDERATION OF SOUTH BROWARD WOMEN'S DIVISION,
Shomrai-Shoshana Luncheon, noon, Westview Country Club, 2601
N.W. 119th St., Miami, Guest Speaker, Peggy Steine, National UJA
Women's Division Vice President.
Jan. 27
JEWISH FEDERATION OF SOUTH BROWARD'S, Pacesetters Dinner,
6:30 p.m.. Diplomat Hotel, 3515 South Ocean Drive, Hollywood.
Guest speaker U.S. Senator Richard Stone.
Jan. 29
JEWISH FEDERATION Of SOUTH BROWARD WOMEN'S DIVISION,
Hillcrest Luncheon, noon, Guest Speaker, Zvi Kolitz, well-known
author, journalist and film producer.
Jan. 30
JEWISH FEDERATION OF SOUTH BROWARD WOMEN'S DIVISION,
Quodomain Luncheon, noon. Guest Speaker, Zvi Kolitz, well-
known author, journalist and film producer.
Jan. 31
JEWISH FEDERATION OF SOUTH BROWARD WOMEN'S DIVISION,
President's Council Meeting, 9:30 a.m., Federation office, 2719
Hollywood Boulevard, Hollywood.
FiRRARA'
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CotUto CkeoM
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far of Greater Holly wooc
Milan-
The Psyche and Soma
Continued from Page 4 _.. -
Jtur, Using a sea of Coc Col. ngmfmigfi^
oly water he is going to baptize siderbl eased b ^ JS
fcTwVay^r^t,hU,thef- ""* Monarch^
NJCRAC Works to Insure
Prosecution of War Criminals
[The National Jewish Community Relations Advisory Council
1JCRAC), the coordinating body for 11 national agencies and 102
himunity relations agencies (including JFSB's Community
[lations Committee) continues its work to insure the prosecution of
Vzi War Criminals.
This committee has been active not only in the pursuit of justice,
It in aiding the securing of reliable and accurate witnesses for the
T>secution. Of local interest, this NJCRAC Sub-Committee on
^prosecuted Nazi War Criminals was instrumental in presenting the
ke that led Solicitor General Wade McCree to recommend on Oct. 5,
78. that the case of Feodor Fedorenko be taken on appeal.
[.lore recently, they have been asked by the Immigration and
turalization Service, through their Special Litigation Unit, to call
?ntion to communities and to help publicize the need for witnesses,
ticipants. survivors and others with first hand information about
tin s and actions against Jews in the following European cities listed
low during World War II:
Riga. Latvia (19401944)
Rezenke. Latvia (1940-1944) Rositten, Rezhitsa
Aubrene. Latvia (1942)
Madona, Latvia (1941-1942) Modohn
Estonia (1940-1945)
Bucharest, Roumania (September 1940-March 1941)
Zagreb, Yugoslavia (1935-1943)
TrebUnka (1940-1944)
Ivano-Frankovsk (Poland. USSR. Ukraine (1940-1943)
Daugavpils, Latvia (1941-1943) Dvinsk
Kaunas, Lithuania (1941-1942) Ko\ tn
Vilnius. Lithuania (1941-1942)
Jurbarkas, Lithuania 11941-1942) Jurburg, G-eorgemburg
Panevezys, Lithuania (1941-1942) Ponevezh
Siauliai, Lithuania (1941-1942) Shavli
Kedainia. Lituania (1941-1942) Kaydani
Skaiulvillc. Lithuania (1941-1942)
Sucutard, Roumania Hungary '1940-1944)
If there arc any residents who have any information from these
|-s concerning events in action against Jews, please call the Jewish
i ration of South liroward at 921-8810 and ask for Dr. Ira Sheier,
Director of the Community Relations Committee.
WESTERN ODYSSEY, INC.
prest his
Exciting Alternatives to Summer Camp
Ourfith Year.
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Ages 13-18
Three Unique Camping Experiences
For Summer of '79
i AND TOUR: National Parks of The Western U.S. & Canada
Mule ride into Grand Canyon; Whitewater trip through the
Mad River Canyon of the Snake River,- Mountaineering
School; Golden Gate Park, Chinatown, and Fisherman's
Wharf in San Francisco TourofCoors Brewery; show in Las
Vegas; Visit Columbia Ice Fields ; Gondola lift on Mount
Whitehorn Calgary Stampede Optimal introduction to
backpacking. June ||. Juiy 19
tCKPACKING: Telluride. Colorado and The Great Southwest
The Grand Canyon Whitewater trip, Mountaineering class,
Rodeo, Hang gliding festival, Mining ruins and museums,
Hot Springs for swimming, Movies in the old opera house,
And backpacking in the high country and the canyons of the
Great Southwest. July 28 Aug. 24
LCKPACKING: Grand Tetons and Yellowstone, Wyoming
Whitewater trip through the Mad River Canyon of the
Snake River, Exum Mountaineering School, Rodeo. Colter
\Bay Indian Museum, Horseback riding. Hot rivers to swim
M, And of course the excitement of backpacking.
July 28-Aug. 24
Qualified Counselors
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For further information call or write:
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fit 3 -1050 Little Victoria Road
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Local Reference Available
Company, the Brooklyn organ-
ization that produces the
Manischewitz line of sacramental
and social libations, has just
signed an agreement with the
Chinese to import Tsingtao, a
Chinese beer, into the United
States.
Depending upon whether or
not he sees this new agreement as
counterrevolutionary or counter-
baptismal by Coke, the President
may very well be felled again.
ON A MORE optimistic note,
alternatively, he may be singing
the praises of the Chinese brew in
1979 according to the hallowed
Manischewitz tradition so
familiar on Passover: "Man, oh
man, oh Tsingtao." It is difficult
to predict just which track he'll
take.
And that's the trouble Mr.
Carter's unpredictability. That's
where the real pain is at the
"honest broker" turning Camp
David into a victory for Goliath;
his recognition of Peking vying
on the Richter scale with Richard
Nixon's Saturday night
massacre: his playing Russian
roulette by rubbing SALT into
all our wounds. In this sense, his
pain becomes ours.
"For we are born in other'3
pain, And perish in our own."
said the English poet, Francis
Thompson. And so, it should
serve as a warning to those who
share Mr. Carter's infirmity, who
don't know their psyche from
their soma. that the New Year
1979 may bring medical bills
nalore as our nation's affairs
unfold or unravel.
Oh, what a pain. It just makes
you sick.
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Savor Rio's lively nightlife and if re-
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magnificent Beth-El Sephardic
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*


Pag* 14
The Jewish Floridian and S ho far of Greater Holly wood
Friday, January 12,1979
Assessing The Crisis In Iran
Continued from Page 1
crisis and via the short lived
leftist government of Mohannad
Mossadegh, which caused the
Shah to go into a brief exile.
While it is true that today Iran
sells the USSR a significant
amount of natural gas and that
the army purchases some less
advanced weapons trom the
Russians, the relation between |
t,he two countries have been
"correct" at best.
Oil is the factor which has the
nations of the left uneasy about
:he recent developments in Iran.
According to recently published
tigures, Iran provides nearly 10
percent of the non-communist
world's supply of oil. 12 percent
of American foreign oil imports
and 5 percent of its total con-
sumption are Iranian. The figures
for Western Europe and Japan
are even more imposing: 16
percent of oil consumption in
Japan is from Iranian oil fields,
15 percent in Italy, 14 percent in
Britain, 11 percent in Weet Ger-
many, and 10 percent in Canada.
As for Israel, the figures go even
higher fully 60 to 80 percent of
Israel's oil comes from Iran. If
Iranian fields should be closed
down indefinitely, western
consumers might suffer, if only
over the short time.
It is conceivable that other oil
producers especially at a time
of surplus on the worid market
could make up a loss for Iranian
oil, but that would come at a
higher price to the West. Saudi
Arabia joined other oil producing
nations at the December meeting
of Opec Kartel in supporting a
14.5 percent price hike. The
meaning in this for already in-
flated western economies is clear.
We must be aware of this
situation,' keep a close eye on
what develops as the energy
future of our community is at
stake.
Crouch Heads
Heart Fund Drive
Attorney Lee J. Crouch.
Hallandale, has been appointed
1979 State Heart Fund Cam-
paign Chairman of the American
Heart Association (AHA), ac-
cording to Donald J. Fraser.
M.D.. president. He has been an
AHA Board member since 1964.
and is currently vice chairman of
the Board.
The campaign will be con-
ducted throughout February.
National Heart Month, climaxing
in many communities on Heart
Sunday. Feb. 25.
From left are Cantor Phylia Cole, TUlie Leben, Rabbi Harold Richter,
and Molly Katz. _____^^^
A Chanukah and Christmas party was held at the Holywood HiUs
Nursing Home under the sponsorship of the Grand People of Temple
Solel. From left are Dorothy Kowitt, Rabbi Harold Richter, Harry
EtRman. Cantor Phyllis Cole, Leonard Simons, Isabel Milner,
Maynard Milner, Sarah Simons. Mary Lewis. Rose Sadowaky and
Meyer Sadowsky.
Chanukah was celebrated as the menorah was lit by children of Soviet families who have resettled in
Hollywood. Participating in the observance of Chanukah with the children is Rabbi Harold Richter,
chaplain of the Jewish Federation of South Broward. The Chanukah party was sponsored by the Jewish
Federation of South Broward's Chaplaincy committee.
Chanukah Celebrations in
South Broward Institutions
Chanukah services and cele-
brations were held in several
South Broward institutions as
part of the Jewish Federation of
South Broward's Chaplaincy
program.
Dania Nursing Home s
program was led by the Temple
Beth El Senior Choral Group,
(lol'^rest Nursing Home's
service and celebration was
conducted by Rabbi Harold
Richter and his children.
Hollywood Hills Nursing Home
held two Chanukah celebrations;
one was led by Temple Solel's
Youth Group and the other by
Temple Solel's Grand People led
by Phyllis Cole.
Washington Manor Nursing
Home held celebrations con-
ducted by students of the Temple
Beth Shalom Day School, by the
Hillcresters and by Rabbi
Richter. Members of Aviva
Chapter of Women's B'nai B'rith
served refreshments. Hallandale
Rehabilitation Center held two
Chanukah celebrations. One was
led by students of the Hillel
Community Day School and the
other by Rabbi Richter.
Chanukah services and
celebrations also were con-
ducted at the South Florida State
Hospital, where BBC Gimmel
and the B'nai Israel AZA
assisted. At that program, the
Hillcrest and Hallandale
Chapters of Women's B'nai B'rith
served a collation for the general
patients at the State Hospital.
Another Chanukah program was
held for the geriatric wards of the
State Hospital, where the Aviva
Chapter of Women's B'nai B'rith
served Chanukah delicacies. A
third service was held at the
State Hospital for the Children's
Division.
Other Chanukah programs
were held at the Broward
Correctional Institution, where
Rabbi Richter led the service.
Chanukah refreshments were
served. A celebration was held
for Russian-American Jews of
South Broward at the Michael-
Ann Russell Building ot JCC. it
was sponsored by the Russian
Resettlement Committee of
Jewish Family Service. The
service was conducted by JFSB's
chaplain.
Another Chanukah program
was held for the Frail and Elderly
Jewish Community Center
program at Temple Sinai. It was
conducted by Rabbi Richter and
his daughter. The hospitals of
the area all had Chanukah
decorations and / or Menoraha,
and their dietary departments
were encouraged to serve
traditional Chanukah latkes
during the festival.
Chanukah Programs
The children of the Hebrew
Day School have been active in
performing for various groups of
the Fort Lauderdale community.
On Dec. 20, the Hebrew Day
School presented a portion of
their "Chanukah Happening'' at
the Lauderhill City Hall. The
children lit Chanukah candles
and sang songs from their
program at Sunrise Music
Theatre.
On Dec. 24, the children
presented their Chanukah
Happening program at the
Sunrise Music Theatre as part of
the Sunrise B'nai B'rith
Women's Chanukah Festival.
Mrs. Anita Perlman was the key-
note speaker that day. Co-
ordinating the children's
program were Mrs. Fran
Merenstein, director, and Mrs.
Theo Armstead, PTO vice
president.
On Dec. 31. children led a
candlelighting ceremony at
Broward Mall in front of Jordan
Marsh. The children recited the
blessings and entertained with
Chanukah melodies.

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kjanuary 12,1979
The Jewish Floridian arid Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 15
i
'
*?W
; '"
Peter Bluesten (second from left) waa the recipient of the David Ben
Gurion Award conferred upon him at the South Broward Hadassah
Bond with-Israel Brunch, on behalf of Israel Bonds, held recently at
Temple Beth Shalom. Presenting the award (left) is William Littman,
chairman of the Board of Governors of the Broward Israel Bonds
Organization. With them are (second from riaht) Israel Amitai. Israeli
television producer and writer who was guest speaker, and Mrs. Irma
Rochlin, chairperson of the Israel Bonds South Broward Women's
Religious
Directory
NORTHBROWARD
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL. 7100 W. Oak
land Park Blvd. Conserv.it v Rabbi
Phillip A. Labowltz. Cantc vlaurlce
A.Neu.
Division.
Irma Rochlin, Women's Division Chairperson of the South
Israel Bonds Organization, was the recipient of the Israel
ation Award at a Night for Israel sponsored by the Parker Plaza
Bonds Committee. Making the presentation are (left) WillUam
Broward Israel Bonds Board of Governors chairman, and
ressman William Lehman.
Herzl Lodge Sponsors
Night for Israel
The annual Night for Israel,
sponsored by the B'nai B'rith
Herzl Lodge, will take place
Wednesday, Jan. 17, at 8 p.m. in
the Haber-Karp Hall of Temple
Sinai, Hollywood.
Sydney Holtzman, active on
behalf of Israel Bonds, the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward, the Jewish Theological
Seminary and many other causes,
has been named to receive the
Israel Generation Scroll.
Holtzman has served as chair-
man for UJA and is a member of
the board of directors of the
South Broward Jewish
Federation and served as
Federation chairman for
Hollywood in 1977. He is a
former officer of the board of
governors of Temple Sinai.
Jack Solot, chairman of the
event, announced that Joey
Russell, well-known television
and night club entertainer, will be
a special guest. Russell has
recently returned from Israel
where he conferred with
government and business
leaders.
a*
Is Frelich, chairman of the recently held Night for Israel spon-
by the David Ben Gurion B'nai B'rith Lodge and Golda Meir
Bsah Group at the Aquarius, presents the Israel Generation
on behalf of the Israel Bonds Organization, to Mr. and Mrs.
Is Schwartz, who were honored at the occasion.
Abe Durbin, Hollywood
Federation Leader Dies
Funeral services were held
Sunday at Temple So lei in
Hollywood for Irwin Abram
(Abe) Durbin, 63, a founder and
past president of the Temple,
who died Jan. 5.
h&
#o*
estion:
/hat was the name of Lot's wife? Is there any
prmation or explanation available other than
biblical passage about her turning into a pillar
'It?
Herman Yorks
Hollywood, Florida
Answer:
According to the Legends of the Jews by Louis
zberg, Lot's wife is called Idit (transliteration
lie original Hebrew).
J"he biblical passage in describing the
|truction of Sodom and Gomorrah, and the
ape of Lot and his family does not mention the
ne of Lot's wife. The narrative states:
|"lint his wife looked back from behind him,
1 she became a pillar of salt." (Gen. 19:26).
Jr. J.H. Hertz, late chief rabbi of the British
kpire, in the Soncino Edition of the Pentateuch
I llaftorahs, has the following comment on this
fcsage.
|'She looked back and lingered behind, to be
jrtaken by the brimstone and fire from which
others escaped. A similar fate befell lingering
Jgees at Pompeii. 'Her body became encrusted
J saturated with a nitrous and saline sub-
knee, that very likely preserved it for some time
|m decay' (De Sola). Ancient writers refer to
Is pillar as being still in existence. Josephus
jims to have seen it." (p. 68).
Ginzberg also quotes passages from the
umud and other writings such as Philo,
pephus, and Christian sources who also seem to
ume that Lot's wife was troubled about her
Btives. The Church Fathers very likely derived
fcir information on this point from oral com-
pnications made to them by Jews. These
ssages also mention the fact that today one
ght still see the pillar of salt into which Lot's
Be turned. [The Legends of the Jews by Louis
nzberg, vol. 5, pp. 241, 242).
f'The angles told Lot who they were, and the
ission that had brought them to Sodom, and
_ey charged him to flee from the city with his
Ife and his four daughters, two of them married.
By Abe Halpem
and two betrothed. Lot communicated their
bidding to his sons-in law, and they mocked at
him, and said: 'O thou fool! Violins, cymbals, and
flutes resound in the city, and thou sayest Sodom
will be destroyed!' Such scoffing but hastened the
execution of the doom of Sodom.
"The angel Michael laid hold upon the hand of
Lot, and his wife and his daughters, while with
his little fing?r the angel Gabriel touched the rock
whereon the sinful cities were built, and over-
turned them. At the same time the rain that was
streaming down upon the two cities was changed
into brimstone.
"When the angels had brought forth Lot and
his family and set them without the city, he (one
of the angels) bade them run for their lives, and
not look behind, lest they behold the Shekinah,
which had descended to work the destruction of
the cities.
"The wife of Lot could not control herself. Her
mother love made her look behind to see if her
married daughters were following. She beheld the
Shekinah, and she became a pillar of salt. This
pillar exists unto this day." (ibid, vol. 1, p.255).
Eliezer Ben-Yehudah (1858-1922), in his
comprehensive 16 volume Encyclopaedia of
Ancient and Modern Hebrew, lists the name of
Lot's wife as Idit. The name consists of the
following four letters: Ayin, Dated, Yod and Tav,
identical with the name as it appears in Hebrew in
The Legends of the Jews.
However, in the Legends of the Jews it is listed
without n'kudot (vowel signs). Ben-Yehuda lists
the name which is also a Hebrew word with
vowel signs. According to his listing, the Hebrew
word and the name could be transliterated Idit as
it appears in the Legends of the Jews. The I's
should be pronounced as in pit.
The meaning of this Hebrew word is best, best
soil or choice land.
Editor's Note:
Please send all questions to:
ASK ABE
c / o Jewish Federation of South Broward
2719 Hollywood Blvd.
Hollywood, Florida 33020_____________^^^
TEMPLE BETH ORR. 2W Riverside
Drive Reform (44)
TAMARAC JEWISH CENThR. 910*
57th St. Conservative. Rabbi Israel
Zimmerman. (44-A)
MIRAMAR
ISRAEL TEMPLE. *920 S* 35th St.
Conservative. Rabbi Pa Cantor Yehudah Heilbraun 18)
PEMBROKE PINEb
TEMPLE BETH EMET V00 NW
Douglas Rd. Liberal Refo David
Goldstein, ed. dir.
TEMPLE IN THE PINES. 9730 Sterling
Rd., Hollywood. Conservative. Rabbi
Bernard I. Shoter.
PLANTATION
PLANTATION JEWISH CONGREGA
TION. 400 S. Nob Hill Rd. Rabbi
SheON J.Harr. (44)
RECONSTRUCTIONIST SYNA-
GOGUE. 7473 NW 4th St. (69)
HALLANDALE
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER. 416
. NE itti Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Dr.
Carl Klein, Ph.D. Cantor Jacob Dan
ziger.dJ)
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
SINAI TEMPLE OF NORTH DADE.
1M01 NE 22nd Ave. Reform Rabbi
Ralph P. Kongsley. Cantor Irving
Shulkes. (37)
HOLLYWOOD
BETH AHM TEMPLE. 310 SW 62nd
Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Max Land-
man. (47B)
BETH EL TEMPLE. 1351 S '4th Ave.
Reform. Rabbi Samuel jaite. Assis-
tant Rabbi Jonathan Woli (45]
BETH SHALOM TEMPLE 4601 Arthur
St. Conservative. RabB Morton
Malavsky. Cantor Irving Sold. (46)
Durbin also had served as
president of the Temple Men's
Club and as vice president of the
Hollywood Jewish Federation.
He was a resident of Hollywood
for 20 years and of Miami Beach
for 30 years.
Durbin was past president of
the Hollywood Hills Builders
Association, past chairman of the
Community Relations Council,
past president of Bayshore
Service Club of Miami Beach,
past president of Toastmasters
International and past vice
president of Civitan Inter-
national of Hollywood.
Surviving are his wife Grace;
daughters, Mrs. Betty (Arthur)
Kail of Hollywood, Mrs. Lynne
(Jack) Packar of Hollywood and
Carol Durbin of Miami; four
grandchildren; a sister Mrs.|
Norma Sussman and brother
Harold Weisfeld. both of
Toronto.
Interment was at Vista
Memorial Gardens. The
Riverside had charge of
arrangements.
SINAI TEMPLE. 1201 Jo
Conservative. Rabbi Paul
Rabbi Emeritus David
Cantor Naftaly A. Linkovsk
TEMPLE SOLEL 5100 Sr
Hollywood. Fla. 33021
Reform. Rabbi Robert
Cantor Phyllis Cole. (47C)
YOUNG ISRAEL OF HO> WOOD
FORT LAUDERDALE. 32- Stirling
Road Orthodox. Rabb Moshe
. Bomzer. (52)
son St.
W. Katz,
>hapiro.
65)
dan St.
Liberal
Frazin.
I8EVITT
miPembrakeRd
Hellyweaa, Fia
921-7200
Sanay Levin. P.O.
IMSSW. Dixie Hwy
Nerttt Miami, Fla
949-4115
JEFFER
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for information call: 920-8225 or write-

TEMPLE BETH EL
13SI S. 14th AVE. HOLLYWOOD. FLORIDA 33020"
Please sand me literature on the above.
NAME.- ________________________________________
ADDRESS: ------------------------------------_____PHONE: _


The Jewish Pbridiam amd Skofar of Qnater Hollywood
Friday, January 12, 1979
Soviet Jewry Update
Eight yean ago today, 00 a
*int*y. snowy day, 14 idealist*
was* brought to trial in a Lenin-
grad City Court. Although three
one of them pregnant,
released, they were all
harged. and 11 were sentenced
'x> varying terms of imprison-
ment, and they were all accused
f anti-Soviet activities The
Toup of Jews and two non-Jews
ad planned to take an airplane
fly to Sweden and from there to
IsraeL Tb case has become
known as the leningrad hijack
affair." although they never
reached the airplane and were
essentially condemned for their
intentions.
It was the intense frustration
of not being able to leave the
USSR that forced this group of
people, most of them from Riga
and Leningrad, to resort to a
desperate attempt to bypass the
bureaucracy and tight KGB
control. The plan tragically
failed.
Who were the 11, and what
were their sentences?: Anatoly
Altaian, 10 years: Mendl Bodnia,
four and a half years, now free;
Mark Dymshitz, death, com-
muted to 15 years; Yuri Fedorov.
15 years; Leib Khnokh, 10 years;
Eduard Kuznetsov, death, com-
muted to 15 years; Yosif Men-
delevich. 12 years; Alexei
Muzhenko, 15 years; Boris
Penaon, 10 years; Sylva Zalman-
son. 10 years, released after four
and a half; Israel Zalmanson,
eight years, now free.
p Shomrai Dinner
H Coo tinned from Page 1
of the 1979 CJA-IEF, remarked
that the annual Shomrai Dinner
seta the pace for the year's
campaign. "I am thrilled to see so
many more people at this
gathering than were at last year's
Shomrai Dinner It shows that
we are truly a growing com-
munity and that we care about
our brothers and sisters around
the world. I know that when the
time comes to make your
financial commitment to the
Jewish people, you will not let
them down. I know you all know
the importance of rallying to
support our brethren, for if we
don t do it now, you can be sure
that no one else will," he said.
ENTERTAINMENT
L ROSALIE WILLIAMS' bMWti-
ful voict wtlianca your affair wttti
longs of many nattont. familiar
avratk arias, ipaclalliina ii
Israel hits and nostaleic YiSd..n
folk sonss.
Cll 454-5744
tudi0
W "i*H|llll"
Continental
I Cuisine
FREDJOSSI
*eicomey
you back to
his renowned
STUDIO
RESTAURANT
1or a unique
dining eiperienre
Match your table to your
mood m one ol 5 individual
rooms The Tent
W'ne Cellar Studio Place
P-gaiie Swiss Chalet
David Maddern
al the Piano
OPENS AT 5 P.M.
(private Luncheons arranged)
ENJOY COCKTAILS IN
'THE GROTTO'
MOST MAJOR
CREDIT CARDS
HONORED
2340SW32Avt.
445-5371
closed Mondays
haaaalariMM*Mtk^
I
:
The following year Hillel
Butman and Vulf Zaimaason
were each sentenced to 10'
and Mikhail Korabht.
years now free.
Little information trickles out
from the camps and prisons;
occasionally some relatives
receive letters or visit the vic-
tims, and whenever that *"[f
it is a heartbreaking report of
illness, protest hunger strikes,
punishments and deprivation.
How can anyone, living free,
understand the agony and lone-
liness of a Soviet labor camp or
prison?' Israel Zalmanson told
us recently. "How can I explain,
the days, the months, and the
years when one tries to keep
sane?"
Now there are still 10 of them
in prisons and labor camps and to
quote Israel again: "One of the
great fears the prisons have is
that they might be forgotten."
of Conscience Hillel Butman,
says that Hillel has asked for
letters to be sent to a Christian
prisoners, Bagrat Shakverdyan.
He is an Armenian from Erivan,
not married, 36 years old. Bagrat
was sentenced to five years
imprisonment and two years in
exile. He is now in Vladimir
prison (where he was transferred
from Camp 35 in Perm). In
several months he will move to a
place of exile.
Eva Butman says that it is
very important to write to him
especially now not only
because he needs letters, but also
because no one will know what
happens to him or where he will
be in exile if he has no western
contacts.
Bagrat's address is:
BAGRAT SHAKVERDYAN
Uchrezhdenia 5110/ 1-OD
Moscow, RSFSR, USSR
WRITE!
The Soviet Government reads
and count* each fetter that is
written to a refueenik. This in.
dicates Western interest n a par.
ticular person.
SKINT NO MORE
How can you help? Call our
Prisoners of Conscience chair-
man. Gail Cohen, at 961-9787, or
Hannah Schorr at 963-4333.
Request from Hillel Butman
Eva Butman. wife of Prisoner
Classes in Parenting to be Offered
"The Art of Parenting" will be
the topic of a free four-week,
eight-hour course offered by
Community Hospital of South
Broward to expectant or new
parents. Topics to be presented
and discussed by Dr. Don
Marcus, pediatrician, and Dr.
Steven Rievman, psychologist,
include well baby care and needs;
sick babv care; infant nutrition;
immunization; dental care
developmental milestones; safety
in the home; and spoiling
parenting.
vs.
Classes will meet on Thursdays
beginning Jan. 18 from 7:30 to
9:30 at the hospital, 5100 West
Hallandale Blvd. Reservations
are necessary and can be made
through the nursing office.
Delta puts on the rltz
goinq North
at Super Saver fares.
We're serving champagne on non-
stops to Chicago, Detroit, New York,
Boston, HartforoVSpringfieki and
Philadelphia. On the house, of
course Even in Tourist. Even at Super
Saver Fares.
The entree is Filet Mignon,
Beef en Brochette or
another deluxe dish on meal-
time nonstops.
A crisp, fresh salad,
baked potato, fresh vegetable
and crusty roll go with your
entree
Tempting pastries
and gourmet-blend coffee top
off your meal. (On Night Coach
nonstops, enjoy a late snack
with champagne)
You can choose from 36
Delta nonstops from Miami
and Ft.Lauderdale to the
North, including eight to Chi-
cago, four to Detroit, eleven
to New York, six to Boston and
two to Montreal.
Let your Travel Agent
handle all the d e tails. Or you
can make flight reservations
by calling Delta in Miami at
448-7000, in Ft.Lauderdale at
763-2211. Delta andyour Travel
Agent accept all major general-
purpose credit cards, delta
.Delta
is ready
when
you are
Starting January 18.
Fast new daily Delta flights
to CLEVELAND.
One-stop thru from Miami
at 9:40pm. Nonstop from
Ft.Lauderdale at 10:30pm.


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