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:
AA00014307:00224

Related Items

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


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Full Text
^Jemsti floridlan
and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
plume 9 Number 11
Hollywood, Florida Friday. June 1,1979
Price 35 Cents
Federation Holds 36th Annual Meeting
The Jewish Federation of
jth Broward marked its 36th
of service in South Broward
| its annual meeting on May 20.
najor item on the agenda was
[install the 1979-80 officers and
of directors for the
deration.
Chairman of the day, Robert
tell, M.D., opened the annual
eting. Following Paul
enig's nominating committee
Drt, installing officer Lewis E.
in installed the new officers
mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm
and board of directors.
Elected to serve a second term
of president was Joyce Newman,
the first woman to serve as
president in South Broward. Re-
elected to first vice president was
Moses Hornstein. Formerly
treasurer of the Federation, Allen
Gordon was elected to second
vice president. Joel Schneider,
M.D., was elected as secretary,
and Jo Ann Katz was elected
treasurer.
Mrs. Newman is a past
president of the Federation's
Women's Division. Her
Federation activities also include
serving on the Board of Direc-
tors, the Allocations Committee,
the Teen Tour Committee, the
Women's Board of Directors, the
Executive Committee and co-
chairman of the Community
Relations Committee.
(See related photos on page
Page 16.)
[ary, Ed Gottlieb Are Mission Chairmen
lary and Ed Gottlieb have
named chairmen of the
rish Federation of South
award's Community Mission
to Israel, scheduled for Nov. 1-11,
according to Missions Chairman
Dr. Bob Pittell.
Mary is a board member of
ry and Ed Gottlieb
Temple Solel Sisterhood and a
past vice president of Sisterhood.
Her Federation involvements
include chairman of a Women's
Division luncheon in 1971.
Ed and Mary have three
children, David, Michael and
Danny.
"Although all the details are
not finalized, the dates for the
Community Mission are secure,"
explained the Gottliebs.
"A Community Mission is a
chance to see Israel and its
achievements, problems and
people in depth, with special
emphasis on those concerns
which we share: humanitarian
programs, immigrant absorption
centers, hospitals and rehabili-
tation centers, youth develop-
ment programs and cultural
institutions," the Gottliebs
noted.
They added that participants
will be meeting on new and
different levels and making
lasting friendships with people
they see occasionally or even
every day in their own com-
munity. The people who go on
these Missions develop a sincere
comradeship that is long remem-
bered, they said.
ttWrWSWAWttWtf
fIping Family Mission chairmen Saul and Susan Singer plan the itinerary for the Jewish Federation of
k>uth Broward's first Family Mission is seated at left, Howard Stone, director of the Overseas Program
k the United Jewish Appeal. Seated at right is Saul Singer. Standing, from left, are Sara, Sharon,
Keven and Susan Singer. There are presently 18 families planning to participate in the Mission, which
rill tour Israel, staying at the Jerusalem Hilton in Jerusalem, Kibbutz Ayelet Hashachar and Sharon
fowers in Hersliya. Highlights of the Mission include tours of Masada, the Knesset and the Old City.
^hM
K
/
From left are Joel Schneider, M.D., secretary; Jo Ann Katz, treasurer;
Joyce Newman, president; and Allen Gordon, second vice president.
Not pictured is Moses Hornstein, first vice president.
Dr. Pittell Named
Missions Chairman
Dr. Robert Pittell was named
Missions Chairman for the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward, according to Joyce
Newman, president of the
Federation.
A past secretary of the
Federation, chairman of the pro-
fessional division and member of
the education committee, Dr.
Pittell will further develop and
coordinate recruitment for all
missions, including the Family
Mission, Community Mission.
Prime Minister's Mission,
President's Mission, and Cash
Mission.
"We are very excited about the
upcoming year of the Missions,"
declared Dr. Pittell. "The Family
Mission already has 18 families
signed up for our inaugural Aug.
9-20 departure.
"Our Community Mission
chairmen, Mary and Edward
Gottlieb, are making recruitment
preparations for the Nov. 1-11
mission. Last year's Community
Mission was a sell-out, and I'm
sure this year will be no different.
Dr. Pittell
"Prior to the departure of the
Community Mission, there will
be a Prime Minister's Mission
from Aug. 26-31 and a Presi-
dent's Mission from Oct. 28-Nov.
2. We are hoping to have strong
representation from South
Broward on both of these
Missions. Anyone interested in
the Missions program of the Fed
eration should contact Reva
Wexler at the Federation for
complete details."
Israel's Inflation
Running Rampant
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Even the most
pessimistic economic
experts were surprised by
the announcement that the
price index soared by 8.7
per cent last month, the
highest monthly increase in
27 years without a drastic
devaluation of the Pound.
April's figures, published
yesterday bv the Central
13ureau of Statistics,
showed that housing costs
led the upward spiral and,
together with higher food
prices, accounted for 70 per
cent of the increase.
Several Cabinet ministers
reportedly have appealed to
Prime Minister Menachem Begin
to intervene personally in econ-
omic policy, hitherto solely the
province of Finance Minister
Simcha Ehrlich. Begin was said
Continued on Page 7


Page 2
Th* Jewish Floridian and S ho far of Greater Hollywood
Friday, June 1,1979
UJA Names 40th Anniversary Contest Winners
NEW YORK The 10
American winners of the United
Jewish Appeal's 40th Anniver-
sary Essay Contest, which at-
tracted more than 5,000 entries
from high school students
through the United States and in
Israel were named here by a jury
of 16 educators and UJA leaders.
In a marathon day of final
judging at UJA's national head-
quarters in New York, the jury
selected the 10 top. American
entries from among 34 winners of
regional competitions. The prize-
winners were: Kevin Bank. Great
Neck. N.Y.; Judy Fried. Ardsley.
N.Y.: Lori Glashofer. Silver
Spring. Md ; Robin Hornik.
Miami; Benjamin Movsas. Great
Neck. N.Y.; Sharman Propp.
Great Neck; Ora Shtull. May field
Heights. Ohio: Lisa Shulman.
Metuchen. N.J.; Lisa Stein.
Hollywood; and Mandi Zaltas,
Natick, Mass.
The 10 winners will travel to
Israel in August, where they will
encounter first-hand and in
deeply human terms how UJA
funds are used by the Jewish
Agency and the JDC. the Jewish
lifeline organizations in Israel.
They will be hosted by the three
top winners of the Israeli com-
petition, who were awarded
university scholarships of one.
two and three years for their
essays.
THE ESSAYS were written on
the theme of: "Forty Years of
Jewish Lifeline." from Kristall-
nacht to the rebirth of the State
of Israel and Jewish Renewal.
The major objective of the com-
petition was to sensitize today's
youth to ongoing Jewish human-
itarian and philanthropic efforts
throughout the world.
According to the judges,
however, the high levels of
Jewish identity and commitment
reflected in the winning entries
indicate that many of this
younger generation have already
come of age.
The first 40 years of UJA,
Robin Hornik writes, are "a true
embodiment of the Jewish ideals
of spirit. brotherhood and
tzedakah. The blaze of Judaism
continues bright ... It began
with a spark. Abraham dared to
be different. Judaism was born.
Moses dared. Hillel dared. Rabbi
Akiva dared. Judaism survived.
David Ben-Gurion dared to
dream. Chaim Weitzman tsict
dared. Israel was conceived.
Golda Meir dared. Menachem
Begin dared. Israel has survived.
The flame is eternal Now it is our
turn, my turn to cherish and
promote the glowing."
Ora Shtull considers Project
Renewal an affirmation of the
words of the prophet Amos,
"And they shall build the waste
cities, and inhabit them." She
writea, "With Jews around the
world working together to renew
160 distressed Israeli neighbor-
hoods, renovating and
rebuilding, providing community
facilities and schools, im-
plementing social services, then
the waste cities shall, indeed .
be rebuilt and inhabited. UJA
thus strengthens the eternal
bond of all Jews with Eretz
Yisrael."
MANDI ZALTAS recalls an
incident at Paris' Orly Airport as
best illustrating UJA's far-flung
effects. "It is the last day of
Chanukah. and we are on our way
home from our encounter with
Israel. As the sun sets, a few
religious Jews gather in the
middle of the bustling El Al
terminal. Sounds of evening
prayers are heard, and someone
lights the Chanukah candles as
the blessings are recited. They
then disperse as quickly as they
gathered and once again the
terminal vibrates with activity.
But in the center of all this con-
fusion, nine flickering candles
remain. The image of these
candles is in my memory a
symbol of serenity and peace.
UJA is that menorah. gathering
Jews together, and leaving a
lasting glow of unity."
Irwin S. Field. UJA national
chairman, said that the high
caliber of the essays demon-
strated the success of the contest
as "a way of introducing a new
generation into the process of
understanding and awareness of
Jewish communal life which
creates a continuity of UJA
leadership. These are the poten-
tial successors to the lay and pro-
fessional leaders who have
worked with such devotion for
the cause of world Jewry in the
last 40 years."
Dr. Alvin I. Schiff, executive
vice president of the Board of
Jewish Education of Greater New
York, and chairman of the
contest steering committee,
called the judging process a
reaching out to future Jewish
leadership. "For one significant
day. we were Jewish solicitors' of
a different kind. The capital we
were seeking were the bright,
compassionate Jewish minds and
hearts which will show the way to
the Jewish future."
One of the judges. Prof.
Abraham I. Katsh. president
emeritus. Dropsie University, felt
that the moral of the contest was
best summed up by this mid-
rashic thought: "If you don't
teach the ox to plow when he is
young, it will be difficult to teach
him when he is grown."
IN ADDITION to Dr. Schiff
and Prof. Katsh. the panel of
judges included Irving Bernstein,
executive vice chairman. United
Jewish Appeal: Richard Cohen.
American Jewish Congress: Dr.
Shimon Frost, acting director.
PUcing a meauaxah o* on* of the aewiy 'P*" ~ *
J*wfc* Federation of Soth Broward are. from left. Rabht Moahe
Bosnaer of Yea Israel; Rabbi Harold Rkhter. chaplain of the
Federation; and Rabbi Morton Matavaky of Temple Beth Shalom.
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The 10 American winners of United Jewish Appeal's 40th Anniversary
Essay Contest were named following a marathon day of final judging
at UJA national headquarters in New York. There wen more than
5,000 entries from American and Israeli high school students. All
participants will receive the certificate of participation being admired
by jury members (left to right): Dr. Alvin I. Schiff, executive vice
president of the board of Jewish education of Greater New York;
Irving Bernstein. UJA executive vice chairman; and Prof. Abraham I.
Katsh. president emeritus of Dropsie University.
American Association for Jewish
Education; Isadore Goldstein.
Board of Jewish Education of
Greater New York; Myrtle
Hirsch, UJA Women's Division;
Stephen A. Jacobs, assistant vice
president. External Affairs -
Public Affairs. New York
University; Ira S. Kellman. UJA
Young Leadership Cabinet; Dr.
Israel Lerner. Board of Jewish
Education of Greater New York;
Ralph J. Stern. UJA Young
Leadership Cabinet; Rabbi
Melvin L. Libman, director. Rab-
binic Cabinet and director of
faculty, Advisory Cabinet, UJA;
Rabbi Melvin Sirner, Beth-El
Synagogue. New Rochelle. N.Y.;
Rabbi Daniel B. Syme, national
director of education of the Union
af American Hebrew Con-
gregations; and Issachar Miron,
UJA national director of creative
iind educational programs, and
Far generations
a symbol of
Jewish tradition.
<
At Riverside, our reputation is based
upon our assurance of service that fulfills
the high standards evoked by Jewish
tradition.
Today, each of Riverside's chapels
serving Dade, Broward and Palm Beach
counties is staffed only by Riverside
people who understand Jewish tradition
and honor it.
And in that tradition we serve every
family, regardless of financial
circumstance.
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Hollywood: 920-1010
Ft.Lauderdale(Sunrise): 584-6060
West Palm Beach: 683-8676
Five chapels serv.rg the New York Metropolitan Area.
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MemonalCMaoei.inc fjnj-n o -ectcs
For generations a symbol of Jeuish tradition.
KennethM.Kay ArthurGrossbergJ^sephRubin


Friday, June 1,1979
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 3
, *-
Ben-Gurion Cultural Club Supports CJA-IEF
Representative*, from the David Ben-Gurion Cultural Club
presented monies to the Jewish Federation of South Broward's 1979
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund campaign
From left arc Dr. Ira J. Sheier, community planning director and
Federation representative; Carl Roaenkopf, president; Helen
Jakubowaid, executive vice president; and Fannie Brockman,
financial secretary.
From left are Dr. Ira J. Sheier, Rose Rotmench, Fannie Brockman,
Helen Jakubowaki, Fannie Fryechman and Carl Roaenkopf.
>:W:*:S:*:*:*:*:^^
Awards Presented
to Beth El Students
Hebrew, level 2: Amy Finegold;
level 4: Barry Schinder; level 5:
Jay Bass; for continuation of
Hebrew program beyond Bar-Bat
Mitzvah: Jay Bass, Jonathan
Finegold, Roberta Lyon, Amy
Altman, Rhonda Light.
At the closing school session
awards were presented for
scholastic achievement in the
Temple Beth El Religious School
and in the Hebrew Department.
Awards went to kindergarten:
Stephanie Lazarus; first grade:
Jennifer Sonkin; second grade:
David Lazarus, Gregory Lyon;
third grade: Paul Lerner, Julie
Temlak; fourth grade: Sara
Klein, Gary Linda; fifth grade:
Amy Finegold, Amy Adelson;
sixth grade: Stacey Becker,
Jimmy Lewis, Felicia Langel;
seventh grade: Jennifer Podia,
Lawrence Rocker; eighth grade:
jflMf Bass, Lori Skolkin; ninth
grade: Any Custer, Valerie
Blank; tenth grade: Ronald
Gunzburger; excellence in
B'nai B'rith Women
Avtva Chanter of B'nai B'rith
Woman will hold a general
meeting, hufcJRM dinner and a
make-up demonstration,
Wednesday, June 27, at 8 p.m.
This last meeting of the season
will be held at the Washington
Federal Building, 460 Park Road.
For additional information, call
Judy Zelko at 981-3230.
The Gertrude K. Ressner
Memorial Award was presented
by Rabbi David Shapiro to the
following for excellence in Jewish
studies: Edward Goldstein, Dana
Gross, Debra Go Id fine, Felicia
Langel, Deborah Segal, Lori
Chazin, Carolyn Robbins,
Richard Eggnatz, Ronald Gunz-
burger, and to Michele Jaffe for
her dedication to the Temple
Beth El youth program. An
award was given to the Temple
Beth El Library Fund to enhance
the children's knowledge of their
heritage.
The President's award,
initiated by Mr. and Mrs. Milton
Forman, for outstanding
achievement, which aucompaaaaa
scholarship, attendance and
character, was presented to
Jonathan Finegold, son of Dr.
and Mrs. Ira Finegold.
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LOW MWX (*"
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ITR*. T*T, 0' UY. 1NT.TUI.
From left are Jerry Winahel, David Steinweia, Harry Grundman, Hy man Kontner, Carl Roaenkopf. Dr.
Ira J. Sheier, Murray Wemtraub, Morris Kopka, Fannie Fryachman, Rose Rotmench and Samuel
Shniter, vice president.
From left are Solomon Hirachhorn, Dora Faasler, Fannie Gardin, Lola Cichocki, Betty Finkelstein, Max
Finkelstein, Jean Grundman, Roae Rotmench, Helen Jakubowski, Rosalie Steinweia, Manya Roaenkopf,
Carl Roaenkopf.
fflSiS' Reports Record Activity
A total of 2,483 HIAS-assisted
Soviet Jews arrived in the United
States during the month of April,
including six who were settled in
South Broward, it was reported
by Fred Greene, president,
Jewish Family Service.
He stated this was the largest
national volume since the begin-
ning of the current Russian
movement, but that it was a fore-
runner of much greater HIAS
activity this month when 4,000
Soviet Jews are expected to
arrive in the U.S. Greene expects
to settle an additional 82 people
by the end of the year.
Edwin Shapiro, HIAS
president, credited this ac-
celerated movement of Rome to
the granting of 25,000 parole
visas by U.S. Attorney General
Griffin B. Bell for East European
emigres in Italy. He said this will
help considerably to reduce the I
New Kosher Food Frim Opens
Quality Food Systems, a new
kosher food company, has opened
in the South Florida community
to help fill the need for strictly
kosher prepared foods. Owners
are Michael Pecora and Michael
Selig.
Pecora specializes in marketing
and sales. He said -Signature
Catering is the firm's trade name
for full service social catering.
Naturally Kosher Brand Pre-
pared Foods offers pre-plated and
pre-portioned dinners to
Ardalt Honored
Ardalt, Inc., of Hollywood, a
home furnishings store, recently
was recognized as a 26-year
member of the American
Importers Association. The firm
was founded in New York in 1944
by Leon A. Arditti and William
Alton
hospitals, nursing homes, ships
and supermarkets. Naturally
Kosher also specializes in making
party platters and catering to
offices and condos.
Selig, a chef, added, "Most of
our products are available with
no salt added to meet the needs of
low salt diets."
backlog in Rome which had
topped 10,000 earlier last month.
He stated that he had just
returned from an overseas fact-
finding trip that gave him an
opportunity to observe and
participate in this massive effort
in behalf of our brethren. He
complimented the HIAS staff
everywhere, including Austria,
Italy, Israel and the United
States and expressed gratitude
for the splendid cooperation of
many organizations, particularly
the Joint Distribution Com-
mittee. Of great value in this
humanitarian activity, he said,
were the contributions made by
the Jewish Agency and the
Israeli government.
HIAS is funded in part by the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward's Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund
campaign.
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Page 4
The Jewish Fioridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
U.10 1070
Friday, June 1,1979
Meaning of Shavuoth
Shavuoth is known as the Feast of the Weeks
because it occurs exactly seven weeks after the'
celebration of Passover.
When the American Jewish community joins
other Jews throughout the world in marking the
Shavuoth Festival this week, it will be observing one
of the most important holidays of the Jewish
calendar the accepting by Moses of the Ten Com-
mandments from the Hand of God.
The Tablets of the Law have served as the
cornerstone of our ethical and moral way of life from
time immemorial.
Out of its precepts have sprung the encompass-
ing aspects of the Torah at large, as well as the
philosophical principles of all our religious literature.
So broad is the influence of the Ten Command-
ments, that it has served as the inspiration of other
religious faiths, as well.
Shavuoth, also a symbol of the spring season
and fertility, thus establishes a framework for one of
the truly happy and meaningful celebrations in
Jewish history.
The ancient Israelites, wandering in the desert
after the exodus from Egypt, there became "chosen"
in the highest sense of the word. Purified by then-
wanderings in a wasteland, prepared for their return
to the Holy Land, they were given the Word from on
High the moral code of human behavior upon
which humanity's best impulses have since rested.
ORT Eyes Centennial
The 100th year of ORT will be the theme of a
planning conference of the Southeastern Florida
Region of Women's American ORT when it meets
here Tuesday.
The region includes some 6,000 women in 32
chapters, and they are part of an organization which
is planning a joint year-long celebration of the 100th
anniversary of the organization in April, 1980.
ORT, or Organization for Rehabilitation
Through Training, was founded in Russia in April,
1880. Current ORT vocational, technical and
educational programs are reaching close to 100,000
students in more than 700 schools and training
programs in 24 countries. The largest of these is in
Israel, where the ORT Centennial will include the
issuance of a postage stamp in tribute to the
organization and its achievements.
The Southeast Region ORT conference at the
Eden Roc on Tuesday will highlight these
achievements with numerous workshops and dis-
cussions of future projects. We wish their
deliberations well.
An Unfortunate Decision
It is unfortunate that the resolutions committee
of the 54th national convention of the American Red
Cross rejected a resolution to have the Red Cross
press for the recognition of Israel's Magen David
Adom by the International Committee of the Red
Cross and the League of Red Cross Societies.
Observers at the convention in Kansas City, Mo.,
believed the full convention would have adopted it.
The longtime refusal of the IRC to officially
recognize the Israeli organization is inexcusable. The
Red Crescent of Moslem countries and the Red Lion
and Sun of Iran have long been part of the IRC. The
Magen David Adom provides the same first aid and
other medical services in Israel as do the other
groups in their countries. Added to this is that Israel
has cooperated with the IRC, and the relations be-
tween the Israeli unit and the Geneva-based inter-
national group are for the most part good.
Of course, this is another case where the Arab
countries and their supporters have subverted an
international non-political organization as part of
their war against Israel. The long-time neutral status
of the IRC can only be harmed by this policy.
1 Soviets Are the Common Enemy
"Jewish Fioridian
JEWISH FLOR IDIAN
and SHOFAR OF GREATER HOLLYWOOD
Hollywood Office 126 S. Federal Hwy Suite 206. Darua. Kla 33004
Telephone 920-B018
MAIN OFFICE and PLANT -120 NE 6th St.. Miami. Fla. 33132 Phone 373 4606
IdUoVand^buIher f ^ Executive EdUor
The Jewish Fioridian Does Not Guarantee The Kashruth
Of The Merchandise Advertised In Its Columns
Published Bl-Weekly
Second Clans Postage Paid at Danla. Fla 864600
. Frd SHochtt
The Jewish Florid.an has absorbed the Jewish Unity and theiMvMWMMv.
Member of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency. Seven Arts Feature Syndicate. World(
wi News Service. National Editorial Associate, Amer.can Association of
English-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Association.
SUBSCRIPT ION RATES: (local area) One Year-S7.S0. Out of Town Upon Request.
6SIVAN5739
...... i Mi.he.lIJ,
Friday, June 1.1979
I SAID here last week that
Israel committed a diplomatic
blunder in 1950 when it let its
own best interests go by and
failed to establish friendly rela-
tions with the new Communist
regime in China.
Israel was the first Middle
East nation to formally recognize
Red China, and Chou En-lai
promptly acknowledged Israel's
gesture, but the fear of incurring
American displeasure suddenly
caused Israel to change its policy.
As late as 1954, Chou con-
tinued to hope for friendly ties
with Israel and said so during an
address to the National People's
Assembly on Sept. 23 of that
year.
BUT THE All-Asia Bandung
conference in April. 1955 was a
desperate turning point, where
Peking suddenly opted to throw
in with the Arab nations instead.
And when the 1956 Suez-Sinai
debacle occurred. Chou for the
first time took a hostile attitude
toward Israel.
Shortly thereafter. China be-
came the first power formally to
recognize the Palestine Libera-
tion Organization. In fact. China i
had been providing aid to Arab
terrorists even before the estab-
lishment of the PLO, rendering
assistance to the embryonic Al
Fatah.
The Six-Day War in 1967
exacerbated China's anti-Israel
policy, but Russia's clear expan-
sionist strategy in the Middle
East by then caused the Chinese
to take a second look.
WITH THE growing schism
between Moscow and Peking, in
public China maintained its
adamant refusal to recognize
Israel. For its part, Israel had
come a long way since its dis-
astrous 1950-1954 coyness
toward China and would now
have grabbed at the opportunity
for a diplomatic accord.
Obviously, it was too late.
But in private, as I noted here
last week, changes had begun to
take place, including reports of
contacts between Chinese and
Israeli officials in Paris and else-
where, which the Chinese denied
in official statements tongue-in-
cheek.
In the 1973 war, in the spirit of
this public hardening. Peking
took out after Israel with a
hatchet despite the fact that it
was Egypt that had launched the
war; at the same time, China
policy was such that it did not
join the clangorous United Na-
tions call for a ceasefire, the
implementation of which saved
Egypt's hide.
CLEARLY, the Chinese had
the Russians in mind at the time,
whom they blamed for the war
together with the U.S. The
London Times on September 10,
1973 reported that the Chinese
had long felt that the Soviets
were instigating war in the
Middle East by an unfettered
open immigration Dolicv of Jews
to Israel which made it increas-
ingly difficult for the Arabs to
regain their "lost territories" a
charge unsubstantiated by
statistics and other pertinent
data, let alone the anti-Israel
policy of the Soviet Union itself.
The most recent report of a sub
rosa Israeli trade mission to
China is the culmination of
China's growing impatience with
Moscow's expansionist aims in
the Middle East, as well as a dis-
'appointment in America's
concern about it but failure to do
anything beyond being con-
cerned, plus its own shedding of
earlier tears that it had elected a
schismatic Communist course
from monolithic Muscovite
hegemony.
For example. China gave its
unconditional support to the
Sadat "peace initiative" in
November, 1977 support
which never wavered during the
difficult negotiations that fol-
lowed.
Leo
Mindlin
IN FACT. A. Yodfat reports in
"China. Israel and the Arab-
Israeli Conflict" [Beayot Ben-
leumiyot, Vo. 18, No. 1-2) that
even a year before the Sadat
flight to Jerusalem, the Chinese
were already voicing their under-
standing of Israeli interests in
the tace ot a mounting world
Palestinian claque intended to
deny them.
Perhaps most significant here,
as defined by Howard Spier, of
the Institute of Jewish Affairs in
London, was that "the Chinese
saw Sadat's initiative essentially
as an attempt to bypass the great
powers." and they could hardly
fail to appreciate the impact of
this especially on Moscow.
Following Israel's 1978 foray
into Lebanon to clean out Pales-
tinian enclaves there. Igor
Belyaev wrote on Aug. 23 in
IAteraturnaya Gazeta that the
Chinese were setting great store
- by "the huge significance" of the
'dialogue between Israel and
i Egypt, and so the Chinese were
, obviously right about Moscow's
unhappy feelings.
AS IF TO underscore Peking's
awareness of the Soviet shadow
over the entire Levant, the
Chinese representative at the UN
met officially with the then
Israeli Ambassador Chaim
Herzog. "the first (meeting) of its
kind," as the Institute of Jewish
Affairs notes, since the 1950s.
On a trip to Peking in Novem
ber, 1978, U.S. Sen. Richard
Stone ID., Fla.) declared that the
Chinese seemed to be moving
toward "Sadat's approach" in
the Middle East, that is, peace
with Israel under certain condi
tions.
But Sen. Stone warned that, at
the same time, they were con
tinuing to cozy up to the PLO
a seeming ambivalence char-
acteristic of the cautious thaw in
China's Israel policy. What we
could hope for, said Stone, was a
time when both countries could
find a common bond "in resisting
Soviet expansion," which is, of
course, what started the thaw in
the first place.
ALSO IN Peking in November
last year was Howard Squadron,
president of the American Jewish
Congress, who met with Premier
Continued on Page 12
II!

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Delaware County, Pennsylvania
(Martins Run Lifecare Community)
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In the opinion ol Bond Counsel, inleresl on the Bonds will be Iree from federal
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Pennsylvania personal properly and income taxes
Martins Run is designed to provide for the needs of elderly persons tor living
accommodations, meals and health care United Synagogue of America.
Delaware Valley Region, will sponsor religious and cultural activities and
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A First Mortgage on land and buildings and a security interest on fixed
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An Economic Feasibility Study lor the protect has been prepared by
recognized consultants and is part of the Preliminary Official Statement
The Grose Revenue* ol the facility will be pledged to the payment of Debt
Service
A Bond Reserve Fund will be established equal to approximately 1.4 limes
the average annual Debt Service requirements
A Separate Reserve Account will be established by Martins Run after
completion and occupancy Martins Run will be expected to maintain this
reserve at $2,000,000. or more.under certain circumstances
A Trustee Bank will be appointed which will hold the various funds under
the Indenture to pay principal and interest on the bonds and will have the
power to protect the rights of the bondholders
Proposed terms, ma mammies art available al varying yields and pneed al 100%
This offering of the Delaware County Industrial Development Authority
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Hollywood Federal Building
Suite 201
2101 E Hallandale Beach Boulevard J
Hallandale, FLA 33009
Broward 305 454-1100
Dade 305940-6789
'inc q
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BJune I 1979
suit


Friday, June 1,1979
The Jewish Floridian and S ho far of Greater Hollywood
Page 5
Histadrut Foundation Women's Day Luncheon
II.v*
The upcoming Annual
Women's Day luncheon, spon-
sored by the Israel Histadrut
Foundation, was announced this
week by its South Broward chair-
man Dr. Morton Malavsky,
spiritual leader of Temple Beth
Shalom in Hollywood. It will be
held at noon on Wednesday, June
13, at the Holiday Inn on Holly-
wood Beach.
Dr. Sol Stein, national presi-
dent of the Israel Histadrut
Foundation, will present Harriet
Green, president of Pioneer
Women Council of South Florida,
with the Histadrut Heritage
Jerusalem Award for her out-
standing leadership in the cause
of Zion and Jerusalem.
Guest speaker will be Elaine
Bloom, former state represen-
tative from Dade County in the
Florida Legislature and State
Senate candidate in 1978. During
her two terms in office, over 30
bills authored' by Mrs. Bloom
were passed into law in Florida
ranging in subject matter from
education to the economy and
family law to senior citizens'
concerns. Her national legislative
service includes the vice
presidency of the National Asso-
ciation of Jewish Legislators.
Mrs. Bloom, moderator of
several television and radio
shows, is a sought-after lecturer
and an extraordinary community
leader having served on the
Boards of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation, Central
Agency for Jewish Education,
American Friends of the Hebrew
University, and Miami Com-
mittee on Foreign Relations.
In 1971 at the age of 33, she
became one of the youngest
presidents of the Greater Miami
Section of the National Council of
Jewish Women. Numerous
honors and awards have been be-
stowed upon her by political,
Jewish and women's organiza-
tions and Florida universities. In
Ressner Fund Benefits Broward Youth
m.
The late Samuel D. Ressner, a
local Jewish merchant, decided
just before his death that for his
life to have some meaning, he
should do something to insure an
ongoing impact on the youth of
the community.
He approached Rabbi David
Shapiro, rabbi emeritus of
Temple Sinai, and appointed him
executor of the Gertrude K.
Ressner Memorial Fund in
memory of his wife. Shapiro's
role is to distribute three-fifths to
Jewish children, one-fifth to
Catholic, and one-fifth to
Protestant. To implement the
spirit of the will, Rabbi Shapiro
each year selects three syna-
gogues to strengthen the com-
mitment and identification of
Jewish youth to the faith, and
one check each to a Catholic and
Protestant church for their youth
activites.
During the years 1978 and
1979, beneficiaries for the fund
have been The Little Flower
Church of Hollywood, the Ward
Chapel Church of Hallandale and
Temple Israel of Miramar. Pre-
sentations will be made this
3 Soviet Jews Given
Harsh Sentences
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Three Moldavian Jewish refus-
niks arrested Jan. 5 in a Beltsy
* cafe for brawling with anti-
[M' Semitic thugs have received
harsh prison sentences for their
part in the melee, according to
the National Conference on
Soviet Jewry (NCSJ). The seven
hooligans who provoked the
incident were never arrested.
Aleksandr Milner has been
sentenced to six years in prison,
while Arkady Feldman and
Yankel Groberman each received
four-year terms. Their trial was
Apr. 13.
AN UNIDENTIFIED non-
Jew who came to their defense
during the fight and was arrested
with them drew an even longer,
although unknown sentence, the
NCSJ reported.
The three men, all of whom had
applied to emigrate to Israel,
were celebrating Feldman's
receipt of his visa at the restaur-
ant when seven youths began to
insult and taunt them with such
statements as "How long must
we put up with you lousy Yids?"
Eventually the Jews were
provoked into defending them-
selves and were aided by the
incensed Russian customer, the
NCSJ said.
GROBERMAN, who was
released from custody prior to the
Apr. 13 trial and was to be a
material witness, actually ap-
peared as one of the accused.
His parents, wife and children,
and Milner's father all live in
Israel. Groberman s exit applica-
tion had been denied on, the
grounds that he holds state
secrets as a result of his army
service.
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100 E. HaJtandal* BMCh Blvd.. Hallandal* 456-0506
month to the Youth of Temple
Beth El, Temple Beth Shalom
and Temple Sinai.
In making the presentations,
Rabbi Shapiro points out the
Jewish saying that every child is
a potential Messiah. When you
help a child, you never know
whether you may be lending a
hand to a Lincoln or a Helen
Keller. We hope that this
Memorial Fund may spur other
people to do the same thing.
"You never stand so tall as when
you stoop to help a child."
Dr. Malavsky
1973 she became assistant
director for the Institute of
Women at the Florida Inter-
national University.
Currently a resident of Sky
Lake in North Miami, Mrs.
Bloom, her husband Phillip and
their two children moved to
Florida in 1962 from New York
where she worked as a program
analyst for CBS and where
Bloom had been an assistant
attorney general.
Elaine Bloom
Also appearing at the
Histadrut Women's Day lun-
cheon will be concert artist David
Levine, cantor at Temple Beth
Torah in North Miami Beach,
who will entertain with a medley
of Yiddish and Hebraic songs.
Gentlemen are also welcome.
Tickets are available for this
luncheon at the Histadrut Foun-
dation office in Hallandale, 1920
E. Hallandale Beach Blvd., Suite
612.
Having a
Cousins'
Club?
Don't forget
to invite
the great
taste of
Maxwell
House
Coffee.
Maxwell House Coffee has that rich,
satisfying taste, brewed to be remem-
bered. Serve it with sable and white-
fish salad or whatever the Cousins'
Club enjoys noshing. Smart Cousins'
Club hostesses have been serving it for
over half a century.
Good
lothe
Last Drop"'
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Certified
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A living tradition in Jewish homes for more than half a century.


1Q 10/70
Pae6
The Jewish Fbridian and S ho far of Greater Hollywood
Friday, June 1,1979
Jkwakds ^toncli
The Jewish Federation of South Broward Women's
Division installed its 1979-80 officers and Board of Directors at
the annual Installation and Awards Brunch at Emerald Hills
Country Club. The brunch coordinators were Nancy Brizel,
Helen Cohan and Bea Mogilowitz.
From left are Delia Rosenberg, vice president, campaign; Joyce
Newman, Fran Levy, guest speaker; and Esther Gordon, Women's
Division president.
Board of Directors, seated from left, are Delia Rosenberg, Florence
Roth, vice president, leadership development; and Bobbie Levin, vice
president, in service. Standing, from left, are Ann Colin, nominating
committee chairman; Brenda Greenman, vice president, community
education; Esther Gordon and Hannah Adsl, parliamentarian.
-
-
From left are Board members Rochelle Koenig, Natalie Bluth and
Eleanor Weiner.
From left are Sumner G. Kaye, executive director; Joyce Newman,
president; Nancy Brizel and Helen Cohan, brunch coordinators.
Other Board of Directors seated, tram left, are Marian LavitaU,
Noraan Friedman, farmer board asambar; and a^-Wo^Stanfi"*.
Jomlm\,^^>th Roda-sky. NaM Sdmpiro, Sally Waim, Arlan.
Rayaa-U
rrrr
Office volunteers, seated from left, are Sara Ottenstein, Ray Bodner
and Minnie Finger. Standing, from left, are Gloria Hess and Mattie
.Solars h.
{ 1 i
Volunteers standing, from left, are Mae Wiener, Lillian Bass, Harry
Freeder and May Mindlin. Seated, from left, are Bernice Kelrick, Ann
Solomon, Tena Solomon, Sylvia Freeder and Sam Mindlin.
Beth El
Confirmation
Ceremony
The 1979 class of confirmand?
participated in a special
ceremony of consecration and
were called to the altar to pledge
their affirmation of faith at
Temple Beth El. A Sabbath
dinner for the confirmands and
their parents preceded services.
Sisterhood and Brotherhood
president presented the con-
firmands with Bible and Shabbat
manuals.
Pulpit honors were accorded
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Weiss, in
honor of their son David's Bar
Mitzvah. Mrs. Weiss and
daughters Julie and Michele
blessed the Sabbath tapers. The
oneg shabbat and flowers were
sponsored by the celebrants.
David Lawrence Weiss attends
Attucks Middle School where he
is a student in the seventh grade
and plays in the school band. He
is also active in the Temple
Youth Group. On May 26 at 11
a.m., David conducted the
worship service and read from the
Torah. Guests attending were
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Rabin,
maternal grandparents. Pom-
pano Beach; Mr. and Mrs. Edwin
Kodish, Fort Lauderdale; and
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Altschuler
and Lois, Passaic, N.J.
Israeli
Coffee House
Israel Information Desk of the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward announces that the
Israeli Coffee House is open
every other Saturday at the
Jewish Community Center of
Hollywood.
Israeli entertainment and
refreshments are offered. The
next Coffee House is June 2 at X
p.m.
Israelis, those who like the
Israeli style, college students and
young adults are invited.
CANTOR AVAILABLE FOR
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Friday, June 1,1979

The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 7

Inflation Running Rampant
Continued from Page 1
to have told them yesterday that
he feared galloping inflation
would endanger Likud's
prospects in the next elections.
PRICES INCREASED by
23.4 per cent during the first four
months of the year. Inflation is
currently running at an annual
rate of 88 per cent, one of the
highest if not the highest in the
world. The chief contributor is
the price of flats which went up
by an average of 25.5 per cent in
April.
The cost of an apartment in the
coastal area north of Tel Aviv
increased by 35.9 per cent. A one-
room flat in a good neighborhood
in Jerusalem currently sells for
IL 1 million, about $40,000.
These increases came on top of
last year's rise in housing costs
which amounted to 133 percent.
Not unexpectedly, Histadrut
Secretary General Yeruham
Meshel denounced the govern-
ment's economic policies and de-
manded a new rise in the cost-of-
living allowance by July. The
wages and savings of Israelis are
linked to the cost-of-living index
and periodically adjusted to pro-
vide a cushion against inflation.
They received a 28 per cent
cost-of-living allowance in April.
Meshel noted that "since Ehrlich
became Finance Minister, infla-
tion increased by 140 per cent."
He said that "with such a state of
affairs, there is no point in a five-
year plan. It is the next half year
that will be fateful."
HE WAS referring to Ehrlich's
five-year economic program
presented to the Cabinet last
Sunday which, the Finance Min-
ister said, would reduce inflation
by 30 per cent. It is based on
drastic curtailment of public
consumption, private invest-
ments and government spending,
although a special budget will be
required to meet the costs of
Israel's withdrawal from Sinai
over the next three years and
redeployment of its forces in the
Negev.
Ehrlich's plan met with strong
opposition from many of his Cab-
inet colleagues. But the shock of
the latest inflation figures may
improve the chances for its
approval, according to observers
here, if only because the min-
isters now agree that something
must be done.
With that view prevailing,
Cabinet members who balked at
the proposed cuts in their min-
isterial budgets may now be will-
ing to accept retrenchment,
stronger measures at a later
date," he warned.
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EHRLICH DECLARED that
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taken now will only increase the
spiral of inflation and force even
But some Treasury experts
said that the new austerity econ-
omic plan was less than the mini-
mum required. As soon as it is
approved by the Cabinet, they
said, immediate drastic measures
will have to be adopted to curb
inflation and make sure that it
does not increase again in the
coming months.
The April price index was the
third highest since April 1952. It
was exceeded only in November
1974 when prices rose by 11.6
percent after a major devaluation
of the Pound, and in November
1977 when the rise was 11.8
percent following the new eco-
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Ehrlich soon after the Likud
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Page 8
The Jewish Floridian and S ho far of Greater Hollywood
r>_JJ--. U... 10 1Q7Q
Friday, June 1,1979
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Onion Rolls SI 69*
Sour Cream
Acidophiius Milk 3HK 89*
IIIOO MOIIAIIll A
Cheese Balls
1AS&INTO 5MRIDDID CHIODAR OR
Pizza Cheese
P AN IIY PIIDI Oil ICIOUS
Cream Cheese V.c 69*
SIAUISIIOW HI
Chocolate Milk JSSS. 59*
FIHNOSMIP
Cottage Cheese 2 u'.M49
Cream Cheese ? 79*
TAB. SPRITE OR
PANTIY PtIOt
Cooked
Salami
IOI
PKC.
PANTIY PIIDI SPICIO
Luncheon Meat il
89*
89*
Beef Bologna Ufc $ 149
rot SANOWICHIS
Kohn's Spread Oft 59*
LAND O FROST ASSORTiD
Smoked Meats 2AS:*!09
FLA. OR SHIPPED-PREMIUM-FRESH WHOIE
Fresh Fry
PANTIY PIIDI MIATOI
COKE
OUtUOUi
Liverwurst
Chubs
633 8 OZ ^ I
DEP
BTI<.
shMW FILM
DEVELOPIN
$OFF!
1
12 OZ
PKC.
99'
ON PrOfro
12 OK 21
CC10R
OFFER ENDS JUNE 6, 197S>
ii-oz.
$1
37
99
PANTIY PIIDI CHUNK
'pwf&i Seafood
Sr.^., -._._ $199 Light Tuna.t
Kingfish Steaks-------u. *1 nXrhmbi
KMTDNI will ratio
Fish Portions
PICK PANTRY PRIDE BRAND AND SAVE!
'. OI.
..CAM
imi S1 69
63*
Tomato Sauce 3 ". *1
PANIIY PIIDI
OIJM MTIIOfNT
Foamy Liquid............"nl 49*
PANIIY PHOT MAVT DUTY IKMMO IAUNMT _
Detergent ^99*
Coffee CreamerJSff $149
Salad Dressing Sff 95*
PANIIY PIIDI US1WIIIINID 110. OI PIN.
Grapefruit Juice ? 59*
IMK S
PANIIY PIIDI CMOKI
Fruit Cocktail
IOI WMOll IIIKII OI CIIAM SITU
2IT-OI. Si
CANS I
3IA.H lull ^
PANIIY PUDI TIUOW CUNO
Peaches :=? 2 " >IIMA SAISA MUSHIOOM
Spaghetti Sauce
CTCU I, J. J, 4 (ASSIO. VAIIITMSI
Dog Food 3ST 39*
NON-OAIIT CIIAMII
Cremora...............................58* $149
IIANIIIS UNSAITIO MT
Roasted Peanuts3P*1"
ITAUAN. IOOO I il AND OI CATAUNA
Kraft Dressing 38 69*
uncioos oi MM
Liquid Plumber X $105
POWOillO IIIACH
Clorox 2 'S?1 *2**
INSTANT
Sank a Coffee Sff W
MMM
ReaLime Juice..........'om.57*
PI ANIIIi DIT
Roast Peanuts 3ff-,l4*
II A 4 PIIIIN
Worcestorshlro___!!
ci N :en
I ETER
it-o:.^
^Tfei/e
TOOTHPA
?1
1107
TUIE
DOLLAR DAYS SALE ON HOUSEWARES ft HEALTH ft BEAUTY AIDS
STYLE
% H'
I 2
ULTRA
MOID
HAIR SPRAY
n-oz
CANS
1
HEAVY DUTY PLASTIC
CUTLERY SET
PKG Of
24
PIICIS
2?*1
Light Bulbs
40*0-75-100 WATT
PUG
OF 4
bo:
III VTGlli
Lcser
IAU01PUI
Ccf Fa
SIAC KM. C
IIPKII
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10x17
DOUBLE
HIBACHI
7*vi^ii:i;-i>M "*
?5
W MMtVi TNf MOOT TO UMJT QUANTITMU NOMI iOlD TO OtAlfH.NOT IISPONJim o TVPOCIAPNKAl IRtOtt


Friday, June 1, 1979
The Jewish Fbridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
BUY ONE GET ONE
ePfide
PRICES EFFECTIVE THURS., MAY 31
thru WED.. JUNE 6 AT ALL STORES
FROM FT. PIERCE TO KEY WEST.
* REDEEM ONE OH All COUPONS BELOW WITH AN ADDITIONAL $7 ORDER OR MORE
OF OTHER PRODUCTS. EXCLUDING CIGARETTES AND FREE COUPON ITEMS.
UY ONI
UMMM ">ci
GIT ONI
PACKAGE
FREE z 5
cPnde
FREE COUPON
U ONI
AT IIOUIAI PIKI
GET ONE
Ml. BAG
FREE
PANTRY PRIDE INTRODUCES
S HAVING SERVICE
SI SLICEtFTO ORDER
mme $ 1 09
-.... it. I
......it.
TURKEY
BURGER
**19
1
LB.
Pure fresh ground turkey that does everything
ground beef does and for less. It's 100% Natural
Golden Platter brand ground turkey, packed by
New York Trading Corp. It's high in protein. 15%
fat. 86% meat. No additives or preservatives
used. To insure juiciness, add 1 tablespoon of oil
per pound. _________
CRICKET
LIGHTER
MOT OMf PKG Mil WITH 1M COUPON AND AN
ADCXTIOMM W (NOW IXUUOINC CIGAH TTI1 AND PHI COUPON ITIMS
COUPON GOOD THUtS. MAT II .- WID JUM I
OM COUPON Pit PIISON
PANTRY PRIDE
SUGAR
IMOT ONI AC I WITH TMi COUPON ANO AN
AOOITIONAI |7 OIOII Ol MOM 0 OTNII PIOOUCTS
IXCIUOINC CIGAHTTIS ANO IHI COUPON TTIMI
COUPON GOOD THUM. MAT II Ifcra MO. JUNI
ONI COUPON PII PIISON
FREE COUPON
MAll $149
....it. I
...... 99*
TM09
-... 69*
on. $| 19
.....--it. I
NEW ZEALAND FROZEN SPRING
LAMB SHOULDER
Blade Chops$1*9
LAMB SHOULDER fttfl fifi
Arm Chops I"
SUV ONI
AT IICUIAI PI*
GIT ONI
49-OZ. BOX
FREE
5Z. SOX
AJAX LAUNDRY
DETERGENT
UAUT ONI KM IMI WITH THIS COUPON ANO AN
AOOmONAl V OUH Ot Mon OP OTHM PIOOUCTS
IXCIUOINO OGAMTTIS AMD PMI COUPON ITUM
COUPON OOOO THUM. MAT II iSw. WSO MM I
ONf COUPON P
cPnde
FREE COUPON
U> ONI
Al IICUIAI PIIC
GIT ONI
33.B-OZ. N.R. BOTTLE
FREE*
TAB or
COCA-COLA
IMMT ONI in. PMI WITH THIS COUPON ANO AN
AOOITIONAI 17 OaDW Ol MOM OP OTHII PIOOUCTS
IXClUOmG CKMMTTB AMD FMI COUPON ITIMS
coupon oooo muss, mat ii *.v wio njm i
OM COUPON Ptl PIISON
PIA Ol S*
GRADE A' ROCKINGHAM FtOZEN
Fryer Quarters
IIA. Ol II MM IB PIIMHJM 111 V.
Fryer Parts------
UMSTKKS WNOU WAITS
FRESH VALLEY U CHOICE
II v MIHl
Fryer Pi
THMSHS m
** Roasting ; Mto-1
*r Chickens ,79* Roast
FROUND
$199
FRESH VALLEY U.S. CHOICE
Beef
&' Brisket
FRESH VALLEY U S CHOICE
BEEF CHUCK
Underblade
Pot Roast
WHOLE Ol
POINT HALF
ONEIESS
FlfSH VAUIY U.S.CHOICE MEF CHUCK
*-*"$ VII I 2m*m-V^ $ 23T
nt/iJJ
FWSH VALLEY U.S. CHOICE tf CHUCK
Shoulder .^ $-19 9
Pot Roast.*"*u. I
Pr0O FINISHING
2 Ol 20 EXP. SIZE
110. 126 OR 135
PRINT
gWRjjjLJrV
Chase ft Sanborn
COFFEE P
PANTRY PRIDE-ASSORTED
Ice
Cream
99
HALF
GALLON
C(NC
ENTRATED
ALL
ItTERGENT
$119
/?*..
79

ASSORTED VARIETIES
Country Table
Morton
Dinners
PANIIT PIIDI IIOZIN
CAUllllOWII Ol
Broccoli Spears 2 *St*\
PANIIT PII0I IIOZIN CUT Ol IIINCH
Green Beans 3 '.. *1
PANTIT PIIDI IIOZIN
Cot Corn 3 3S *1
MINUII MAID IIOZIN CONCINIIATIO
Orange Juice SS? $1 W
I&C.O IIOZIN llUlllllt
Waffles Jfo1 79*
II0S ITI IIOZIN IIINCH
Green Beans 2 $1
UIIONI IIOZIN CHIISI _
Pizza Slices SB? $1 "
IIIIZII OUIIN IIOZIN
0:.
o:
1
CINNAMON OR HONEY GRAHAMS
Sunshine Crackers
89
15-OZ.
PACKAGE
99
'Hill UUIIN FROZIN m
Cook n' Bags.vAMnMi 3
SASST N SPICT IIOZIN ^~m
Saluto Pizza ,,P.oOI$2a*
SIAIIOOK IIOZIN afc^i
Vegetables.................HE* 99*
ll-OZ.
I----------------.....PKO-
PAMSIAN TAWTUUI -PAMAIT
IIII VIGITIIIIS
.O'len's Veg-AIIJffl
AllONPUIINA
"MA SAMMMI ._-
let Food 3*3......gf
#H7"* "*NO* *"" CNN*MN
^Bags............._.......r&
INPNtt
\ B Pickles !2t
IIS NIL Sill
vi.ry Soap...............4 "l
39*
29*
73*
65*
69*
OVIN SPI AT CLIANII
Easy Off_...........
SSOITI0 VAINTMS
Jello Gelatins
tow
Storage Bags
14.0Z SI 57
........CAN I
OI
.......PIO.
PKO.
OP JO
Broll-A-Foil tiays
June Issue/ u"OM
J Iced Tea Mix
pit.
..op >
J4-OZ. S 1
....Ml
39*
95*
79*
79
r%
!AC
PRICE REDUCTION
|IMI AMOUNT SHOWN WH1 M
T oiouctio iiom no puce
li-OZ. JAR
om eUmvh
COUPON (MU
PlltON AtSOITID VAMim
OOOOTHUM MAT1IM...WIO.JUM I
C PRICE REDUCTION
ON EITHER ITEM
|THI AMOUNT SHOWN WHl 11
OIOUCTIO IIOM MO PIKI .
14 oi in oi i-oi iox i
on. HtLL.NI HOUSE \
COpf.ON COCKTIIL HIES
PIMON IKHMP Ol MT
OOOOTHUM MATIIN...WIO.JUNI I '
&
C PRICE REDUCTION
ON 6 CANS
IHI AMOUNT SHOWN WHl M |
MOUCTIO IIOM MC PIKI |
IJ-OZ CANS
wgrOLD
MILWAUKEE
NO RETURN
ROTTItl- \
ASSORTED VARIETIES
SMISTft
in sons
AtSOITID ILAVOIS
OM
COUPON
PM
PIISON
OOOOTHUM MATJIHmiWIO JUNE I
Viva Towels 3 69*
Page 9
Wf Will VI TMt IICMT TO LIMIT CHIANTITIM NOHI KXD TO MAURI MOT Rf 1PONMU K>t Fft>OCRAPHrCAl IRRORJ



10/70.
->
Page 10
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, June 1.1979
Ida Nuclei:
Words of Hope and Pain from Exile
Half a year has passed since
that day when two militiamen
tore me out of my friends, sur-
rounded me and pushed me into
the courtroom. Since that
moment, I began another life, a
life 1 had so long prepared for
the life of a prisoner. During
seven years I was waiting every
hour, every minute to be
arrested, and it seems I should
accommodate myself quickly to
the new circumstances and
media, but it has not happened.
To tell the truth, this half a
year was too difficult for me. And
ahead of me there are three years
and a half more. And perfect un-
certainty in the end of these four
years. Perhaps, many of my
friends think that I was not right
when I began to aggravate my
stiuation, that I was in a hurry,
that I lost my patience. Now I try
to explain why I did so. On Jan.
11, 1974, I was called to a KGB
office where during 45 minutes I
had conversation with the KGB
officer, who called himself Vadim
Krimov. He refused to name his
military rank and office. Krimov
said to me, "Your previous work
bears no relation to interdiction
of your departure. I can tell you
that Polsky will leave at the end
of this year. Your departure lies
in uncertain future but may
happen tomorrow. Everything
depends on situation, as you
see."
Since this conversation, four
years have passed and maybe 14
more plus 24 more. And I should
wait patiently when the situation
necessary for KGB will come. I
am 48. Almost eight years I have
been waiting for exit visa for
Israel. I cam to conclusion that I
have not another way except to
break through the interdiction of
KGB by aggravating my per-
sonal situation.
Of course, while I was going
out to demonstrations on May
23, 1978, at the Kremlin's wall,
on June 4, 1978, on Trubnaya
Square, on June 19, 1978, in front
of KGB's headquarters, and
while I hang slogans with
demands for visa to Israel in the
windows of my apartment on
June 1, 1978, every time I clearly
understand that there may be
only two ways: either I'm
arrested by KGB and condemned
to long years in prison, or the
authorities step back and give me
exit visa. The KGB chose the
first way.
I am only a woman, it is so
agonizingly difficult to live here
in a God-forsaken village,
without relatives, without
friends, without almost all con-
veniences, while here are almost
no food in the store, while militia
do their best to cut off my good
relations with neighbors.
On the other side, as a person
I'm fortunate that I myself add
not only one page to the history
of the Jewish resistance in
Russia. I'm fortunate that my
efforts permitted thousands of
Jews to leave this barbarous
Special Diets to be Continued
U.S. Rep. Edward J. Stack (D.,
Fort Lauderdale) has announced
that special diets based on the
medical, religious or ethnic
requirements of participants in
nutrition programs funded under
the Older Americans Act will be
continued.
Because of the increased cost
of such special diets, the Broward
County Area Agency on Aging
had sought to reduce or phase out
this part of the nutrition program
unless agencies such as the
Jewish Federation, provided a
financial supplement to defray
the additional costs.
Congressman Stack brought
this problem to the attention of
the Commissioner on Aging,
Robert Benedict. Stack requested
an interpretation of the operative
provision of the Older Americans
Act:
". each project will
provide special menus,
where feasible and ap-
propriate, to meet the
particular dietary needs
arising from the health
requirements,
requirements, or
backgrounds of
individuals."
After a review by his legal
staff. Commissioner Benedict
ruled that "the purpose of this
section is to assure that the
particular menus necessary to
serve certain groups of older
persons will be made available
when not to do so would deny
those persons participation in the
nutrition program.
religious
ethnic
eligible
STATE OF
ISRAEL BONDS
BOUGHTAND SOLD
Invest in
Israel Securities
WE'RE SPECIALISTS IN
ISRAEL SECURITIES.

TRANSACTIONS DAILY VIA TELEX
TO ISRAEL STOCK EXCHANGE.
Leumi
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18 East 48th Street
New York. NY 10017
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Corporation Toll Free (800)221 -4838
But if our suffering will not
force every one of you to rush to
help us, then it is in vain.
We are idealists. We do believe
that our suffering is not for
nothing And this belief saves us
from despair at the most difficult
moments of our imprisonment. I
so want to believe in my lucky
stars. I so want to believe that
some time I will rise up the board
of an El Al aircraft and my
suffering and tears will remain in
my memory only and my heart
will be full of triumph and vic-
tory. And God grant it will
happen soon!
How you can help Ida Nudel:
Please write her a letter of en-
couragement, now and through-
out the summer.
Ida Nudel,
Muzhakoi Obshcbezhitic,
Dereunya Krivoeheino,
Tomskaya Oblast 63600
RSFSR, U.S.S.R.
I
country. I'm fortunate that by
my advice and by my act I was
lucky to diminish suffering of
many Jews and helped them to
avoid a conflict with the punitive
system of KGB. I'm fortunate
that during all these years I was
helping Prisoners of Zion, those
who were chosen to cut the way
to Israel, by the price of their own
freedom. I was helping them to
keep spirit and survive in the hell
which you cannot imagine. I do
know that I must pay for this
fortune in full.
No matter how I am tormented
by the chastizers or after I cried
out in weakness, loneliness and
seeming senselessness of my
present life, I do not regret and I
do not renounce any of my ac-
tions.
Dr. Morton Malavsky, left, recently presented a Scroll of Honor to the
Jewish newspaper, the Forward, for its uninterrupted 82 years of
publication. Receiving the scroll was editor and publisher Simon
Weber, second from left. As chairman of the Broward Council of
Histadrut, Dr. Malavsky presented a plaque to Nobel Prize winner
Isaac Bashevis Singer, third from left. At right is Dr. Sol Stein,
national president of the Israel Histadrut Foundation. Some 1,500
attended the event at the Fontainebleau Hilton in Miami Beach.
MASTECTOMY
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in our Knoche-Masleclomy Salons:
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Wed, June 6 3:00 p.m.
Holiday Inn Miami Beach
22nd at Collins Ave.
Fri.,June8-3:00 p.m.
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1133 Normandy Drive/674-6563
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NORTH MIAMI IEACH
633 N.E. 167th Street/659-9900
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CORAL GARLES
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JACK D GORDON Presioenl ARTHUR H COURSHON. Chairman of In. Bowd
n


ay, June 1,1979
The Jewiak Floridian andShofar ofGreeter Hollywood
Page 11
fipotftgltf.
by ^peteflfe
tKoenfg
During the month of May it seems that almost every
Jewish person in Hollywood receives an award. The rest often
think they are really deserving of one. This month was no ex-
eption.
At a crowded City Commission meeting Bobbe Schlesinger
vas receiving the Citizens Service Award for exemplary
dedication and involvement in the civic affairs of Hollywood.
Suddenly, in the room there was the hum of a pitch pipe, and the
lusical Messengers, Audrey Efros and Dorothy Kushner burst
[>ut singing "Here is a gal who is Hollywood's pal; for her city
he toils endlessly ..." This was Bobbe's surprise birthday
eting from attorney husband, Sheldon Schlesinger. The
nesting was packed with local bar owners contesting the 2 a.m.
closing ordinance. When the male recipient of the Citizens
ervice Award, Mike Marinelli, was announced, Commissioner
Held Grossman led the audience in a sing-along of "For He's a
lolly Good Fellow."
I was seated with Ben and Lee Rosenberg of Emerald Hills
lit the South Broward Federation awards breakfast. Campaign
Chairman Ben Salter gave recognition to the many dedicated
vorkers. Moses Hornstein was given special honor for his
[leadership in planning the Federation building. Seated at the
pnd of the long dais was 11-year-old Jeff Newman, son of Ted
and President Joyce Newman. He was more interested in a
losquito bite that he had scratched too hard. Luckily he was
eated next to Metropolitan Division Chairman and pediatrician
r. Bob Fit tell.
At the 36th annual meeting Jeff was again in attendance to
his mom installed for a second term as president. The
tiairman of the day, Dr. Bob Fittell. remarked that Joyce is the
jest-looking president we have ever had'. (She is the first woman
president.) Jeff was busy this time taking snapshots of his
lother. The camera must have been his gift for the occassion.
Dr. Howard Ban-on was the recipient of the Hy and Belle
chlafer Young Leadership Award. Wife Judee and their little
(daughter looked on proudly. Jack Saltzman was honored for his
[participation in completing the Federation building which now
[becomes the central address of the Jewish community. Wife
[Marge shared this honor.
Sylvia Abram, with her children seated in the front row,
[attorney husband Stan Abram, mother Betty Oppenheimer, and
[with in-laws Judge Morton and Gladys Abram present, received
the June Gordon Young Leadership Award of the Women's
{Division.
Lisa Stein, daughter of Barbara and Elliot Stein, was given
[special recognition. Lisa, one of 5,000 contestants, had entered
[the essay contest celebrating the 40 years of the UJ A. Her out-
I standing composition, "The Unifying Force of the Jewish
1 People," qualified her to become a national winner. Among the
[crowd were long-time Federation leaders Abe Halpern, Frances
I Briefer, and Sol Entin.
The Women's Division held a special awards and in-
stallation brunch at Emerald Hills Country Club. The personal
[warmth and good wishes of President Esther Gordon and
I Campaign Chairperson Delia Rosenberg accompanied the
[campaign workers awards. The Volunteer Service Award was
presented by Gloria Hess to Lillian Bass of Hillcrest. Tena and
Ann Solomon also volunteered hours of service assisting with
| phone calls and mailings. Sara Ottenstein is the table seating
maiven. Bobbie Levin had written in beautiful calligraphy over
| 2,000 names on all the award certificates.
All of the award winners are certainly great people and a
credit to our community.
THE FAMILY JACOBS'
9 26th S COLLINS
MIAMI BEACH, FLA. 33139
JULY 4TH WEEKEND
JUNE29-JULY4
$89
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SOCIAL PROGRAMS
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INDIVIDUAL DIET CATERING
2 MEALS DAILY. 3 MEAL SHAMOS
RESIDENT MASHGIACH
SYNAGOGUE SERVICES
FREE PARKING
8 (Ml nights
Mr person dbl. occ.
2 meals d*iiy'3 Sat
531-5721
Wtlcpmm Gift. Nightly Entertainment
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1000 Persian and Oriental rugs
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Call 24 Hours 856-3052
Please telephone us Immediatelythis oiler
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AT THE CORNER OF S.W. 27th AVE. MIAMI
BOUGHT SOLD TRADED

Esther and Allen Gordon will celebrate the graduation of
their daughter Robin from the University of Florida.
Jo Ann and Sherman Kate visited Richmond, Vs., to attend
commencement exercises of daughter Susie at the. Virginia
Commonwealth University. They also visited daughter and son-
in-law Cindy and Jamea Brooks. Jo Ann celebrated Mother's
Day with both of her daughters.
Congratulations to Dr. Herb and Nancy Brizel on the
graduation of son David from Northwestern. David plans to
attend medical school.
Welcome home Judy and Dr. Bob Cornfeld from a trip to
India and Marion and Bob Wolfson from their first vacation in
Europe.
Best wishes to Dr. Meron and Marian Levitate on the Bar
Mitzvah of Mark.
Dr. Joel Schneider has completed a one-year term as
president of the Greater Miami Radiological Society.
Mazel Tov to Hannah and Harry Schorr on the birth of
their grandson Brian Adam. Son Warren and wife Ellen live in
New Jersey and are proud parents of another little son, Eric.
Hannah and Harry's lovely daughter Caryn also attended the
bris of her new nephew.
Jim (James Fox) and Barbara Miller have been regular TV
watchers on Sunday mornings. Their talented son Charles is a
panelist reviewing movies on the ABC program "Kids World."
All you "young" folks be sure to tune in at 10:30 a.m.
Where would you go after traveling around the world in 90
days? To Monte Carlo! That is exactly what Lucille and Mel
Baer did. Momma and Poppa Baer, as they are affectionately
called, from the Baer's and Grosse Pointe Furniture Stores,
cruised through the Panama Canal to Mexico, beautiful India,
Japan, primitive China, Egypt, etc., etc. They were in Egypt at
the time of the signing of the Peace Treaty. Mel described the
excitement of the people who even displayed the Star of David
at a huge fireworks celebration on the momentous day.
Unfortunately, the following editbns of Egyptian newspapers
were again anti-Israel. The Baers concluded their fantastic
cruise here at Port Everglades.
Jonny Schwartz, son of attorney Joseph and Benita Sch-
wartz, brother of Amy, celebrated his Bar Mitzvah in a very big
way. Even his voice is trong and powerful. The congregants at
Temple Beth Shalom were buzzing with praise about bis out-
standing performance.
A garden luncheon honoring Jonny was held at the elegant
home of Bob and A viva Baer. It's nice to be in the furniture
business; Fang only brought home old contracts. Thanks to
Stan and Bonnie Kowitt, we found our way. We chatted with Dr.
Morton and Louise Diamond, Howard and Merry Liff, Ed and
Mary Gottlieb.
The evening was a gala simcha. Mel and Carol ZoUer, Dr.
David and Shelly Stone, State Rep. Larry and Sheila Smith
enjoyed the dancing. Joy Glasel sang "Oh Johnny" in true
Bonnie Baker style, and Rabbi Morton Malavsky entertained
everyone with "Besame Mucho" sung in Hebrew, Spanish and
English. You must see Joe and beautiful Benita dance the disco!
Fang did me a favor and danced one foxtrot. Dr. Howard and
Drazia Berman inquired if I really call him Fang.
Best wishes to the Schwartz family.

Bar
Mitzvah
Lieberman
DAREN LIEBERMAN
Daren Lance Lieberman, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Mitchell Lieber-
man, celebrated his Bar Mitzvah,
Saturday, May 26, at Temple
Adath Yeshurun in North Miami
Beach. Rabbi Harold Richter,
chaplain of the Jewish Federation
of South Broward, officiated at
the service.
Daren, a seventh grader at
Highland Oaks Junior High
School, chanted a portion of the
haftorah.
Hadassah
Installs Officers
The Hollywood Chapter of
Hadassah held its annual instal-
lation at Valle's, Hallandale, on
May 22. The installing officer
was Mrs. Maxwell Weisberg, a
member of the National
Organization Department. Mrs.
Weisberg served as president of
the Florida Region of Hadassah
from 1973 to 1976.
Leona Brauser was installed as
chapter president for the second
year, and the following women
will serve on the Executive
Board: Jae Ruderman, education
vice president; Evelyn Wilpon,
fund-raising vice president;
Anita Yorks, membership vice
president; Ann Hurwitz,
program vice president; Sophie
Taylor, treasurer; Minnie
Robinson, financial secretary;
and Frances Vizenthal, corres-
ponding secretary.
Rabbi Harold Richter, singer
and guitarist, entertained after
the installation ceremony.
The Hollywwod Chapter has
2,600 members and nine groups.
The chapter has just completed a
successful fund-raising year in
which they oversubscribed their
national quotas by 20 percent.
v \ *
o O <1 *> O s* *
For over 125
tasty suggestions,
send for our new cook-
book ," Beyond Chicken Soup".
In it, you'll find everything from
traditional favorites to delicious new food
ideas. There's even a special section on major
Jewish holidays, with appropriate menu sug-
gestions for their celebration.
To get your copy, send 75< plus the label from a
32 oz. jar of Hellmann's*or Best Foods*Rel
Mayonnaise (or $1.00 without the label), along
with your name and address to: "Beyond
Chicken Soup",Dept. BCS-M,Box 307,Coventry,
CT 06238, or use this convenient coupon.
-


r? -;j... W_..
Page 12
The Jewish Floridian and Shofdr of Greater Hollywood
Friday, June 1,1979
Claire Tolins Heads
Fairways Hadassah
Preparing for the symbolic turning of the earth during official groundbreaking ceremonies by Riverside
Memorial Chapels for Broward County's newest and largest Jewish funeral chapel were (from left) Cantor
Maurice Neu of Temple Beth Israel, Sunrise; Rabbi Emanuel Shenk; Rabbi Bernard Shoter of Temple in
the-Pines; Rabbi Milton Schlinsky of Sharon Gardens; Riverside executive vice president Alfred Golden;
Rabbi Philip Labowitz of Temple Beth Israel and president of the North Broward Rabbinical Association;
Rabbi Seymour Friedman, executive director of the United Synagogue of America; Rabbi Sheldon Han-
oi Plantation Jewish Center; Rabbi Paul Katz of Temple Sinai, Hollywood; and Rabbi Albert Troy of
Sunrise Jewish Center.
Riverside Memorial Chapels
To Open West Broward Facility
The new Tamarac facility has
been designed to satisfy every
aspect of the Jewish funeral
tradition, and the Orthodox
ritual, when requested, will be
strictly observed, according to
Arthur Grossberg, F.D., vice
president in charge of Riverside's
Broward operations. He added
that the new chapel will have a
mikveh for the ritual washing of
the dead.
Staffing the new Riverside
chapel will be Mark Davis, L.E.,
who will be assisted by Gross-
berg; Leo Hack, vice president
and religious adviser; and Ken-
neth Kay, F.D., vice president in
charge of Dade operations.
This will be the eighth funeral
service location operated in Flor-
ida by Riverside Memorial
Chapels, the largest and one of
the oldest Jewish funeral firms in
the nation, founded in New York
City in 1915 and serving Florida
for more than 40 years. Other
locations are in southwest Miami,
Miami Beach, North Miami
Beach, Hollywood, Sunrise, West
Palm Beach, and five locations in
the metropolitan New York area.
Riverside Memorial Chapels of
Florida has broken ground on
Broward County's newest,
largest and most modern Jewish
funeral chapel, according to
Alfred Golden, executive vice
president of Riverside of Florida.
The West Broward chapel will
be located at Commercial Boule-
vard, just west of NW 66th
Terrace near University Drive,
and will have a seating capacity
of nearly 300 persons. It was
designed by award-winning Coral
Springs architect Morris Simon,
and is scheduled for completion
later this year.
The annual luncheon and
installation of the Fairways
Group of Hadassah was held
recently. President Sadie Marcus
welcomed all members and
guests. Sophie Plager led the
anthems, and the invocation was
delivered by Paula Rashbaum.
Chairperson Rose Brachman
introduced Mrs. Isaac S. Fried1
man, a Hadassah member from
New York, who installed the
following officers for 1979-1980:
president, Claire Tolins; vice
president program, Sylvia
(1 a It on: vice president fund-
raising, Anne Cohen; vice
president membership, Hilda
Anchie; vice president education,
Eva Forsyth; vice president
administrative, Rose Brachman;
treasurer, Dorothy Weinberg;
financial secretary, Estelle
Trager; corresponding secretary,
Sylvia Brown; recording sec-
retary, Dorothy Kremer.
Newly elected president Claire
Tolins, an accredited teacher in
New York City junior high
schools, completed many years of
graduate studies at New York
University and Columbia
University in the fields of human
and community relations.
Her biography includes many
years of activities for Hadassah.
She was co-organizer and
president pro tem of Fairways
Group of Hadassah. Since
coming to Florida in 1968, she
has been involved in community
services in Hallandale.
Among her recent activities
and services are: commissioner of
Hallandale City Council, member
of Human Relations Committee,
president, Citizens League of
Hallandale, co-chairman of 1978-
79 Fairways United Jewish
Appeal Campaign, member of
Friends of Hallandale Library
and member of Common Cause.
A fashion show by Nat Allen
with members modeling was the
feature entertainment. Chet
Savage's "One Man Band" pro-
vided the music. The models were
Sarah Adler, Rose Beaver, Anne
Cohen, Ann Chemow, Marga
Klee. Dorothy Lenz, Fanya
Mishkoff and Min Sirlin.
I
The meeting was concluded
with the singing of "Shalom,
Shalom Hadassah," an original
song composed by one of the
merfibers, Anne Holtzer, led by
Sophie Plager and Chet Savage.
I have tuned pianos for moil of the
worlds great
Steinway A Baldwin Artists.

Pi
iano
Tuning
Repairing
Rebuilding
GORDON LELAND
MEMBER P.T.G.
PHONE: 963-2247
Leo Mindlin
Common Enemy
Continued from Page 4
Keng Piao and was told:
The Chinese and Jewish peo-
ples "have in common more love
for their country than any other
people";
Israel must withdraw trom
"most "of the occupied Arab
territories, a qualification
demonstrating a decided soften-
ing of China's previous position
on a Middle East settlement.
The Soviets responded to this
manifest China-Israel warmup
with commentary on their over-
seas program, Moscow in Arabic,
on Feb. 22 and 23. The London-
based Institute of Jewish Affairs
reports the commentary as
having declared that "Since the
Chinese leaders sought the most
advanced weapons available in
the West they clearly could
not ignore the fact that "60-to-70
per cent' of the American
military-industrial complex was
'supervised by Zionist capital
which is the main support of
Israel.' "
AGAINST THIS backdrop
was a secret meeting reported
near Zurich in June, 1978 be-
tween Israel Defense Minister
Ezer Weizman and Chinese For-
eign Minister M. Huang Hua at
which, it is supposed, the Chinese
official expressed his whole-
hearted approval of Israel's
stance in the Middle East.
What does the future hold?
One fact is that China has a mini-
scule Jewish population. Its
Moslem minority, in contrast,
numbers 40 million. This means
that Peking would not, in the
end, accede to a Middle East
peace treaty that fails to include
a Palestinian solution.
On the other hand, Palestin-
ians or no Palestinians, the peace
accord has strengthened the U.S.
hand in the area and significantly
weakened the Soviets. Further-
more, the PLO itself, once a
China friend, is now a foe, par-
ticularly since its condemnation
of China's invasion of Vietnam.
AS THE Institute points out,
even when China was most
closely associated with the PLO,
"she never formally endorsed
that organization's charter. Nor
have the Chinese ever challenged
Israel's right to statehood, and in
1975 they expressed doubt on the
feasibility of the return of the
Palestinian refugees to their
homes."
In the end, two things in
addition favor a China-Israel
accord: an insatiable Soviet
appetite for power, which the
Chinese are bent on controlling.
And then there is Israel's tech-
nology which, in less strategic
areas, Israel is more likely to
share with the Chinese without
the strings that the U.S. would
surely attach to it.
For a China-Israel accord, the
future looks better than ever.
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M t
lay. June 1,1979
' .' '....,'
77k Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 13
CAJE Evaluates Special
Education Project
*%, --ae-
MM
The Central Agency for Jewish
lucation is evaluating the
tial stages of its Learning Dis-
"ity Program. The Special
lucation Pilot Project for
ling disabled Jewish children
;an in January and generated
ly positive results, according
Dr. Deborah Lerer, special
jcation director.
["Sensitivity to the child with
irning differences was
lightened," she said. "The
jdent within the normal range
[intelligence whose learning and
^haviorial styles are different
Dm those of the majority of
(nldrvn. is finally being recog-
Eed as needing academic and
social support that he can handle.
Parents of learning disabled
children are often uncomfortable
and fearful about sending their
children to Religious School. The
children have enough of a dif-
ficult time functioning
adequately in their secular
studies during the day.
"THE STUDENTS cannot
perform on a level commensurate
with the rest of the religious
school class," she added, "and
consequently become
academically deficient,
emotionall frustrated and
behaviorally unmanageable.
Jewish education seems an
impossibility. Studies have
indicated that these children and
their families became unaffiliated
with temple life, since they could
not comfortably participate in
the educational aspect of the
synagogue."
These children were the focus
of the pilot project, and a design
was created to establish three
self-contained and three resource
classes to accommodate both the
affiliated and non-affiliated
Jewish children with learning dif-
ferences. The agency would like
to expand this program in
September.
The Special Education Project
took several years to become a
reality, and there still are many
difficulties to iron out, according
The Central Agency for Jewish Education has initiated pilot learning
disability programs to accommodate children experience learning
problems in the classroom in the areas of perceptual, motor and social
development. Dr. Deborah Lerer is special education director.
ORT Reception Planned in Hollywood
(Members and friends of the
lerican ORT Federation will
Jther in the Hollywood home of
and Mrs. Philip R. Gould
ednesday, June 13, at 7:30
for a reception and cocktail
|rty in honor of ORT as it
gins its 100th year of providing
)nomic rehabilitation through
cational training to impover-
ied Jews.
: The gathering also will mark
he formal induction of the
lolly wood-Hallandale Chapter of
IRT as a full-fledged member of
he American ORT Federation,
jhich is known also as "Men's
IRT."
The chapter, newest in Men's
>RT which now numbers over
Mollie and Jack Bockol
Jack, Mollie Bockol
Wed 50 Years
Mr. and Mrs. Jack L. (Mollie)
| Bockol will be celebrating their
50th wedding anniversary on
I June 2 at the Meadow land
[Country Club in Blue Bell, Pa., at
reception given by their
[children, Mr. and Mrs. Bernard
Wyman of Lafayette Hills, and
Dr. and Mrs. Joel M. Bockol of
Meadowbrook, Pa.
Mr. and Mrs. Bockol reside in
Galahad South in Hollywood.
Bockol was chairman of the
Galahad South effort of the 1979
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund campaign for
the Jewish Federation of South
B reward.
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the first to be inducted into the
American ORT Federation since
establishment of its Florida state
organization this past November.
Alvin L. Gray, a Cleveland,
Ohio, lawyer who is a vice presi-
dent of the ORT Federation and
chairman of its National
Organization Committee, will
officiate and be the principal
speaker. Joining him will be John
I. Moss of Lake Worth, chairman
of ORT's Florida Region.
to Dr. Lerer. "However, the most
significant result of the project is
the awareness and recognition of
special education needs of Jewish
children that should be the
responsibility of our day and
religious schools. Once the
schools and communities
acknowledge the existence of
these children, then finding
appropriate placement and
services for them will be so much
easier. Involvement in Jewish
education is what builds the
backbone for Judaism. Even
more important, a feeling of
belonging and being part of an
involved Jewish group is
precisely what all Jewish children
need."
For further information,
contact Dr. Lerer, Jewish special
education director, Central
Agency for Jewish Education,
4200 Biscayne Boulevard, Miami
33137.
Alvin Gray
100 units coast-to-coast is
headed by Dr. Steven Gurland of
Hollywood as president. Serving
with him are Dr. Paul Simon, vice
president; Dr. Shelton Levin,
secretary; and Mark S. Sham/.is,
treasurer.
The officers and a 15-member
board of directors were named
earlier this month. The chapter is
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Page 14
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, June 1,1979
At Mid-Coast Conference
Officials Congratulate Hadassah,
Telegrams of warm wishes and
congratulations were sent by
Florida Gov. Bob Graham and
United States Senators Lawton
Chiles and Richard Stone during
the first annual conference of the
Florida Mid-Coast Region of
Hadassah at the Diplomat Hotel
in Hollywood.
The telegrams were received by
Esther Cannon, president of the
region, during the banquet at the
conference and were read by
Adeline Moll, conference chair-
man, to a capacity audience.
A t Stake
Gov. Graham wrote: "As
governor, I am pleased to wel-
come the first annual conference
of the Florida Mid-Coast Region
of Hadassah. May your sessions
be both enjoyable and productive
as you plan for the coming year.
Sen. Chiles wired: "... my
very best wishes for your con-
tinued success on behalf of those
who rely upon your assistance
and support. I hope the Florida
Mid-Coast Region Hadassah will
not hesitate to let me know if I
may in some way assist you in
your efforts."
And from Sen. Stone: "... I
am very much aware of the many
contributions which Hadassah
has rendered to the Jewish com-
munity and trust you will use
this occasion to offer my personal
commendation."
A fourth telegram was received
from Bernice Tannenbaum, Na-
tional Hadassah president which
read in part: "... These times
demand the best we have to give;
we know Hadassah and Israel
can continue to count upon the
dedicated leaders of the Florida
Mid-Coast Region."
The Very Existence of Israel'
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Israeli Minister of Justice
Shmuel Tamir cautioned Ameri-
can Jewish community leaders
that "the security of Israel, the
very existence of Israel" are at
stake in the next phase of the
K gy pt i an- Israeli- American
negotiations opening in El Ariah
May 26. He spoke .at a dinner
meeting of the American-Israel
Public Affairs Committee.
Alluding to Israel's determina-
tion to maintain its view of
autonomy for the West Bank,
Tamir said "as highly im-
portant" as the Sinai is "Samaria
and Judaea are intertwined in the
tiny piece of geography" that is
Israel.
Israel "for the goal of peace,
has shown a global viewpoint and
understanding of the free world's
needs," he said, in its peace pro-
posals.
POINTING TO anti Israel
statements from Syria, the
terrorist Palestine Liberation
Organization and even Egypt in
recent days, Tamir said, "We in
our generation learned to trust
the threats of dictators and the
noises and voices of totalitarian
regimes because they are true.
Hitler lived up to fulfillment of
every threat."
The more than 1,000 men and
women at the dinner meeting at
the Capital Hilton Hotel broke
into applause when Tamir said
that Jerusalem is open for Jews,
Moslems and Christians for "the
first time in 2,000 years" and
"this is the way it will remain."
Tamir, who met here with
Secretary of State Cyrus Vance
and Special Ambassador Robert
Strauss who is heading the U.S.
delegation to the autonomy talks,
left later to address two United
Jewish Appeal functions in Tor-
onto.
President Carter sent greetings
to the AIPAC conference dinner.
Among the guests were Presi-
dential political advisor Hamil-
ton Jordan, Presidentis' con-
sultant Edward Sanders, Assis-
tant Secretary of State for Near
East and South Asian Affairs
Harold Saunders, White House
Congressional liaison Frank
Moore and two score of Senators
SEN. ALAN Cranston Calif.), the second ranking leader
of the Senate's Democratic
majority, and Robert Packwood
(R., Ore.),j?receded Tamir in the
peaking program. Referring to
the impending Carter-Brezhnev
conference in mid-June in Vienna,
Cranston indicated that because
of the second SALT agreement,
the Soviet Union "won't actively
subvert" the Egyptian-Israeli
treaty and that the Soviet Union
has ehown "restraint" on de-
velopments in Iran.
"The promise of the Jackson -
stantially recognized," Cranston
said, regarding increased Soviet
Jewish emigration. "That does
not mean it should be repealed or
amended," he said, but that
"compliance" with the trade law
"has been achieved." He ex-
pressed hope that "much more
comes out" of the summit con-
ference than the SALT agree-
ment.
Packwood aroused storms of
applause in his series of attacks
on the Carter Administration's
Middle East policy. With
Saunders and top White House
officials sitting nearby, he
pointed out that "at a time when
we should be strengthening
Israel, Harold Saunders was
telling the Arabs on the West
Bank 'hold on' we will get
Israel out of the West Bank like
we did in Sinai."
"One* g oi hr Into No 10 we'll hava to do aomatMng about kaapJng har out of tha
club!" The Argus
What the Pope Really Said
By LISA PALMIERI BILLIG
ROME (JTA) When Msgr. Hilarion
Capucci made a bravado declaration in an interview
after his Papal audience May 8 to the effect that the
Pope, "who fought in his country (Poland) against
the Nazis," had "understood" Capucci's "problem,"
he omitted the Pope's reply in their private audience.
ACCORDING TO reliable sources, when
Capucci told Pope John Paul II, "I defended my
people just as you did yours in Poland," the Pope
raised his finger at him and said, "In Poland we
defended morality without engaging in politics
whereas you engaged in politics without taking
morality into account."
While there has been "no comment" by the
Vatican on Capucci's statements, informed sources
reveal he is being watched very closely because of the
Vatican's honor in holding to its agreement with
Israel at the time of Capucci's release in 1977. He was
freed on condition that he would not engage in
politics or return to the Middle East.
HANS E. R. COHN, M.D.
DIPLOMAT. AMERICAN BOARD OF PEDIATRICS
IS PLEASED TO ANNOUNCE THE ASSOCIATION WITH
SILVIA K. COHN, M.D.
FAMILY MEDICINE
FOR THE PRACTICE OF PEDIATRICS AND FAMILY MEDICINE
AT
2301 MEDICAL DENTAL BUILDING
2301 N. UNIVERSITY DRIVE
SUITE 107
PEMBROKE PINES. FLORIDA 33024
OFFICE HOURS:
BY APPOINTMENT
TELEPHONE:
966-5700
Israel Hospital Opens
Lauderdale Office
A-
Shaare Zedek Hospital of Jeru-
salem has announced the opening
of a mid-Florida regional office in
Fort Lauderdale, according to an
announcement by Sidney L.
Olson, regional vice president.
Henry Tuchman has been named
to head the operation which will
be located at 3101 North Federal
Highway.
Tuchman, formerly Quebec
director of the Jewish National
Fund and the Israel Bonds
Organization, is a graduate of
New York University.
Shaare Zedek, Jerusalem's 102-
year old hospital is completing
the construction of its new 500-
bed facility in Bayit Vegan, a
suburb of Jerusalem. The new
Medical Center was dedicated
last November and will be open
for patients this year. The $50
million, 10-buikiing complex
incorporates the latest in medical
technology. It replaces a 75-year-
old structure which is located in
the heart of the city.
Almost 100 Floridians and
members of the Southeast Region
of the American Committee for
Shaare Zedek attended the
dedication ceremonies. Several
facilities at the new center have
been made possible by members
of the region.
The American Committee for
Shaare Zedek Hospital in Jeru-
salem maintains offices in Miami,
New York and in the principal
cities of the United States and in
most European countries.
t

Rabbi Richter to
Conduct 'Growth Group9
Rabbi Harold Richter will
conduct a "Growth Group"
program starting at 7:30 p.m.,
June 5 at the Multi- Purpose Rec-
reation Center, 2030 Polk St.
Men and women age 20 and up
are invited to participate.
Discussions cover improving
the quality of relationships and
communication; learning to live
more leisurely and enjoying life
more; human sexuality; the art
of joyful solitude; techniques for
relaxation; dealing with difficult
feelings and closing doors on by-
gone relationships.
Rabbi Richter is chaplain of
the Jewish Federation of South
Broward. He is on the staff of
South Florida State Hospital,
director of Community Coun-
seling Center, president of South
Florida Chaplains Association
and vice president of Florida
Chaplains Association. He is a
member of the advisory board at
Biscayne Medical Center and
Hospice of Broward County.
His degrees were earned at
University of Miami, Goddard
College, Mesifta Talmudical
Seminary, Jewish Theological
Seminary and Workshop
Institute of Living and Learning,
N.Y.
C
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}, June 1,1979
The Jewish tloridian and Shofar of Greater Holly wood
Page 16
o Anti-Semitism
Soviets Introduce the China Factor
ISHINGTON The Soviet
has given a "potentially
er edge" to its virulent
ionism by adding the
Factor/' Dr. William
a specialist on Soviet
\, charges.
la report to B'nai B'rith
ational, Dr. Korey, the
zation's director of inter-
al policy research, declares
the coupling of the
lin's "unceasing anti-
It propaganda assault,
incorporates every anti-
|c canard," with its media
against China "only
is the anxiety of a Soviet
l community."
KOREY says the "China
" was introduced in 1971
Etdimir Begun, the Soviet
|'s Julius Streicher. Writing
Minsk journal, Belarus,
cited U.S. Secretary of
|Henry Kissinger's contacts
hint'se Communist Party
Mao Tse-tung and warned
hey were being made under
inner of the "six-cornered
f David."
Because of the publication's
relative obscurity, the "China
Factor" did not gain much
prominence until this year, Dr.
Korey says. "Since January, the
'China Factor' has been in-
cessantly repeated and has
become a central element of the
Soviets' anti-Zionist campaign,"
he asserts.
The opening shot was fired by
Toss on Jan. 8. In an English-
language radio broadcast, Toss
declared that China was
preparing to establish diplomatic
relations with Israel, an act
which would demonstrate
"Maoist double-dealing in the
Arab East."
IN AN Arab-language broad-
cast the same day, Radio Moscow
reported that "Peking supports
Israel's demands for annexing
the West Bank, Gaza and the
Golan Heights."
Two weeks later, Dr. Korey
says, the Ukrainian Communist
Youth organ, Komsomolskoye
znamia, claimed that China and
Zionism were intimately linked
by two forces "inherent" in their
ideologies: racism and
domination.
The publication quoted
Chinese Deputy Premier Keng
Piao as having said, "What the
Chinese and the Jewish people
have in common is the fact that
their love for their country is
stronger than that of any other
people" and contended that this
constituted "open racism."
Peking was also accused of
"nurturing plans for world
hegemony" while Israel was
charged with "trying to dictate
its will to the neighboring
countries," Dr. Korey reports.
THE SOVIET publication said
that because the Chinese were
trying to establish close ties with
the United States an issue
placed on the agenda of the U.S.
Congress it was inevitable
that Peking would seek "to
assure for itself the support of the
influential pro-Israeli lobby."
Dr. Korey reports that Pravda
put the issue in the spotlight on
Jan. 25. In a leading article, one
of the Soviet Union's principal
anti-Semitic ideologists, Vladimir
Bnlshakov, contended that China
was preparing to "normalize"
relations with Israel and that the
United States was "actively sup-
porting these steps" by en-
couraging international Zionism.
He described Zionism as "one of
the shock troops of U.S.
perialism."
un-
BBS
'<
888
Cabinet Approves
Autonomy Plan;
Weizman at Talks
**:
W-
y-y.
:::
Religious
Directory
NORTH BROWARD
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL. 7100 W Oak-
land Park Blvd. Conservative. Rabbi
Phillip A. Labowltz. Cantor Maurice
A.Neu. ^
')
TEMPLE BETH ORR. 2151
Drlvt. Reform (44)
Riverside
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
The Cabinet Monday approved
Prime Minister Begin's
autonomy proposal, but decided
that it would not be submitted to
the Egyptians as a formal Israeli
position at this stage.
Ask Abe
By Abe Halpero
Addenda: Regarding the question submit tea
Sylvia Leder of Hallandale, "How and when
the custom of the Siyyum start?" (Ask Abe,
irish Floridian and Shofar, May 18, 1979, page
As I stated in my answer, Siyyum is a Hebrew
Vd meaning conclusion, end or termination. It
11 In designation for celebrations held on certain
casions. One of these celebrations is a Siyyum
{er Torah, a consecration ceremony held at the
iclusion of the writing of a new Torah Scroll.
The idea that the Torah is the source of life of
Jewish people is expressed in many Rabbinic
Irables and homilies, but particularly in the
|urgical blessing recited by the person called to
' synagogue reading of the Pentateuch.
\SIMULTANEOUSLY with the publication of
above column, by coincidence my attention
k called to the 1564 Sifre Torah, sacred Scrolls
tiich were brought to the Westminster
fnagogue on Feb. 7, 1964. These Scrolls had
en gathered together in Prague, from the
fsolated synagogues of Bohemia and Moravia,
the Nazi official in charge of the Czech "Pro-
ctorate." Much more synagogue booty, books,
ctures, embroidered vestments, and ceremonial
Ejects of silver and gold, were similarly collected
the Nazis, and many of these articles are now
the State Jewish Museum in Prague. The
trolls themselves lay piled in the disuses Michle
fnagogue for more than 20 years.
[ An English donor made possible their transfer
om Prague to the Westminster Synagogue in
Bndon. A memorial committee of the Synagogue
as organized. Rabbi Harold F. Reinhart of
festminster Synagogue gave his devoted at-
trition to every aspect of the care and dis-
pbution of the Scrolls from the moment of their
rival until his death in 1969. The committee
kntinues the task to this day.
[In October 1977, Miriam and Isidore Herman
Hallandale attended a Bat Mitzvah of their
kanddaughter Karen. The Bat Mitzvah was in
)e home of their children and was conducted by
alibi Mark Golub of Connecticut. The Sefer
brah he used for the service was one of these
Icred Scrolls which he had obtained.
[SINCE THEN their children and many of their
ends organized a Chavurat Divrei Torah (the
lebrew name of the formal religious
rganization) and proceeded to secure another one
j these sacred Scrolls for their use.
I The Hermans provided me with two pamphlets
prtaining to these Scrolls. I wish to share this
(citing story with the readers of this column.
| An article written by Rabbi Reinhart appeared
the 1964 edition of Common Ground, the
irterty journal of Christiana and Jaws. It was
printed in July 1976. Following are a few brief
paragraphs:
"THE PRIMARY object of the present study
is to separate the Scrolls into those in good
condition, those beyond repair, and those which
can be made right with greater of less effort. It is
proposed that, when this study is completed and
the results assembled, a certain number of the
Scrolls will be distributed. Hundreds of requests
for them have come to the synagogue from every
quarter of the globe. It is the desire of the donor
that some be kept at Westminster Synagogue as
a permanent memorial, and some of special
historic interest may be given to museums. But
the great majority of those which are, or can be
made, good will be allotted to synagogues in
Britain and in lands abroad, wherever, in the
judgment of the Committee, the need is greatest
to find their places in the sacred Arks, to live
and breathe again.
"Meanwhile, the Scrolls lie in their appointed
places in their Westminster 'waiting rooms,'
where hundreds of visitors have viewed them,
most people leaving the scene overwhelmed with
emotion. A Christian Czech was awe-stricken and
shaken as he gazed upon what seemed to him
'hundreds of corpses in transparent shrouds,' and
as he counted over the synagogues from which
the Scrolls had come and which he had known,
and as he brought to mind his 'small Jewish
school-mates, later friends, who must have looked
with religious fervor on these Scrolls. And yet
this same visitor, becoming more calm, saw 'a
mountain of dead books, spiritual bodies so to
speak, and yet a mountain glowing with the life of
revelation, law, promise.'
"A Jew from Jerusalem, standing before the
Scrolls, seemed to hear 'the wailing of the Jews
being led to the slaughter. The cry of the hun-
dreds of communities, ravaged and slain, echoed
in my ears.'
"SUCH SENTIMENTS were expressed again
and again by scores of visitors, English and
foreign, Jewish and non-Jewish. Perhaps the
most eloquent of the countless comments I have
heard was the simple word of a gentle Christian
lady, spoken when reference was made to her own
personal pains, which are such as to break most
stout hearts: 'It is a matter infinitely small when
I think of these Scrolls."
Some of these Scrolls are still available.
Anyone interested should write to Memorial
Scrolls Committee, Westminster Synagogue,
Rutland Gardens, London, England SW 7 1BX
Editor's note:
Please Bead all questions to:
ASK ABE
c/ o Jewish Federation of Sewth Broward
2719 Hollywood Blvd.
Houywafld, Florida 33020
In this way, it seemed to
observers, the differences be-
tween Begin and the majority on
the one hand and Defense
Minister Ezer Weizman and
Foreign Minister Moshe Dayan
and Yigael Yadin on the other
were to a certain extent
resolved. Dayan, Weizman and
Yadin had opposed the sub-
mission of a hardline and detailed
plan to the Egyptians at the
outset of the negotiations.
THE PROPOSALS as ap-
proved Monday will therefore be
"guidelines" for the negotiating
team.
In light of this arrangement,
and of Prime Minister Begin's
personal request to them,
Weizman and Dayan withdrew!
their requests not to participate
in the negotiations.
They will attend when the first
round of the autonomy talks
opens at Beersheba on Friday.
The plan as finalized Monday
contains 20 points, but sources
said the 20 encompassed all the
22 submitted by the Prime
Minister. There had been some
stylistic editing but no
alterations of substance.
CABINET Secretary Arye
Naor revealed that the vote on
two of the points had been by 11
to 4 majprity. The speculation
was that the two controversial
points were the declaration that
Israel will claim sovereignty over
the West Bank and Gaza in five
years' time, and the proposal
detailing Israel's demand to
retain control over public and
uncultivated lands on the West
Bank.
ICANDLELIGHTINGi
TIME
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER. flQt
STtti St. Conservative. Rabbi Israel
Zimmerman. (44 A)
MIRAMAR
ISRAEL TEMPLE. 6920 SW 35th St.
Conservative. Rabbi Paul Piotkin
Cantor Yehudah Hailbraun. (41)
PEMBROKE PINES
TEMPLE BETH EMET. 200 NW
Douglas Rd. Liberal Reform David
Goldstein, ad. dir.
\TEMPLE IN THE PINES. 9730 Sterling
Rd., Hollywood. Conservative. Rabbi
' Bernard I. Shoter.
I PLANTATION
I PLANTATION JEWISH CONGREGA
TION. 400 S. Nob Hill Rd. Rabbi
SheON J.Harr. (4)
RECONSTRUCTIONIST SYNA
GOGUE. 7473 NW 4th St. (49)
HALLANDALE
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER. 416
NE 8th Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Dr.
Carl Klein, Ph.D. Cantor Jacob Dan
ziger.(12)
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
SINAI TEMPLE OF NORTH DADE.
18801 NE 22nd Ave. Reform. Rabbi
Ralph P. Kongsiey. Cantor Irving
Shu Ikes (37)
HOLLYWOOD
BETH AHM TEMPLE. 310 SW 42nd
Ave. Conservative Rabbi Max LanO-
man. (47B)
BETH EL TEMPLE. 1351 S. 14th Ave.
Reform Rabbi Samuel Jaffe. Assis
tant Rabbi Jonathan WolI. (45)
BETH SHALOM TEMPLE. 4601 Arthur
St. Conservative. Rabbi Morton
Malavsky. Cantor Irving Gold. (46)
SINAI TEMPLE. 1201 Johnson St
Conservative. Rabbi Paul M. Katz,
Rabbi Emeritus David Shapiro.
'jCantor Naftaly A. Linkovsky (65)
1.TEMPLE SOLEL. 5100 Sheridan "St
Hollywood. Fla. 33021. Liberal
Reform. Rabbi Robert P. Fratin
Cantor Phyllis Cole. (47Q
YOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD-
FORT LAUDERDALE. 3391 Stirling'
Road. Orthodox. Rabbi Moshe
L Bomzer. (52) .
01
7:48
6 SI VAN-5739

-------------------------------
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Pel6
The Jewish Fbridian and S ho far of Greater Hollywood
Friday, June 1,1979
.
Jewish Federation of South
trnward 36th Annual Meet in
I JtWISH
I Federation
Chairman of the day, Dr. Robert
Pitted
Joyce Newman (left) received a menorah from Somner Kaye on behalf
of the Federation for her efforts during the past year.
Joyce Newman (left) presented Jack SaHzman with a plaque which
recognized his efforts in donating supplies toward the completion of
the Federation office building.
JtWISH
FEDl RATION
Sylvia Abram, recipient of the ?fky ^"V-,- S^T"
June Gordon Youi W,mS t "? **?*" tb*JS* Gf
Wiling officer, Lewi. E. Conn Iship Award. Awjjd ^jljjjj thah mother,
Lisa Stein, one of 10 winners of
the UJA 40th Anniversary Esssy
Contest.
Dr. Howard Barron, recipient of
the Hy and Belle Schlafer Young
Leadership Award.
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