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:
AA00014307:00231

Related Items

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


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Full Text
wJewisli floridian
and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Volume 9 Number 19
Hollywood, Florida Friday, September 21,1979
QFnashochM | Price 35 Cents
Egypt Cancels Direct Flight of UJA Leaders
The first United Jewish Appeal
Prime Minister's Mission
scheduled to fly directly from
Israel to Egypt did not take off.
Instead they flew to Sharm el-
Sheikh, the Israeli town on the
southern tip of the Sinai
peninsula that is to be handed
over to the Egyptians at the end
of the Israeli withdrawal from
Sinai.
"The concern here is how to
: protect shipping once Sharm el-
Sheikh is given up," commented
Nat Sedley, a member of the
South Broward delegation.
The plan for a visit to Egypt
was cancelled by the Egyptians.
They said that at this stage of the
peace process no Israeli planes
should fly directly to Egypt. The
:100 UJA Mission leaders from
ihe United States and Canada
were scheduled to go to Egypt
aboard an Israel Air Force plane
which had taken this route many
limes in the recent past, usually
currying Israeli delegations,
including the journalists covering
ihe Israeli-Egyptian peace talks.
The Mission participants
arrived in Israeli shortly after
they were received by Prime
Minister Menachem Begin in his
office in Jerusalem. He told them
that recognizing the Palestine
Liberation Organization is
tantamount to accepting the
genocide of the Jewish people,
rejected as "superflous" any
United States effort to introduce
a new resolution on Palestinian
rights in the UN Security
Council, and said that tensions
between Blacks and Jews in
America would prove temporary.
Begin also told the UJA
Mission members that Israeli air
and land strikes against terrorist
bases in south Lebanon are
preemptive and have been ef-
fective in deterring terrorist
attacks on Israel. He said that
"If civilians are also hurt in these
strikes, this causes us deep grief
and sorrow." He pointed out that
the terrorists used Lebanon as a
"sortie base" for a Hacks against
Israel and that "we are trying to
hit the terrorist at their bases
prior to their actions."
The Prime Minister's Mission
participants also visited a set-
tlement in the Jordan Rift. "This
strip of land along the Jordan
River that we visited was barren.
The settlements in the
surrounding mountains and hills
consist of Jewish settlements and
Arab villages. The Rift's oc-
cupants are about 48 percent
Arab. The Jewish settlements
comprise about 32 people. The
feeling I got was that this area
was strictly military and not for
farming," explained Sedley.
On the issue of Black-Jewish
tension in the U.S., following the
resignation of Andrew Young as
U.S. Ambassador to the UN,
Begin said this was "a passing
episode." Jews always stand for
civil rights and equality of rights,
he said. He added that whoever
recognizes the so-called PLO is in
effect recognizing genocide, both
as far as the objectives and the
methods are concerned.
Meanwhile, despite the can-
cellation of the UJA flight to
Egypt, the Foreign Ministry
learned that Egypt had officially
notified the International Civil
Aviation Organization about the
termination of the state of war
between the two countries and
waived her long time "ex-
ceptions" regarding Israel in the
international convenant of the
organization.

Eight Seats Are Still Open
For Community Mission

::::
112 of the 120 seats available
for the Jewish Federation of
South Broward's Community
Mission to Israel have been sold,
according to Mission Chairmen,
Mary and Ed Gottlieb.
"The seats have been going
quickly," noted the Gottliebs.
Anyone still interested in
joining us on the Mission should
contact the Federation im-
mediately, while the seats are
still available.
"We have had a full and
successful schedule of parlor
meetings to recruit for our up-
coming Nov. 1 departure to
Israel. We were fortunate to have
such a wonderful group of hosts
and hostesses to help make this
mission the success that it is
going to be," declared the
Gottliebs.
Attendees of the last scheduled parlor meeting for the Nov. 1 to 11
Community Mission to Israel include, seated from left, Allen and
Hazel Greenberg, Lilly and Nathan Ehrlich. Standing from left axe
hosts, Andy and Brenda Greenman, and Linda and Samuel Winn.
Breslau To Lead
Presidents Missison
Joel S. Breslau of Washington,
D.C., has been appointed chair-
man of the second annual Presi-
dent's Mission to Israel, an-
nounced Dr. Norman Atkin,
Presidents Mission chairman for
the Jewish Federation of South
Broward.
Several hund-1
red major Ameri-
can Jewish com-1
munal leaders
and campaign
contributors are ;
expected to par-
ticipate in the|
Oct. 28 to Nov. 2 I
mission, a key
event in the 1980 "
UJA campaign. Brealau
The campaign was launched last
week with the annual Prime Min-
ister's Mission.
In making his announcement,
Dr. Atkin called Breslau one of
the most dynamic young leaders
in the American Jewish com-
munity. "Joel Breslau's leader-
ship of the President's Mission,"
he stated, "assures an effective
mobilization of top-level giving
and commitment for one of the
most crucial campaigns in our
history. His many years of pro-
ductive experience as a com-
munity and national leader make
him an ideal choice for this
critical assignment."
Breslau is a UJA national vice
chairman and has been chairman
of the Overseas Programs
Department for three years.
During his stewardship, the
department has brought record
numbers of people to Israel and
achieved pledge increases beyond
the national average.
See related story on page 9-A.
This notification is in line with
an Egyptian commitment to
cancel all exceptions toward
Israel in international con-
ventions which were made as a
result of the state of war between
the two countries.
Yadin Walks
Out of Hot
Cabinet Meet
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Deputy Prime Minister Yigael
Yadin walked out of the Cabinet
meeting when his colleagues
refused to reconsider a decision
by the ministerial committee on
settlements, while he was in the
United States, to establish four
new Jewish settlements in the
West Bank.
Yadin, who is a member of the
committee, returned later after
an appeal by Prime Minister
Menachem Begin. However, the
Cabinet's action on the decision
was postponed.
YADIN'S DEMOCRATIC
Party feels that no new set-
tlements should be established
while the peace negotiations are
in process. He reportedly charged
that the ministerial committee's
decision violated an earlier
Continued on Page 15
Members of the South Broward delegation to the Prime Minister's
Mission are seated from left, Nat Sedley, Lester Grossman and Dr.
Phil Levin. CJA-IEF campaign chairman. Standing from left are
Herbert D. Katz and Sumner Kaye, Federation executive director. See
related photos on page 10-A
Reflections on
a Family
Mission
By SUSAN And SAUL
SINGER
We have just returned from
our trip to Israel with the first
Family Mission from South
Broward. Although this was our
third visit to Israel and the
"umpteenth" vacation the Singer
family has taken ten together, it
had a very special significance for
all of us.
1 Oh yes, there were new
buildings, progress and
modernization to been seen
everywhere. We saw the usual
tourist highlights as well: the
Dead Sea and Masada, the Wall
and Meah Shearim, the awesome
beauty and piety of Jerusalem
itself and the excitement of Tel
Aviv. Indeed, these are all special
places but not what made this
trip so outstanding.
It was in part the warmth and
camaraderie we discovered
traveling with both old and new
friends; the warmth and
closeness we came to feel toward
one another after so few days
together. These things were
important, but what was most
special to us about this mission,
was that we saw our children
discovering for themselves why
we, feel such a strong com-
mitment to the support of Israel.
THERE WAS the marvelous
group of Israeli BBYO teenagers
who joined our children in
singing Israeli songs for an
evening. Looking at the group,
an outsider couldn't have picked
out which were the Americans.
But unlike our children who
expect to enter college upon
completion of high school, these
students would first have to
serve in the military (three years
for the boys, two for the girls).
There was the afternoon in the
military cemetery after our visit
to Yad Vashem, where we stood
together by graves, all with
identical markers showing the
ages of those who had died in the
wars of '48, '67 and Yom Kippur.
The majority of the ages ap-
Continued on Page 8
Second Shalom Reception
The Women's Division of the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward will hold its second
Shalom Reception of the 1979-80
season at the home of Audrey
and Sam Meline, Saturday, Oct.
6.
The reception is open to
newcomers to the South Broward
Jewish community who are
interested in meeting tneir
Jewish neighbors and becoming
an active part in the growing
South Broward Jewish com-
munity.
Shalom Committee chairman,
Louise Diamond urges all
newcomers who are interested in
attending, to call the Jewish
Federation for complete details.


Page2-A
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater HoUywood_
Prirlav wnlmlr 7 IQTo
Friday, September 21,1979
'Women's Plea for Human Rights' Slated Women's Division Sensitivity Session
"We have started the planning
process for the annual 'Women's
Plea for Human Rights'."
commented "Sam" Sagenkahn
after a recent meeting of the
planning committee.
The annual "Women's Plea for
Human Rights" is a national
event, and is an outgrowth of the
former "Women's Plea for Soviet
Jewry." Last year's annual event
took place at Temple Solel and
featured Congressman Morris
Udall.
"As always, we are looking to
involve all women's,
organizations to make this event
as successful as in past years,"
commented Sam. Last year
nearly 800 people attended the
event.
Letter to Federation
Jewish Federation of South Kro ward
2719 Hollywood Boulevard
Hollywood. Fla. 33020
Gentlemen:
I would like you to know how meaningful the 1979 National
Prime Minister's Mission was for me.
Its activities, in part, included: visiting and chatting with
children of youth aliyah, kibbutzim and their occupants, set-
tlement dwellers including those in the Galilee, Russian im-
migrants, and praying for peace at the Western Wall.
We were thrilled to see some of Israel's military defenses in
action; its army, navy and air force bases.
It was our privilege to dine with and be briefed by Israeli
leaders on the current situation; Prime Minister Menachem
Begin at the Knesset, and at the home of Moshe Dayan,
Minister of Foreign Affairs, and Yitzhak Navon, president of the
State of Israel.
We met with and were further briefed by Ezer Weizman,
Minister of Defense; Professor Yigael Yadin, Deputy Minister;
and Teddy Kollek, Mayor of Jerusalem.
One of the highlights of the trip was a visit to the Museum
of the Diaspora in Tel Aviv. The three story spacious building in
sound and pictures traces the dramatic history of the Jewish
people going back thousands of years. It alone was worth the
price of the entire trip.
I would like to express my sincere thanks to Sumner Kaye.
executive director and Dr. Philip Levin, campaign chairman, for
their efforts in planning and supervising the trip for our group;
and suggest to all Jewish brethren and sisters who might be
interested in visiting Israel to contact the Jewish Federation of
South Broward regarding their Mission trips.
Sincerely yours,
LESTER GROSSMAN
Discussing initial plans for the 1979 "Women's Plea for Human
Rights" are, left to right, Carol Sue Press, president of the South
Broward Region of ORT; Barbara Stein, member of the Soviet Jewry
Committee of the Community Relations Committee of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward; and Sam Sagenkahn, chairperson of the
1979 Women's Plea. The Women's Plea is sponsored by the Soviet
Jewry Committee and convened by South Broward ORT.
organizations are invited to send
The 1979 Plea For Human rwresenUtivH to the next
Rights is tentatively scheduled pfenning meeting which will take
for Sunday, Dec. 2 or Dec. 9, place on Oct. 15 at 10 a.m. at the
depending on the availability of a Jewish Federation of South
speaker. All women's Broward.
B'nai B'rith Women
Prof. Henry Rothblatt, attor-
ney, author and founder of the
Arthritis Medical Center, was to
speak on "Arthritis and Cancer"
at a meeting of Tova Chapter of
B'nai B'rith Women on Thurs-
day, Sept. 20, at 8 p.m. at the
Hollywood Federal Building.
Trips Planned
The Men's Club of Hallandale
Jewish Center is sponsoring the
following: Cruise on the Emerald
Seas, Dec. 17 to 21, and a stay at
the San Carlos Inn Spa and
Warm Mineral Springs, Nov. 17,
IK and 19.
Happy New Year ____
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Menorah Chapels, to preserve the
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Friday, September 21,1979
* Jewish Herkjlan
Page 3-A
I *.
?
/
&
i >
In the Jewish month of Tishr i,
approximately 3800 years ago.an
event took place that had a profound
affect on the conscience of humanity.
It established the principle that
Man alone is responsible for preserving
the gift of freedom granted to him by
God at the Creation.
The experience of the patriarch
Abraham, the father of the Jewish
people, launched a new era of human
understanding. For Abraham's will-
ingness to sacrifice his most cherished
possession, his son Isaac,on behalf of
his faith and ideals,gave man a new
direction and purpose for life.
The Biblical story of Abraham's
triumph, therefore, is not merely an
account of the test of the strength of
one man's convictions and prepared-
ness to act on behalf of what he
believed. It is a test all humanity must
be ready to face. For freedom to live,
develop and worship as one chooses is a
gift not easily acquired,and once
obtained,often requires sacrifice to
maintain.
If humanity is unprepared to meet
its obligations to preserve freedom, it
may ultimately lose it.
Rosh Hashana, the solemn Jewish
New Year, reaffirms the principle
established nearly 4000 years ago, that
Man's destiny to be free liee in his
own hands.
As the Shofar is sounded on Rosh
Hashana, it summons humanity to
unite in the cause of freedom and jus-
tice. It bids mankind to heed the pleas
of all who suffer from oppression and
slavery. It rekindles the spirit of hope
and peace for humanity.
It evokes the day in which Man met
his soul.
It's what makes us Jews.
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p.;^.. C~
Page 4-A
The Jewish Fbridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, September 21,1979
New Year 5740 \
The sunset touches the ancient walls and turns'
them into gold. Another day has passed in
Jerusalem. So has another year. As Jews will hurry
to the Western Wall and synagogues for prayer to
greet the Year 5740, their hopes and wishes will
mingle with apprehension; for Jerusalem, the
Eternal Capital of Israel, is still a bone of contention.
Most nations still deny Israel the right to
exercise its sovereignty over the reunited capital, and
as more Jewish roots appear from under the cen-
turies-old debris, the world becomes more frustrated
rather than more convinced.
As Rosh Hashanah comes upon us, for the
Israeli it is his country's expulsion from UNESCO as
a punishment for "altering the character of
Jerusalem" with which he must reckon. No other
people is denied the recognition of its nationhood or
of its capital city as is Israel in the halls of the United
Nations.
Here, in America, the Outgoing Year for the
Jewish community was inextricably entwined with
the fate of Israel's future. The growing cancer of
petrodiplomacy has shifted our own nation's balance
of interest toward Arab pressures with respect to
Israel. And, indeed, on the eve of Rosh Hashanah, it
seemed clear that the United States has embarked
upon an equally inextricable course of recognizing
the Palestinian cause, whether or not the PLO alters
its chartered policy of extermination for Israel.
The resignation of Andrew Young as U.S.
Ambassador to the United Nations was triggered by
this new American petropolicy, which thus far is
schizophrenic in its course. On the one hand, Pales-
tinian recognition is in the offing; on the other,
Young was forced to resign because he covertly held
meetings with PLO representatives toward this end.
Or perhaps not so covertly.
Another offshoot of the Young affair was a well-
coordinated public relations campaign announcing
the Black American community's determination that
there must be a rift between itself and the American
Jewish community on the pretext that Young's
resignation was as a consequence of President
Carter's knuckling under to "Zionist influences."
It is hard to see the outgoing year in America
apart from the impact of Israel on us all. Only peace
between Israel and Egypt offered the quiet hope
that, in the end, Israel will be spared the agony of
further world alienation and further American
chastisement.
But, as American Jews, Rosh Hashanah fore-
shadows continuing struggle against the ominously
anti-Semitic notion in our midst that Israel is at the
root of all our troubles at home, and that the way to
solve them is to wash Israel right out of the nai >n's
hair.
The eternal prayer on Rosh Hashanah. w) nail
live who shall die?, means perhaps more n o740
for Jewry than it has in a long time.
Threat to 'Act Accordingly'
If this seems too heavy-handed, consider
Young's final statement in Paris: American Blacks
"now believe that the Palestinians are oppressed and
will act accordingly."
What does "act accordingly" mean? Is it a pre-
diction, based on Young's own realpolitik, that
Blacks will now take to the streets in violence against
American Jews as they did not do before? Is it a dire
prediction of the birth of Black American anti-
Semitism?
The alternatives with which Young is playing
are hideous
""Jewish FllorJidiian
and SHOFAR OF GREATER HOLLYWOOD
Hollywood Office 28S Federal Hwy Suite 206. Danla.Fla 13004
Telephone 92O-901S
' MAIN OFFICE and PLANT -120 NE 8th St Miami. Fl. "132 Phone MS-aS*
Corn SUOTHET SLiA.>nr.aMUUlti
E?, ^HPuhliiher Executive Editor
Editor and P^lUher^ ^.^ ^ ^ ^^ Tfte K,$nrofn
Of The Merchandise Advertised In Its Columns
Published Bl Weekly
Second Claai Postage Paid at Danla. Fla 884600
F red S/KJdef
Federation officers: President. Joyce Newman; Vice Presidents: Allen Cordon.
Moses Hornsteln; Secretary. Joel Schneider. M.D.; Treasurer. Jo Ann KaU;
Executive Director. Sumner G. Kaye Submit material for publication to Marcy
Schackne. Public Relations Director; or Leslie Horn. Assistant Public Relations
Director
The Jewish Floridian nas absorbed the Jewish Unify and the Jewish We.fciy
Member of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency. Seven Arts Fecture Syndicate. Warn,
wide News Service. National Editorial Association. American Association ol
English-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Association
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ram TlXft
ansn
5740-1979
Jk gT/tom gie Qxmtw Stall l <3k
Jfewisfc 9ferfeftfltto o^ Soutfc Quowakd
f :
SUMNER KAYE
Executive Director
IRVING FOX
Controller
L >
MARCY GROSS SCHACKNE REV A WEXLER
Public Relations Director Campaign Director
DR. IRASHEIER
Community Planning Director
Friday, September 21, 1979
Volume 9
29ELUL5739
Number 19
SUSAN HOLTZMAN
Women's Division Director
YOSSI NETZ
Shaliach
RABBI HAROLD RICHTER
Chaplain


Friday. September 21, 1979
The Jewish Floridian and S ho far of Greater Hollywood
Page 5-A
Mrs. Koenig to Chair
Community Day
Rochelle Koenig has been
named chairman of Community
Day to be held Thursday, Dec. 13
at the Diplomat Convention
Center.
Community Day, sponsored by
the Jewish Federation of South
Mm ward Women's Division, will
run from 9:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m.
"We had more than 500 women
in attendance last year and are
looking forward to even more
this year,'' explained Mrs.
Koenig.
Mrs. Koenig's Federation
involvements include serving as
co-chairman of the Public
Relations Committee, a member
of the Women's Division board of
directors, the Women's Division
campaign cabinet and chairman
of the Women's Division
Pacesetters.
Lisa Stein Hollywood Winner
of UJA Contest Visits Israel
Rochelle Koenig
* Secret' Jewish
Museum Publicized
ATLANTA The existence of
a Jewish museum in Washington
has been one of the city's "best
kept secrets," according to
Jancie R. Blumberg, who plans to
help bring the museum out of the
figurative closet.
Mrs. Blumberg is the formei
Janice Rothschild of Atlanta.
She is chairperson of the B'nai
B'rith Klutznick volunteer group
which plans to expand public
awareness of the museum's
facilities. (There is another
Jewish museum in Washington,
the modest Albert and Lillian
Small Jewish Museum of the
original Adas Israel synagogue
on (i and3rdSts.|.
AT THE DIRECTION of
Marry S. Wender. chairman of
the museum's governing body
the .Museum and Art Committee
of B'nai B'rith International
the volunteer group has
established committees to
augment the museum in its
community outreach, research
and educational programs.
Plans include adult and youth
classes, concert and lecture
series, audio-visual projects, and
training of volunteer museum
guides.
Initiation of the volunteer
doient program in October, 1978
expanded the educational goals
of the museum and make more
readily available this area's
largest collection of pre-twentieth
century Judaica.
B'NAI B'RITH'S Klutznick
Museum is one of the five major
Jewish museums in the United
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Wine Cellar Studio Place
Pigaiie S*m Chalet
David Maddern
at the Piano
OPENS AT 5 P.M.
IT I private Luncheam arranged I
ENJOY COCKTAILS IN
"THE GROTTO"
MOST MAJOR
CREDIT CARDS
HONORED
2340 SW 32 A vt.
44S-5371
cl*t Monday >
States. Its new and enlarged
facilities include exhibition areas,
a theater and a museum shop.
Since the appointment in 1976
of Anna R. Conn as museum
director, special exhibitions have
attracted more than 80,000
visitors.
The United Jewish Appeal's
Youth Ambassadors including
Lisa Stein, 15, of Hollywood and
nine other winners of the UJA
Forteith Anniversary Essay
Contest, visited Israel recently.
Their prize-winning itinerary
included meetings with Mrs.
Aliza Begin, the wife of the Prime
Minister; Shlomo Goren, the
chief rabbi of Israel; and Zevulun
Hammer, the Minister of
Education and Culture.
The 10 prize essays, selected
from more than 5,000 entries
from high school students
throughout the United States,
were written on the theme,
"Forty Years of the Jewish
Lifeline." During their 10 days in
Israel the winners saw the lifeline
in action, in the human support
programs of the Jewish Agency
and the Joint Distribution
Committee, which are funded
through the UJA.
They met new immigrants,
visited agricultural settlements
and observed at first hand
Israel's maltitude of programs
designed to close the social gap.
In addition, they visited Yad
Vashem, Youth Aliya villages.
Project Renewal neighborhoods
and the presidential residence
when- they were presented with
the book. Six Days and Seven
Gates, written by President
Yitzhak Navon.
The nine other Youth
Ambassadors are: Kevin Bank,
17. Great Neck, N.Y.; Judy
Fried, 17. Ardsley, N.Y.; Lori
Glashofer, 16, Silver Spring,
Md Robin Hornik 17. Miami:
Benjamin Movsas, 16, Great
Neck,; Ora Shtull, 18, Mayfield
Heights, Ohio; Lisa Shulman 17,
Metuchen, N.J.; and Mandi ZlOas
16, Natick, Mass.
While in Israel, theyhwere the
guests of the three winners of the
Israeli competition: Galia
Bernfeld of Arad, Moshe
Blocherkovsky of Kiryat Bialik
and Yosef Zaguri of Tel Aviv.
These students have been
awarded university scholarships
for their prize-winning essays.
Technion Honors Henry Ford
Sam B. Topf, president of the
Greater Miami Chapter of the
American Society for Technion
Israel Institute of Technology,
announced that a national dinner
of the American Technion
Society in honor of Henry Ford
will be held Sept. 26 at the
Waldorf-Astoria Hotel in New
York City.
The Henry Ford II Fund for
Research in Transportation has
been established by the American
Technion Society, it was an-
nounced by Alexander Hassan of
Washington, DC, ATS
president. The United States-
based fund will focus on trans-
portation and related problems
common to all countries of the
Middle East.
Additional details on the
dinner may be secured from the
Southeastern Regional offices of
Technion in the City National
Bank Building, 300 71st St.,
Miami Beach.

Warning: The Surgeon General Has Determined
Thai Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health.
itrt R. J. RaynoMa Totaeco Co.
Uli'fillAI
Q | -IR-. 0.9 MRU* par ofMIW. fTC-Heoan MAY 71


v Page 6-A
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, September 21,1979
Ask
Abe'
By Abe Halpern
Question:
At the end of the Passover Seder, one of the
songs recited or chanted is "And thus it came to
pass at midnight. Of old, Thou didst perform
abundant miracles at night, at the beginning of
the watches of this night." This song lists many
miracles. Some of the references to these miracles
are obvious, others are not. Can you enlighten me
about some of these references?
Mrs. Herbert K Feist
Highland Park, N.J.
Answer:
Following are explanations of some of them.
t "The Battalions of Haroseth's captain Thou
didst sweep away with the stars at night," refers
to the passage in the Song of Deborah (Judges
5:20) "They fought from heaven, the stars in their
courses fought against Sisera."
t "The impious thought to scatter My chosen.
Thou didst defeat him with his jjgjj at, night."
refers to the sudden annihilation of the entire
Assyrian army by Divine intervention. (Kings II.
19:35). The commentary in the Soncino
Publication of Kings II states, "According to
tradition, the disaster occurred during the first
night of the Passover Festival before the walls of
Jerusalem ... (p. 287).
I "The wine-press Thous shalt tread for him
who asks the watch-men, what of the night?"
refers to the passage in Isaish (63:1-6, and 21:2-
6).
The references about the idol Bel
(Babylonian deity) and its pedestal and the man
of delight who was told the secret of the vision,
can be found in the Book of Daniel (2:19, 34).
t The references to the Agatite 1 Ham am and
the loss of sleep at night (Ahasuerus) can be
located in the Book of Esther (4:12 and 6:1).
0 This Passover chant concludes with a plea to
the "Eternal, the Watchman of Israel" that the
day of redemption may approach which shall be
neither day nor night, and that the "Eternal"
illuminate, as with the light of day, the darkness
of our night.
It is interesting to note that according to a
commentary on this passage in the Passover
Haggadah, all references refer to acts of miracles
performed by God in order to save the Israelites.
Editor's note:
Please aend all questions to:
ASK ABE
c / o Jewish Federation of South Broward
2719 Hollywood Blvd.
Hollywood. Florida 33020______________.
I Community Calendar |
Oct. 1
Yom Kippur, Jewish Federation of South Broward office cloed.
Oct. 4
Jewish Federation of South Broward Women's Division Executive
Committee meeting, 9:30o.m., 2719 Hollywood Blvd.
Oct. 11
AAiramar Chapter of Pioneer Women, regular meeting, social ac-
tivities planned noon rVAiramar Recreation Center, 6700 Miramor
Blvd., 989-7870 or 989-4240 Greater Hollywood Chapter of
Brandeis Women's Committee, first open meeting. Speaker: Paula
Malamude, on the Cabala 12:30 p.m. Temple Beth El, 1351 S.
1 4th Ave.. Hollywood. Call 458-0523 or 456-4485.
Oct. 16
Community Relations Committee of the Jewish Federation of South
Broward Noon 2719 Hollywood Blve.
Oct. 17
Entebbe Chapter of American Jewish Congress, gala open meeting
- Book review of Number 1 best seller "Sophie's Choice" done by
lana Goldberg and Arlene Ditchek 12:30 p.m. Emerald Hills
Country Club 987-5839.
Oct. 27
Pine Hill Chapter Women's American ORT, art auction Preview, 8
p.m. Auction, 9 p.m. Holiday Inn Downtown, 1925 Harrison St.,
Hollywood Call 432-0849 or 431 -3831.
May
the year
5710

__bless
you with
health and
hat
ness.
y
AMERICAN jm
SAVINGS^
AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF FLORIDA ^^
Morris N. Broad
President
Shepard Broad
Chairman
Serving South Florida since 5711
' -


Friday, September 21,1979
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 7-A
i
>| A
Temple Sole I Appoints Youth Director
Phyllis Corenthal has joined
the staff of Temple Sole! as youth
director and assistant director of
the Religious School. Ms.
Corenthal's hometown is New
Kochelle. N.Y., but she has lived
for the last 11 years in Ohio.
She is a 1972 graduate of Ohio
State University with a BS
degree in Early/Middle Child-
hood Education. After teaching
two years in the Zanesville, Ohio,
city schools, Ms. Corenthal
entered the Hebrew Union
College-Jewish Institute of
Religion, in Cincinnati, in the
Master's Degree Program. She
completed her studies in the
spring of 1976 with an MA in
Contemporary Jewish
Studies / Human Relations.
During her five years of
residence in Cincinnati, Ms.
Corenthal was a teacher of grades
pre-kindergarten through first in
the Isaac M. Wise Temple
i Religious School; advisor to the
High School Youth Group at
Temple Sholom; unit head of the
counselors-in-training at the
NA AC Camp in Zionsville. Ind.;
Volunteers Are Needed at Hospital
The Volunteer Service Guild of
Community Hospital of South
iBroward, 5100 West Hallandale
Blvd., has openings for volun-
teers on all shifts and in all
departments, including the
business office, physical therapy,
social service, reception, and
others. Morning hours are 9 to 1,
afternoon 1 to 5.
The hospital gift shop is also
seeking workers for all three
shifts: 10-1, 1-5, and 5-8.
Proceeds from shop sales are
used for health-related
scholarships for both hospital
employees and teenaged
volunteers and for area high
school seniors.
Volunteers are guests of the
hospital for one meal each four
hours worked, and are also in-
vited to all CHSB social ac-
tivities.
Call Joan Meyers, director of
community relations at the
hospital, for further information.
Navon Invites Singer to Israel
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
President Yitzhak Navon has
issued an invitation to Nobel
Laureate Isaac Bashevis Singer
to come to Israel as an official
State guest for a week in
December.
"It is an honor forme to ex-
press our appreciation for your
contributions to the Jewish
culture in this way." Navon
wrote the prominent author,
"especially considering the fact
that this culture has recently
earned international public
recognition. I know the various
circles interested in the Yiddish
culture and Yiddish literature
will also want to honor you and
your literature during your stay
here."
Singer cabled Navon after
receiving the invitation, thanking
him for the honor and informing
him that he would arrive in Israel
Dec. 9.
SWE^N^
faculty member at two High
School Institutes of the Ohio
Valley Federation of Temple
Youth (OVFTY); and
That outrageously rich
Swensen's Ice Cream
FT LAUDERDALE. 2477 E SunrlM Blvd.
PLANTATION. In In* naw Broward Mall
HOLLYWOOD, Hollywood Blvd. at 48th Av
VERO BEACH, 1902 South Fadcral Hwy.
LIGHT HOUSE POINT SO00 N. FM.nl Hwy
statistician / librarian for Jewish
Family Service.
Youth programming and all
related activities will be co-
ordinated by Ms. Corenthal. An
extensive calendar is being
planned to include middle school
and high school students.
Sanlga Decaffeinated Coffee
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by too much caffein. Coffee lovers can drink all the SUHNU* Brand
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want At breakfast, coffee klatch. lunch and dinner, SOJtfP'Brand
is a mechayeh1 All the taste of 100% real coffee and 97% caffein free.
So if caffein bothers you. drink SonND' Brand Kosher, parve and
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Hie Cream off Cheese Philadelphia Brand Cream Cheese


Page8-A
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, September 21.1979
Family Mission
Continued from Page 1
peared to be 19, 20 and 21; some
even younger.
There was the day that Penny,
a 23-year-old-girl from New York
rode with us on our way to the
Allenby Bridge. Penny is now an
Israeli citizen and Air Force
lieutenant. She wore a soldier's
uniform and carried her oze at her
side, but otherwise looked hardly
any different or older than our
own daughters.
Later that same day, we stood
inside a bunker from the Golan
where Syrian troops use to be,
and could see the peaceful
Kibbutzim below.
And then there was a very
special occurrence which took
place after our mission officially
came to a close. We stayed a few
extra days in Jerusalem with a
wonderful Israeli family we had
IHHHMI
Rabbi Rakovsky (left) and Steven Singer hold Torah once owned by
his great-grandfather.
From left are Dana Raticoff, Scott Levin, Debbie Raticoff, Heidi Lisa
and Sharon Singer.
Msrion Sab
Pom Haste Shopping Center
4525 Shendon St.. Hollywood, Ho
Phone 961 -6998
The
KOSHER
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Glill
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SUKKOTH HOLIDAYS
Tennis Facilities Sauna Hand Ball Volleyball
Olympic Swimming Pool Entertainment
Full Block ol Private Beach TV in Rooms
Daily Synagogue Services
Tour Hosts. Michael letkowrtz A Alex Smilow
Phone:1-538-9045
This Winter
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Cruise the Red Sea. Visit Israel, Egypt and The Sinai.
Fly to Tel Aviv, spend 3 days in Jerusalem and then board the
luxurious MV Caro D'oro for a luxurious 7 day cruise of the Red Sea
Visit 5 beautiful ports, then disembark in Cairo for 3 days of touring.
See Luxor and Petra Visit the Sphinx and see the Pyramids
This unique direct country to country Kosher Red Sea Cruise is
limited to 60 persons, All Meals on Board Included. Your luxury
yacht has beautifully appointed staterooms, public rooms and a
pool which wiP make you feel like royalty
Tour Price includes, round trip airfare from New York City, 5 star lux-
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for further information write or call Universal Kosher Tours
254 West 31st St.. New York, NY 10001 212-757-6302
Out of Town Call Toll Free 800-223-0560
Only Kosher Red Sea Cruise
first met on our initial visit to
Israel.
MY GRANDFATHER, had
been a "Shechet" in a small town
in Connecticut. There was no
rabbi in his town so he had owned
the community's Torah. Upon his
death the family had donated it
to Israel but didn't know exactly
where it was being used.
During the Yom Kippur War,
the Associated Press carried a
photo Of Israeli soldiers at the
Wall for the first time since 1948.
They were carrying a Torah and
on the cover could be clearly seen
the name of my grandfather. We
were able to learn from the
Associated Press that this Torah
was being kept at the Chagall
Chapel in Hadassah Hospital in
Jerusalem.
Our hosts, Chaim and Yonan
were able to arrange for us to be
met by Rabbi Yaacov Rakovsky
at the hospital. He opened the
ark in the Chapel for us and there
it was, my Zed as torah. The
presence of four generations of
our family reunited in that
magnificent room.
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
remembered. Serve it with
sable and white!ish salad
or whatever tin? Cousins'
Club enjoys noshing.
Smart Cousins Club
hostesses have
been serving it
tor over half
a century
K
Certified
Kosher p
A living tradition in Jewish homes for more than half a century


V
Friday, September 21,1979
The Jewish Floridfan WJ Shofar of Greater Holly wood
rage*-/\
Herb Katz Named
\Cochairman, President's Mission
(Herbert D. Katz of Hollywood,
H!u., Ben Zion Leuchter of
Vineland, N.J., and Sherman H.
Starr of Boston, Mass., have
been appointed co-chairmen of
the United Jewish Appeal's
second annual President's
Mission to Israel.
Joel S. Breslau, Mission chair-
man, announced the leadership
appointments for the Oct. 28 -
Nov. 2 mission, in which several
hundred major American Jewish
community leaders and campaign
contributors will participate.
In a statement accompanying
the announcement, Breslau cited
the co-chairmen for their out-
standing leadership qualities and
years of dedicated community
and campaign service. "Each
man," he stated, "has worked
with great vigor for the Jewish
"" lople in his own community, his
igion and on the national scene.
We are extremely fortunate to
have them as co-chairmen of this
pivotal event in the 1980 cam-
paign one of the most chal-
lenging in the history of the
United Jewish Appeal."
Herbert Katz is a UJA
national vice chairman and a
member of the board of directors
of the United Israel Appeal. He
has served as a trustee of UIA, a
member of UJA's Young Leader-
ship Cabinet, chairman of the
UJA Florida Region and a
member of the UJA National
Campaign Cabinet. He was also
vice president of the Jewish
Community Centers of South
Florida. Currently, Katz is on the
executive committee and board of
directors of the Jewish Fed-
eration of South Broward, for
which he has served both as
president and Campaign
chairman.
Ben Zion Leuchter is a UJA
national vice chairman. He has
served as chairman of the UJA
Mid-Atlantic Region and as
chairman of the National Jewish
Conference Center. He is
currently a member of the board
of the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency, associate secretary of
United HIAS Service and a
MIAMI BEACH
Double
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Holidays!
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and Kashruth
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Send stamped, selt-
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Golds CM* JFM
895 McDonald Ave
Bklyn. N Y 11218
KOSHER
DIST
CONTACT
M GOID
Gold's
member of the state regional
board of the Anti-Defamation
League. Leuchter was one of the
original 40 members of the
National Young Leadership
Cabinet when it was created in
December 1962, and was founder
and first president of the
Vineland Jewish Community
Council, serving five times as
general chairman of the Vineland
Jewish Appeal.
Sherman Starr has been in-
volved in Jewish affairs for more
than a decade. At present, he is
chairman of UJA's Northeast
Region and a member of the
National Campaign Cabinet. In
addition to his activities for UJA,
Starr is a member of the board of
governors of the Jewish Welfare
Board and has served as a
member of the national board of
governors and as national vice
president of the American Jewish
Committee. Locally, he has been
treasurer, Campaign chairman,
vice president and Campaign
Cabinet chairman of the Com-
bined Jewish Philanthropies of
Greater Boston, chairman of the
Boston Center of the American
Jewish Committee and president
of the Jewish Community
Centers of Boston.
SUPERB CATERED AFFAIRS WITH AN ELEGANT FLAIR.
BILL GOLDtlNG-The "Dean of Florida Caterers, and our Vice President, brings his
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prices Catered affairs that are treasured events.
I can BILL GOLDRING at (305) 865-1500
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Delta Air Lines extends best wishes to our Jewish friends
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Page 10-A
The Jewish Floridian and SHofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, September 21,1979
U JA Prime Minister's Mission
The 1980 campaign was opened when 300 members of the American Jewish com-
munity visited Israel^nosted by Prime Minister Begin South Browari delega m
eluded Lester Grossman, Herb Katz, Nathan Sedley, Dr. Phil Levin and Sumner Kaye.
Centennial Insurance
Agency
All Your Insurance Needs Handled Under One Roof
Vine* 4953
5720 Haliandale Beach Blvd. Howard Graham
Hollywood, Florida 33023 President
Include
Women's American ORT
in Your Will
Through our Legacy Program provision can be made
for gifts of:
<>'. Securities
*'. Life Insurance
< Real Estate
*?? Appreciated Works of Art
>: Cash
When you include Women's American ORT in your
will, you are investing in the future of our people, by giving
them an opportunity to live a more productive, secure life
filled with hope, self-respect and opportunity.
FOR MORE INFORMATION CONTACT:
'L" Women' A me r ic an ORT
South Brow&rd Region
1940 Harrison St. Suite 202
ism imo Hollywood, Florida 33020
f-UH


Friday, September 21,1979
The Jewish Floridian and Sho far of Greater Hollywood
Page 11-A
Career Women's Council
Hears Mrs. Schuman
The Jewish Federation of
South Broward's Career
Women's Council recently held
one of its quarterly meetings. The
guest speaker for the evening was
Dawn Schuman. She spoke on
Jewish women throughout
history.
The next meeting will be held
Thursday, Nov. 29. The program
will be centered around political
priorities for the Jewish woman.
For additional information,
contact the Jewish Federation of
South Broward Women's
Division.
Serve Kosher Knishes
for Holidays
*:::
As families across the country
prepare for the fall holidays, the
test kitchens at Empire Kosher
Foods, Inc., are preparing their
line of kosher knishes for
distribution around the world.
Just right for those unexpected
holiday guests who always seem
to drop in at the last minute,
Kmpire bake and serve homestyle
knishes are available in two sizes,
dinner and cocktail sizes.
Packaged 12 to a box, these
traditional holiday delicacies are
stuffed with potato, kasha and
vegetarian liver fillings. The
I vegetarian liver filling is a blend
| of eggs, potatoes, walnuts and
onions and it is parve and can be
served with both meat and diary
meals.
For more information about
ihe line of Empire kosher
knishes. write or call J. Ronald
Swanger, vice president sales,
Empire Kosher Poultry, Inc.,
Mifflintown, Pa 17059.
Seated from left are Joan Romanik, Pauline Lupowitz and Suzanne
.Fuqua. Standing from left are Susan Singer, Eleanor ("apian, Ann
Dthachild and Barbara Rothstein.

Representative* from ORT, B'nai B'rith Women, Temple Beth Shalom Sisterhood and the American
Jewiah Congress participated in a boa tour, sponsored by the Jewish Federation of South Broward
Women's Division. The women visited the Hfllel Day School, Michael Ann Russell Jewiah Community
Center, Douglas Gardens, and the Hollywood Jewiah Community Center.
Seated from left are Frieda Caldes, Sylvia Abram and Karen Zwick.
Standing from left are Gail Weiaberg, Deborah Robin, Marion
Wolfson and Mariann Sosnick.
mm
c
a
\
/ H
a %
TRADITION
Zke KoskMaskam family fcast
i
*"
v-
Se.ted from left -re Pearl Segal, Bunny Blattner d JwfcMh*-
Standing from left are Sandra Friedman, Sara Gordon and Simone
Dunn.
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That's what we do at
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Call William Ralzel at 866-5559 and lei us cater lor you
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The "New Year"time of introspection and
in-gathering, rededication and renewal of
faith. The past is reviewed, the future
anticipated. One of the joys of the sea-
son is the family gathering, tradition-
ally marked by an extraordinary Feast
in which only the best ingredients and
cherished recipes are featured. Empire
Kosher foods ready-to-cook and
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This year, as for
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Cnrt.
into
Page 12-A
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, September 21,1979
B'naiB'rith to Honor Bill Markham
William ("Bill") Markham,
property appraiser for Broward
County, will be the 1979 recipient
of B'nai B'rith's Great American
Traditions Award, at a dinner-
ball in his honor, on Sunday, Oct.
28, at the Diplomat Hotel,
Hollywood.
"B'nai B'rith is honored to
give this coveted award to such
an outstanding citizen," an-
nounced Jack J. Spitzer, in-
ternational president of the
service organization. "His
dedication to his office, com-
munity and the youth, is
demonstrated through a broad
spectrum of endeavors and ac-
complishments."
Proceeds from the event go to
support B'nai B'rith's multi-
faceted youth program, with a
wide range of cultural, religious
and civic activities in Florida and
throughout the nation.
Active, in many civic and
philanthropic organizations,
Markham has received six
national awards for innovative
contributions to the assessing
profession, and the "Good
Government" and
"Distinguished Service" awards
from the Junior Chamber of
Commerce.
Leonard Farber, has been
named general chairman of the
dinner.
Bill Markham


Israel Bonds Launches New Campaign
A new SI Billion Economic De-
velopment for Peace Loan cam-
paign was launched by the Israel
Bond Organization at its 1979
Fall International Leadership
Conference last week in Toronto.
Attending from Hollywood
were Arthur Kail and Mr. and
Mrs. Harris Reibel.
Close to 1.000 Jewish leaders
from the United States and
Canada attended to discuss their
roles in a wide-ranging and inten-
sive campaign to promot*
maximum support for the Eco-
nomic Development for Peace
Loan to help Israel meet the
many new challenges resulting
from the provisions of the peace
treaty with Egypt.
In outlining Israel's current
economic situation, Sam Roth-
berg, of Peoria, III., general
chairman of the Israel Bond
Organization, said, "Along with
Israel's regular economic needs
which must be met, resettlement
of communities from the Sinai to
the Negev makes imperative the
development of the area, a costly
task which must be completed in
three years. While the $1 Billion
Economic Development for Peace
Loan represents only a portion of
much larger sums needed for
expansion of the Negev, it will
give Israel substantial aid in
beginning to carry out its new
and pressing responsibilities."
Technion Names Hal Lewis
Hal M. Lewis, former director
of activities at Temple Menorah,
has been appointed assistant
regional director of the American
Society for Technion-Israel
Institute of Technology tor the
Southeastern United States.
lA-wis will assist Martin
Harrison, Southern regional
director, in supervising activities
in support of Israel's only
technological university in the
states of Florida, Georgia, South
Carolina, North Carolina.
Alabama. Tennessee and
Louisiana.
jm wishes you a happy new year
filled with peace and contentment
We hope the coming months will be filled with
many shining moments Including the warmth of new
friendships and the joy of old ties with those
you love and surmounting them all.
the happiness of dreams come true
SHOP JM DAILY, 10:00 AM 'TIL 9:00 PM: SUNDAY 12 NOON TO 5:30 PM
(doiiv dodetona 163rd til v 30 pm. Ion loudefdaie saturctay '' S 30 pm)
Gary A. vanowltz, D.D.S.
General Dentistry
HI: 8:30 am
Sat: 8:50 am
spm
2pm
Announces New Hours
MOft:115pm-8pm
wed: 850 am-spm
Thurs: 1 ispm-8pm
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4420 Sheridan Street Hollywood. Fla. 33021
Phone 966-6352 for appointment
hallandale rehabilitation center
"the pleasant nursing home"
Top notch smilirtf professionals, gourmet meah, i complete physical therapy department,
a lull ranee of activities, a dedicated corps ol Red Cross volunteer, a supenoi medical
facility which we art proud to be connected with.
When raw need a Nursing. Home lor a lortnirht. a month or an indefinite stay Set Us
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Cardoio Hotel services include:
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For information or appointment
Call Andrew Capitman at 531-1239
BEST WISHES FOR THE HOLIDAYS

In honor of
ORTs 100th anniversary,
the South Broward Region of
Women's American ORT and
Men's ORT of Hillcrest
wish our members and friends
A Happy New Year
1880 1980
^Presidential Towers
Restaurant
2501 So. Ocean Drive Hollywood 925-0174
Dinner Specials-a la carte $3.95
Full Course $4.75
Traditional Friday Night Dinner
with Complimentary Wine
8A.M.-8P.M.
Open for Breokfott and lunch
*;rr I m-ow
Frtt Ptrking


lay, September 21, 1979
The Jewish Floridian and Sho far of Greater Hollywood
Page 13-A
New Cantor Named at Temple Israel 'Hecksher' from BKS
Temple Israel of Miramar
lounces Cantor Joseph
chelewski has joined the
uple cantor.
Dantor Wichelewski was born
Argentina and began his
Jsical career at the age of five
. performer in a choir which
featured on radio. He was a
pist in some of the best known
birs in Argentina and with his
J>ther formed a quartet known
[the Wichel Brothers, recording
Columbia and RCA Record
fmpanies.
|n addition to his vocal talents,
Religious
Directory
NORTH BROWARD
*PLE BETH ISRAEL. 7100 W. Oak
fn<3 Park Blvd. Conservative. Rabbi
fhillip A. Labowitz. Cantor Maurice
Neo.
UPLE BETH ORR. 2151 Riverside
ive. Reform i44)
AARAC JEWISH CENTER. 9106
7th St. Conservative. Rabbi Israel
;immerman. 44 A)
MIRAMAR
[MPLE ISRAEL. 4920 SW 3ith St.
Conservative. Rabbi Paul Plotkln.
Cantor Joseph Wichelewski. (48) .
PEMBROKE PINES
:MPLE BETH EMET. Pines Middle
ihooi. 200 NW Douglas Rd.. Liberal
Reform Rabbi Bennet Greenspon
EMPLE IN THE PINES. 9730 Sterling
?d Hollywood. Conservative. Rabbi
ernard P. Shoter.
plantation
Plantation jewish congrega
TION. 400S. NobHill Rd. Rabbi Sheon
J Harr. ,64)
IECONSTRUCTIONIST SYNA
GOGUE.7473NW4thSt. (69)
HALLANDALE
rtALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER. 416
NE 8th Ave. Conservative Rabbi Dr.
Carl Klein, Ph.D. Cantor Jacob Dan
iiuer. 12)
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
> IN AI TEMPLE OF NORTH DADE.
18801 NE 22nd Ave. Reform. Rabbi
Ralph P. Kongsley. Cantor Irving
biiulkes. 37)
HOLLYWOOD
|1LMPLE BETH AHM. 310 SW 62nd
Ave. Conservative Rabbi Max
Lundman. 47B'
|TEMPLE BETH EL 1351 S 14th Ave.
Kelorm. Rabbi Samuel Jafle.
Assistant Rabbi Ben Romer. '45)
|ILMPLE BETH SHALOM. 4601 Arthur
SI Conservative. Rabbi Morton
M.iitivsky Cantor Irving Gold 46)
ITEMPLE SINAI 1201 Johnson St.
Conservative. Rabbi Seymour Fried
man. Rabbi Emeritus David Shapiro.
Cantor Naftaly A. Lmkovsky i65l
'EMPLE SOLEL 5100 Sheridan St
Hollywood, Fla. 33021. Libera
Reform. Rabbi Robert P. Frazin
Cantor Michael Kyrr. (47C)
YOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD
FORT LAUDERDALE. 3291 Stirling
Road Orthodox. Rabbi Moshe
Bomzer. ,52)
Cantor Wichelewski as an ac-
complished composer and
arranger.
Cantor Wichelewski's
background experience includes
choir leader at the Jerusalem
Temple of Buenos Aires; cantor
of synagogue in Buenos Aires:
cantor at Congregation Ahavadh-
Achim. Eelleville, N.J.; Beth-Am
Jewish Center of Brooklyn, N.Y.
Queens Jewish Center, N.Y.; and
PLAN
TODAY
FOR
TOMORROW
Provide for Jewish
continuity and support
life giving programs
in Israel through
a bequest or deferred
trust to HADASSAH
tftiSSL&l
%rDED IH N*
For more inlomialio" wile
Hadassah Wills A Bequests
50 West 58th Street
New York. N.Y 10019
Mephone (212)355-7900
most recently of Temple Beth-
Abraham in Brighton Beach,
N.Y.
Joining him in his new
association is his wife, Rachel. In
addition to cantorial duties at
Temple Israel, Cantor will teach
Bar Bat Mitzvah students and
will, during the coming year,
form a children's choir to perform
during services.
Broward Kosher Supervision
Inc. (Broward Vood Hakashrut),
chaired by Rabbi Dr. Morton
Malavsky with Rabbi Dr. Tibor
II. Stern as rabbinic supervision
chairman and Rabbi Dr. Carl
Klein as representative of rab-
binical groups and liaison to the
County Board of Consumers
Affairs Division, announced its
endorsement and supervision of
the following establishments:
Aviva Manor Nursing Home,
Bagelman's, Diamond Caterers,
Empire Kosher Market, Harvey's
Kosher Meats, Hollywood
Kosher Meats, Howies Kosher
Meats, Israel Kosher Pizza,
Savoni Bakery, Shalom Caterers,
Springwater Cookie Co.,
Suburban Bakery, Syon Meats,
Towne House Caterers, West
Hollywood Kosher Meats & Deli.
^n
raiD
'"7J0M,
L'Shana Tova Tikatevu
* -
**.'.
S*.*J+4* *>


Page 14-A

The Jewish Fbridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, September 21,1979
Dawn Schuman, standing center, presented a morning-long session to
more than 40 women as part of the Jewish Federation of South
Broward Women's Division Leadership Development program.
Seated from left are Florence Roth, vice president leadership develop-
ment; Beverly Shapiro, and Joan Raticoff. Standing from left are
Anita Courtney, hostess; Dawn Schuman, and Janie Berman.
Tlt'liM-Vi
II! ;: i'M li K ?
COMMUNITY DAY IS COMING!!!
ih
a
:t
(I
MARK YOUR CALENDARS NOW!!!
>.t
IO
11
12
Thursday, December 13
in
2:1
IH
I!)
20
11
21
9:30 a.m. 2:30 p.m.
21
25
2l
27
2N
Diplomat Convention Center
ir>
22
2!
liMIMUMI
4T
I
A
I
We Wish All Our Friends
A HAPPY NEW YEAR
and above all
SHALOM
Your Friendly Bank
Mimlur K I) 1 (
BANK OF HALLAIMDALE
AND TRUST COMPANY
Your Independent, Locally Owned, Full Service Savings and Checking Bank
4 NEIGHBORHOOD LOCATIONS TO SERVE YOU
Hallandale Pembroke Plaza Branch Ocean Drive Branch Emerald Hills/Stirling FW. Branch
801 East Hallandale Beach Blvd 5906 Pembroke Rd at 441 A1A and Hallandale Beach Blvd Stirling Rd at S.W 20th Way
(To Open Fall of'79)
9W
v?m
L
i<

Ira BBs SSlflSB kShBHSh Sw^W^SpSf^
I_____
r b i
2^?itC" -.V':;' V* ?>*l?if>|

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V


lay. September 21,1979
The Jewish Floridian and S ho far of Greater Hollywood
Page 15 A
Soutk Qkowahd
Spotftglit n
'zKoema
Ladies .Save the date Dec. 13. You are all invited to
I attend the exciting, informative "Community Day." Enjoy
I luncheon and two nationally known speakers. Mark your
I calendar now!
A student leaving for college as a freshman should have
I certain necessities. Both young men and young women seem to
"need" a new wardrobe, especially those going up north.
Parents act as if there are no clothing stores away from home.
The kids feel it is their last chance to secure beloved posessions.
They need and buy blankets, sheets, pillows, pillowcases,
matching quilts (for the girls), jackets, a coat (what is the style
nowadays?) and "closed" shoes. The purchase of the coat and
whether it will have a zip-in-and-out lining usually is left for later
selection by more knowledgable classmates.
Now it's time to pack the protable TV, the stereo, separate
speakers, stacks of record albums, cassette recorder, tapes,
stuffed animals, books, pens, pencils, desk lamps, a waste-
basket, an electric typewriter, electric pencil sharpener, electric
clock radio, electric hair blower, electric razor, and every last
item of clothing in the closet and dresser drawers. Some have
considered taking the family video tape machine, but finally
considered that as being possibly too ostentatious. Maybe next
| year.
Students like Jeff Pittell (George Washington University)
are so organized that they packed at the beginning of summer.
Tracy Roberta (American University) worked in a department
store for a year so she would have plenty of opportunity to select
lots of items. Sherrie Bluth (University of Pennsylvania, School
of Dental Hygiene) was even taken for a farewell trip to Puerto
Rico. Several others spent the entire summer as camp counselors
in West Virginia and gave us the opportunity to amass all their
necessities in one week. Good luck to all the new college students
and to their lonesome, but happy parents.
Super excitement for Dr. Alfred and Florence Rosen thai
Nationally ranked swimmer son, Danny, competed in the AAU
national championships swim meet at the Fort Lauderdale
Swimming Hall of Fame pool. They hosted a party for Danny
and his University of Southern California teammates. Talk
about appetites! But Florence was prepared. With all the food
they consumed, it's a wonder the swimmers didn't sink!
Danny shared exciting news with his family that his swim-
ming time has qualified him for the Olympic team trials next
summer. He may have a possible spot on the U.S. 1980 Olympic
team in Moscow. Danny is among the best swimmers in our
country.
Richard Balick and Joy Powell were married this summer.
Joy, a nurse, is the daughter of the Lee Powells of Inverrary.
Richard is the son of Dr. Morton Balick and Telsa Rosen field
Richard attends the University of Florida DentaLSchool.
Gene and Judi White traveled to Massachusetts to ac-
company son Michael as he enters Brandeis University. Before
leaving Hollywood, they attended the wedding of Sandy and
Selma Roberts' daughter. Michelle.
Rhona Miller enjoyed a unique trip to Europe and Israel.
She attended informative meetings of the Jewish Agency and
also attended a special dedication at the Hebrew University. She
was seated next to none other than Henry and Nancy Kissinger.
Myer and Sara Kirsner traveled to Russia with a group of
attorneys on a study and sightseeing tour.
Dr. Lawrence S. Conn, son of Lewis and Ann Cohn, was
recently married to Lynn Davis Siegel of Miami. Both Dr. and
Mrs. Cohn are involved in the field of psychiatry.
WELCOME BACK to Aaron and Sally Liebenthal, Alix
and Ethel Avidan from California Just returned from a
Baltic cruise are Fred and Irma Stein, and David and Minerva
Davis from San Francisco and Alaska Aaron and Gussie
Krome were in Baltimore, Jerry and Selma Bernstein journeyed
to Israel Emerald Hills bridge enthusiast, Adele Levine,
missed the harricane warnings as she cruised from Venice to the
Greek Islands, Istanbul, Haifa, and Dubrovnik touring
mosques, myths and monuments.
Randy Fuerst recently graduated from Washington
University in St. Louis Lisa Beckerman, daughter of Roes
Beckerman, and granddaughter of Lilyan Beckerman and
Stanley Beckerman, board chiarman of Hollywood, Inc., was
chosen as the outstanding student of the junior class at Nova
High School. Lisa was also selected the outstanding junior class
student in Broward County and was awarded the Yale Secon-
dary School Book by the Yale Club.
Bar Mitzvah congratulations to Kenny Mayer, son of Dr.
Sheldon Mayer and Lorraine White; Michael Tobin, son of Jack
and Amy Tobin; Teddy Rubin, son of Dr. Gerald and Elayne
Rubin.
Wedding congratulations to Scott and Marion (Moser)
Miller. A family dinner followed the ceremony performed by
Rabbi Robert Frazin. Niece and nephew Barbara and Bob
Roberts hosted a brunch at their home for the family. Among
the local guests were Freddie Epstein, Barbara's mother, and
Sylvia Singer, Marion's sister-in-law.
The Athlete of the Summer Award goes to Dr. Karl
Morgenstein. blazing bowler of the Temple Sinai Bowling
League. Karl received trophies for the High Series, High Set,
and won the Most Improved Bowler's Belt Buckle. Wife Carol
was awarded a large trophy and all the league's banquet guests
at Manero's Restaurant feared that the table might tip from the
weight of all the trophies.
Esther and Julie Barrow were dinner chairman. Shane and
Bob Wolf and Bobbie and Dr. David Suganaaa were trophy co-
chairmen. The woman's winter league is forming. Anvonem-
Usrested in having fun is welcome. Call Flatcs Bosthai: 920-
Yadin Walked Out of Cabinet Meeting
Continued from Page 1
decision that for the present the
government would only thicken
existing settlements. Yadin said
he would continue his appeal at
the next Cabinet meeting.
Agriculture Minister Ariel
Sharon, head of the ministerial
committee, said that
preparations for the four set-
tlements would also continue.
Yadin said today that if the
matter is not resolved to his
satisfaction "I will understand
the implications of the
situation."
At holiday time...
warming hearts in Jewish homes
for 100 years!
At holiday time and
all year 'roundTetley's
the tea you can count
on for rich, hearty "tiny
tea leaf flavor" that never
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or anytime you long for a satisfying
pick- me-up, make your tea Tetley.
The favorite in Jewish homes since 1875.
TETLEY TEA
A CENTURY OLD TRADITION
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en nobody has a cold?
For over 125
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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
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To get your copy, send 75t plus the label from a
32 or. jar of Hellmann's'or Best Foods*Real
Mayonnaise (or $1.00 without the label). along
with your name and address to: "Beyond
Chicken Soup",Dept.BCS-M,Box 807,Coventry,
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\



Story of the Year
I SRael-eqypt peace tpeaty topped the CalendaR ycar
By DR. WALTER EYTAN
THE YEAR 5739, now ending, opened barely
two weeks after the signing of the Camp David
accords outlining the "framework" of a Middle
East settlement and a peace treaty between
Egypt and Israel. It was the final conculsion of
this treaty which without doubt was, for both
countries, the outstanding event of the year.
It took several months longer to work out than
had been expected, but by March it had become
fact. In April instruments of ratification were
i (changed, and by May the autonomy talks were
under way autonomy for "the inhabitants of
Judea, Samaria and Gaza." These negotiations
are now actively proceeding, without break or
crisis so far, while other provisions of the peace
treaty are also being carried out.
THE SUEZ CANAL has been opened to Israeli
shipping (naval vessels and freighter alike), and
traffic has moved without a hitch. Israel has
begun shutting down her military installations in
Sinai and has restored El Arish to Egyptian rule.
By January it is expected that full normalization
will, according to the agreed timetable, have been
attained symbolized dramatically by the
exchange of ambassadors between the countries.
Even now, Israelis can (and do) visit Egypt, while
an Egyptian passport no longer bars its holder
from entering Israel.
Yet the further Israel and Egypt have ad-
vanced on the road to peace, the more violently
have moat Arab states opposed it. So far this
opposition has not modified either Israel's or
Egypt's determination to carry out the provisions
of their agreement down to the last detail.
If anything, it has had the opposite effect, since
both have gone so far that they know there can be
no turning back. They know, too, that the peace
Dr. Eytan served for a decade (1960-70) in
one of Israel's main diplomatic positions as
Israels Ambassador to France. In 1949, he
headed Israel's delegation to the Armistice
Negotiations at Rhodes following the War of
Independence. From 1972-78, he served as
chairman of Israel's Broadcasting
Authority. A popular writer and journalist,
Dr. Eytan lives in Jerusalem.
.
treaty is wholly in the interest of each and that
other Arab states, willy-nilly, will in due course
follow suit.
WHAT HAS BEEN more disturbing has been
the unwillingness of the outside world, with the
solitary exception of the United States, to lend
the peace process its wholehearted endorsement.
It was perhaps to be expected that the Soviet
Union and its satellites, intent on making trouble
everywhere, would do all they could to attack the
treaty not only to curry favor with the Arabs,
but to belittle and undermine any achievement of
the United States.
Most Third World countries, for their part,
have been running true to form, following the
Arabs in whatever policies they may pursue. It is,
indeed, little short of miraculous that Egypt has
not yet been drummed out of membership of the
OAU (Organization of African Unity) or the
group of the "non-aligned" despite mounting
Arab pressure.
FAR MORE SHAMEFUL has been the sulky
reaction of the nine-member European Economic
Community, :^d by France, Britain and Germany.
These civilized states have been so petrified by
Arab threats of oil sanctions (higher prices,
boycotts, embargoes and the rest) that they have
been able to do no more than shuffle their feet in
embarrassment knowing full weU that peace
between Egypt and Israel has been a tremendous
achievement, but not daring to say so.
Instead, they are still holding out for a
"comprehensive" peace, as if Israel and Egypt
had not taken the essential first step if ever
Jordan, Syria and the others are to be brought in
and as if they were not negotiating on the
autonomy plan which, five years after conclusion
of the agreement, is to lead to Palestinian self-
determination. We have here a distressing
example of political cowardice under economic
fire.
In the course of 5739 Israel's international
image has not been improved, less by her own
fault than by the faintheartedness of the rest of
the world. Even the United States has condemned
Israel's settlement policy as "illegal" as if this
were the point.
AS A RESULT, Israel has been stressing the
new settlements' legality, and a barren argument
has been conducted between her and everyone
else. The problem, of course, is wholly political
claims of legality of illegality only cloud issue, k
may not have been politically wise to put up new
settlements in Judea and Samaria at this time,
but this is a risk the Israel Government has
thought fit to take, moved as it is by a perfectly
legitmate concern for the country's security. It is
the security problem which should be discussed,
not anything else.
As things are, Israel can do little right in the
eyes of others. This derives inexorably from the
balance of international power. Of the more than
150 members of the United Nations, barely thirty
are democracies four-fifths find themselves,
therefore, automatically on the Arab side and will
normally applaud any Arab cause.
The democracies, for their part, are with
scarcely an exception dependent on Arab oil
for their energy: that is, for their very existence
as modern industrialized nations. In these cir-
cumstances, it is fairly amazing, and a sign of
extraordinary vitality, that Israel should find
strength to argue back at all as if any amount
of argument could help.
WE ARE DETERMINED, however, not to let
our case go by default. We know that the treaty
with Egypt is the first step to a Middle East
settlement and peace with the other Arab states
and we know that they know it. If at present
we come up against the classic rejection syn-
drome we have faced in the Arab camp for the
past thirty years, we are confident that in time we
shall overcome it. The Arabs have consistently
said "no" to anything that might ease or in-
stitutionalize their co-existence with Israel, but
they have just as consistently had to climb down
at step after step.
Whether Jordanians and Palestinians join in
the autonomy talks or not, as provided by the
Camp David "framework", the year 5740 which
we usher in today will doubtless see a
strengthening of the drive for peace. Even if it
remains restricted to Egypt and Israel alone, it
will serve as an example whose force will make
itself felt. Egypt more than once led other Arab
states to war against Israel, and they followed.
They followed, too. when Egypt in 1949 took the
lead in concluding an armistice. Sooner or later
they will follow again, until peace reigns
everywhere along Israel's borders.


D.li.4
Page2-B
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood

Friday, September 21,1979
PARIS History was made here on July 17
when the first elected European Parliament
meeting in Strasbourg, France, just across the
river from Germany elected a Jewish survivor
of Auschwitz as its president.
Simone Veil, age 52, born in Nice, a former
Health Minister of France and for the last five
years considered the most popular official in that
nation, will preside over the 410-member
legislative body that was chosen by a combined
electorate of 180 million people. She will also
represent the Parliament in negotiations with
other European Economic Community (EEC)
institutions.
WHAT MADE HER give up a secure ap-
pointed position as Minister of Health for the
rough and tumble of electoral politics of France
and of a European Parliament which includes
elected representatives from the EEC countries of
Denmark, Ireland, The Netherlands, United
Kingdom, Belgium, France, Luxembourg, Italy
and West Germany?
There are those close to her who say that part
of the motivation for her wanting to be a force in
the European Parliament is that it would be a
forum where she could speak out to ensure that a
Holocaust which took the life of six million Jews,
including her father, mother and brother, should
never occur again.
She now considers the EEC a safeguard against
anything "like that" happening again. In the
past, say French Jewish leaders, when she has
had to speak out, she did so forcefully.
EXAMPLE: This attractive woman, who
dresses elegantly in Chanel suits and long sleeved
dresses that always hide the concentration camp
number 78651 tatooed on her forearm, was in-
strumental in having French television show the
NBC-TV "Holocaust" series after the head of all
three TV stations made public statements
refusing to show it.
Example: Last year, the newsweekly
"L'Express" pubUshed an interview held in Spain
with the Vichy government's Commissioner of
Jewish Affairs Louis Darquier who insisted that
the Holocaust never occurred. Ms. Veil spoke out.
She chided L'Express for not at least providing
along with the interview accompanying
documents and photographs showing what really
happened, and emphasized the dangers of
banalizing racism. Her response triggered page-
one editorials in the Paris dailies, comments from
President Valery Giscard d'Fstaing and a long
rebuttal in L'Express.
Example: In a fierce debate in the French
Parliament, a number of years ago, she led the
French government's battle to win the right to
abortion for all women. When a member of
Parliament accused her of sending babies to the
crematory, she fired back: "You have no right to
say that to me of all people."
THERE ARE OF COURSE other ideological
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and political reasons why Ms. Veil may have been
chosen to run in the first place for the European
Parliament which, while it may have limited
powers, now has the moral impact and moral
authority of having its members elected by
universal sufferage rather than appointed by the
Parliaments of member states.
This past spring, Giscard plucked Ms. Veil
from the Minister of Health post to head his
ticket aligned against the Socialists, Com-
munists, Gaulists and others in France's election
of representatives to the European Parliament.
The President's and Ms. Veil's prestige were on
the line. Until 1979, she possessed a completely
non-partisan image since Giscard had appointed
her and she never had to endure a political
campaign.
discard's Union pour la Democratic Francaise
outpoUed the others in the race in the European
Parliament elections in France in June and as
head of that slate, Ms. Veil emerged as a major
victor not only for herself but for the President
himself and his political following. It was a test of
whether her personal popularity could be trans-
lated into electoral magic and she came through
with flying colors.
IT IS UNLIKELY that Giscard will forget this
woman who defeated his opponents in the
political arena in 1979 when he runs in 1981. Few,
if any, now deny that Ms. Veil could be Giscard's
choice for Prime Minister were he to be elected
two-and-a-half vears from now.
First, as president of the European Parliament,
she will have excellent political exposure and thus
be in a position to maintain her prestige in
France, too. Secondly, what better experience
could be given to a future Prime Minister who
would have to deal with the French Parliament
than that of presiding over the European-^
Parliament, which, while it has no authority over
the member nations has an advisory role on
certain EEC activities.
But it is expected to be an influential forum on
major European issues, especially since many of
its representatives carry political clout. Thus, if
Ms. Veil does make it to the post of Prime
Minister of France she will be the first woman
French Prime Minister, but not the first Jewish
one; Leon Blum, Rene Meyer and Pierre Mendes-
France were Jewish.
WHO IS THIS woman of France who has been
honored by her country and people? What is she
like? What does she think? What is her
philosophy? One Jewish leader who declared,
"We are very proud of her," said bluntly that she
is "totally a French woman elegant, self-
assured, reserved." She is a product of the French
civil service which to this day believes in the the
tradition of service to the state.
She is a serious woman, a hard taskmaster,
politician, in a complimentary way, on
described her as "the only man in the Cabinet,"
similar to the compliment Prime Minister David
Ben-Gurion of Israel paid Golda Meir.
Writing from Paris in the Manchester Guar-
dian, Walter Schwarz said Ms. Veil's "ideas, like
Giscard's, are humanist, rationalist, anti-
doctrinaire and moderate. She is a feminist and
cares about the environment, but she considers
nuclear energy unavoidable." She has called for
governmental human rights appeals for Soviet
dissidents.
ONE FEELS THAT much of her strength
comes from her early tragic life, and much of her
sense of ties to the Jewish people stem from those
terrible months in the death camps.
When the Nazis called for the deportation of
Jews from France in World War II, she and her
family split up and went into hiding. They
adopted pseudonyms. Taken in by friends,
Simone Veil continued her studies. In 1944, the
day after she received her high school diploma,
she was stopped in the street by a German
policeman.
Her identity papers were
recognized as torgenes and within
gestapo sent her to an extermination camp in
Germany. She ended up in Auschwitz, along with
her mother and one of her sisters. Her head was
shaved. The number 78651 was tatooed on her
arm. Ms. Veil and her sister were the only
immediately*
iin days the \
Continued on Page 4-B
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Friday. September 21,1979
The Jewish Floridian and S ho far of Greater Hollywood
Page 3-B
to
"Differences Yes'
^Summit Meeting Success
Despite No Breakthroughs!
By GIL SEDAN
HAIFA (JTA) The
summit between President
Anwar Sadat and Prime Minister
Menachem Begin was a success,
analysts agreed. It was a success
although there was no break-
through on the issues of dispute
between the two countries
because of the atmosphere that
characterized the talks. In the
words of Sadat: "Differences
yes. Conflicts not any more."
and if there was no progress on
the Palestinian issue. For better
or worse, the only answer to that
at the moment is the optimism
which radiated from Sadat in the
Haifa summit, and the hope that
the "chariot of peace" can no
longer be reversed.
qu
Although quite a few Israelis
questioned the wisdom of playing
i(ito the Egyptian insistence on
i holding the summit meetings
Jerusalem, Haifa proved to
provide the right setting for a
successful meeting: a com-
fortable hotel, in the midst of
greenery, overlooking the magni-
ficent view of the bay of Haifa:
the warm welcome of Haifa
residents: the charm of Jihan
s.alut and Maha Sadat, the
Sudats' oldest daughter; and a
pleasant late summer climate. It
was small wonder, therefore, that
Sadat's optimism struck the
Israelis as well.
THE PRACTICAL aspect of
Sadat's optimism was his con-
viction that Jordan, and perhaps
other Arab states, would join the
peace process before the end of
the year.
On the bilateral plane, the
most important achievement was
the agreement to set up joint
Ifraeli Egyptian patrols to
lbpci vise the Sinai withdrawal.
The problem of a suitable multi -
national force was created when
the Soviet Union, in the United
Nations Security Council, refused
to go along with extending the
mandate of the UN Emergency
Force followed up by
Washington's failure to step into
the breach.
Now Sadat and Begin have
taken the bull by its horns,
thereby serving notice on the
super powers that things can
happen at this part of the world
without their agreement.
ISRAEL'S MAIN gain in the
talks was the Egyptian promise
lo provide Israel with sufficient
oil after the withdrawal from the
oil fields although the question
of price has still to be resolved.
Israel agreed for an early with-
drawal from Santa Katerina, but
il was agreed that Israelis could
uo on visiting the area, and the
4-ui school operated by the Israel
Nature Protection Society would
continue to operate.
On the debit side, the gap on
Jerusalem is as wide as ever.
Although Sadat did concede that
whatever happened, the city
must remain united. Nor did
there seem to be much progress
on the autonomy issue. Sadat
repeatedly stressed the need to
solve the Palestinian problem,
although he said that for the time
being this could be done without
the Palestinians themselves.
Summing up, the summit
served the same function aa the
earlier, only more so. Israel is
slowly withdrawing from Sinai, a
process which Sadat answers by
a few gestures about nor-
malization and lots of smiles.
\ SADAT CLEARLY feels that
time is on his side, as he
gradually regains back the land
which is so important for him.
The instability in the Arab
w4>rld around him has given him
life self confidence which earlier
ibis year seemed ^ be shaken.
Many Israelis still wonder what
"ill be the nature of Israeli -
'Kyptian relations, once the
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Page4-B
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, September 21,1979
President Simone Veil
PResioent Simone Veil
Continued from Page 2-B
mem tiers of her family to survive. But she and
others renewed their lives and like many other
Jews in the French Republic, she re-entered the
mainstream of the life of France which today is
the home of 700,000 Jews, the third largest
Jewish community outside of Israel and the
fourth largest in the world.
MS. VEIL, who has a degree in law and who is
a graduate of the Institut d'Etudes Politiques.
passed qualifying exams for civil service in the
Judiciary. She became an advisor to the Minister
of Justice in the mid-1960s and contributed to
important judicial reforms. She is married to
Antoine Veil, head of the French airline, UTA.
The Viels have three children.
Ms. Veil has expressed positive sentiments
aboui her Judaism. There is no doubt that also in
the past she has been affected by the ups and
downs of political relations between Israel and
France. She has visited Israel several times and
was the first European Minister of Health and
one of the first French Cabinet ministers to visit
the Jewish Stale.
In her 1975 trip to Israel, Ms. Veil paid a
courtesy visit to another woman who v\u> ,,
leading figure in her country, Oolda Meir. \1>
Veil is often asked about her ties with Judaism
and Israel. In the April. 1977 issue of L'Arche,
the publication of the Ponds Social Juif Unifie,
she was quoted as saying:
"IT IS A SENSE of basic belonging to a
community which has been formative for us and
which one feels one has inherited, intellectual!)
and emotionally. It is an overall tie with Judaism
Religion is not just a belief: it -s really
philosophy, a code of ethics I am aware that
belong to this intellectual community of whit
Israel is both the cradle and the ark that enabli s
the philosophy I mentioned to be perpetuated ,m
renewed.
When you want to say
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OB
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Friday, September 21,1979
The Jewish Floridian and S ho far of Greater Hollywood
Page 5-B
Sadat's Daughter Visits
Jj'ftc
HAIFA (JTA) The eldest daughter of
resident Anwar Sadat, Maha, said here that she hopes
to return to Israel fpr a more extensive tour of the
country, adding that she is impressed with the warmth
and hospitality accorded her by the Israeli people.
People here have really been so warm to me," she
told a reporter for Israel Radio, "and I'd love to come
back at the first opportunity."
THE YOUNG and attractive woman was taken on an
impromptu tour of Haifa, during which she requested to
meet with an Israeli family.

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Page6-B
The Jewish Fhridian and Shpfar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, September 21,1979
Haifa Summit Update
Begin, Sadat Vow Not to be Discouraged
By BARBIE ZELIZER
And GIL SEDAN
HAIFA (JTA) Prime
Minister Menachem Begin and
President Anwar Sadat
reiterated their pledge to peace in
the Middle East at a state dinner
conducted in their behalf prior to
President Sadat's departure.
"We shall not be discouraged,"
Begin told some 150 persons
assembled in the Dan Carmel
Hotel, many of whom had at-
tended the larger and more lavish
dinner the night before. "We
signed a great, international
document, a peace treaty. We will
carry it out in good faith, in
cooperation, in understanding, in
friendship, for the good of our
peoples and of the region and of
the world.''
NOTING THE need to "set an
example of how understanding
between nations can be achieved
and how they live together in
peace, the Prinv Minister ob-
served ironically that in contrast
to days past, when "war wa9
attacked as a tragic, terrifying
phenomenon," now peace is being
condemned "in international
conference halls, by official
communiques, by various
spokesmen what a damaging
action. What has always been a
praiseworthy cause for joy and
rejoicing has become in certain
circles a cause for alarm."
In turn, the Eygptian
President firmly expressed his
commitment to a comprehensive
peace. "We are determined to
take the road (of peace) no matter
what the obstacles might be. We
made a firm commitment to our
peoples and all the nations of the
world to pursue the noble goal of
peace and reconciliation. This is
not merely a line of policy. It is a
sacred mission that started the
day I visited Jerusalem."
Likening the road of
negotiations to a road followed
by the Prophets and great
reformers throughout history,
Sadat, in a slightly less tenacious
tone than the night before, ob-
served that "a humane and
thoughtful approach to the
Palestinian problem can perform
miracles. Reconciliation between
Israel and the Palestinian people
is the shortest route to a new era
of peace and happiness."
SADAT ADDED: "You have
your legitimate concern.
Similarly, they (the Palestinians)
have their legitimate rights and
uspirutions. We want these ends
to meet."
Meeting with Israeli editors,
Sadat said the peace treaty with
Egypt no longer depended on him
only. "Egypt is no longer a one
mun country, but a democratic
country." He said the majority of
the Egyptians supported the
peace treaty in the referendum
that look place after the signing
of the treaty, and therefore there
was no fear that his successor
might change the peace policy.
Elaine Powers
Sadat repeated the pledges he
made in his Knesset speech two
years ago that there will be no
more war after the Yom Kippur
War, and that any settlement
would take into consideration the
security needs of Israel.
SADAT WAS very critical of
other Arab countries, noting that
most of them suffered from in-
ternal instability, and could
therefore hardly be taken
seriously when they opposed the
peace treaty. This proves that
Egypt took the right path when
it engaged in the peace initiative,
he said.
Sadat argued that the peace
process has proven fruitful for
Egypt she had retrieved El Arish
and shortly will regain the oil
fields, and at the same time she is
negotiating autonomy for the
Palestinians.
On the other hand, the other
Arab countries are troubled with
internal strife: "Saddam Hussein
(the new Iraqi President) had to
remove his President, and kill his
very intimate friends ... In
Syria the situation is
deteriorating."
He mentioned the tragedy in
Lebanon, and the conflicts be-
tween Algeria, Morocco and
Libya. Even Saudi Arabia suffers
from instability with the King
staying for extended periods in
Switzerland. In the midst of all
this, Egypt is an island of peace
and love, Sadat said.
HE AGAIN repeated his belief*
that by the end of this year other '
countries, in the first place,
Jordan, would join the peace
process. Furthermore, Sadat
said, at this stage there is no real
need for the Palestinians to join
the talks, although if they wish to
do so they would be welcome.
But after three years of the
existence of autonomy, the
Palestinians will have to par-
ticipate because their par-
ticipation will be vital for their
destiny.
"Let us stick together to the
cornerstone of the whole com-
prehensive settlement, that is
Camp David and the Egyptian-
Israeli treaty. Everything after
that will be solved easily .
Differences of opinion? Yes. But
conflicts I don't think we shall
have any conflicts between us."
TO WIND up the news con-
fennOS, the Egyptian leader was
Continued on Page 13-B
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wishes the Entire Jewish community 9
A very Happy New Year
9


Friday, September 21,1979
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 7-B
WHEN MATTI CASPI, one of Israel's most
popular musicians, is asked about his work, he
cannot repress a wry smile. "The work involves
taking a pen and jotting down notes," he shrugs.
"The musical arrangement is emotional."
Music and rhythmic calm emanate from this
/talented young artist, and as he casually tells it,
his compositions are truly effortless; simply an
expression of what he feels. "I never pore over
music trying to improve or perfect something,"
adds Caspi. "Once it comes to me, it is like a
complete impulse and doesn't require technical
work."
Not yet 30 years old, Caspi has ten years of
professional experience performing and arranging
behind him, and he has a solid core of supporters
that range from those barely in their teens to the
middling age, and from all walks of life and
background. When we say that someone is all
things to all men, we are usually criticizing. With
Caspi. it is true and its a compliment.
IN ADDITION to a mellow voice that has been
popular in Israel since his early days in the Army
Entertainment Corps, Caspi can play acoustic
and electric guitar, bass, drums, congas, electric
piano and clarinet. He has produced five well-
received albums, and he is perhaps one of the
most consistent musicians in Israel. Quiet and
introverted, Caspi somehow seems a bit in-
different to his unprecedented success.
Handsome with a thick mop of curls, Caspi is
poised with an aloofness that is disarming until
one looks into his deep, soulful eyes and realizes
just what a private individual he is.

music, Rhythm:
theWoRlfcOf
matti Caspi
By JANET MENDELSOHN
"If one person in an audience relates to my
music, that is enough for me." he says. "That is
what I look for one person that understands
what I am trying to express." In addition to
hundreds of thousands of Israeli fans, Caspi has
found enthusiastically receptive audiences in
Denmark, Sweden and Germany; and he hopes to
tour other countries in the near future.
IT IS SAID that Caspi's style is
Mediterranean, but his tender ballads, reflective
ponderings of love or life, and amusing tales are
not limited by borders or cultures. Diverging into
South American music. CasDi recently completed
Eretz Tropit Yufuli (Beautify! Tropical Land), a
musical assortment of Brazilian medleys that
were rendered into Hebrew versions by Ehud
Manor and newly arranged by Caspi. Now that he
has branched out into the musical genre of samba
and bossa nova, Caspi has South Americans on
their toes.
"The record has been well received in Brazil,"
he says with almost a faint aura of surprise. "We
have been told that the quality of the production
is much higher than most of their recordings."
Perhaps it was Caspi's work in the banana
fields of Kibbutz Hanita in his youth that has
helped him to feel an affinity to South American
music. He claims that influences on his music
may also stem from French, Arabic, East
European and even gypsy sources. "My music is
a compilation of all types of influences that have
affected me without even my conscious
knowledge," he smiles shyly.
INCIDENTALLY, Caspi's critics say his
music is not specifically and authentically Israeli,
and could have been written anywhere. His
defenders are not impressed it could have been
written elsewhere but in fact it was written in
Israel by an Israeli bred on a Kibbutz. What more
can one ask for. they say?
Born in Hanita in northern Israel to parents of
Rumanian extraction, music has been a part of
Caspi's life since his earliest years. He studied
piano for ten years, and the classical conservatory
background that he received provided him with
the fundamentals of music that have enabled him
to utilize rhythm, melody and harmony so ef-
Continued on Page 15-B
Satmar
Successor
Picked?
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Rabbi Moshe Teitelbaum, who
came to Boro Park in Brooklyn
some 45 years ago from Siget,
Rumania, and is therefore known
as the Sigeti Rebbe, is expected
to succeed Rabbi Joel Teitelbaum
as Rebbe of the Satmar
movement, the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency learned from
well-informed sources in the
I lasidic community.
Rubbi Moshe Teitelbaum is a
sou of the late Joel Teitelbaum's
brother, Rabbi Yezikiel
Teitelbaum, known as the Aitz
Chaim, the name of his father's
book, as in Hasidic custom.
THE SOURCES said that
Rabbi Moshe Teitelbaum's
virtually certain succession to the
post of Satmar Rebbe is related
io the fact that the late Joel
Teitelbaum, who died Aug. 19 at
the age of 93. left no will naming
,i Buccessof nor had any sons, one
of whom would normally have
succeeded him. Accordingly there
is no direct heir.
Rabbi Joel Teitelbaum was
survived by his second wife,
Feige, whom he reportedly
married in the 1930s in Europe
alter his first wife died, leaving
lum three daughters, all of whom
lie outlived. There were no
. children from the second
marriage.
The sources said that there was
no struggle over the leadership
Ik cause there is no valid con-
i under of the stature of Rabbi
Moshe Teitelbaum. and that that
leadership gap will not be Filled
until after the Shloshim, the 30
ilays of mourning.
The sources said there may be
a period of adjustment to the
shock of the loss of Rabbi Joel
Teitelbaum who came to the
United States and led the
development of the Satmar
community into a communal
structure of great size and
authority in the Williamsburg
and Boro Park sections of
Brooklyn.
HOWEVER, the sources said,
the movement was too large and
dynamic to remain unaffected by
any lengthy period of
| leaderlessness. They predicted
thut a growing number of Satmar
Hasidim will begin to attend
Kabbi Moshe Teitelbaum's
aggregation in Boro Park and
lhat, without any formal an
^nouncement or ceremony. Rabbi
Moshe Teitelbaum will become
rebbe of the Satmar movement.
though he will continue to be
"wwii as the Sigeti Rabbe.
You're
aNationalpriority.-
Warmest wishes
for a happy and
healthy New Year.
From all of as
at National.
Ffy HatiooaimRlrSnes


Page8-B
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, September 21,1979
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Friday, September 21,1979
The Jewish Floridian and S ho far of Greater Hollywood
Page 9-B
TO OUR JEWISH FRIENDS
GREETINGS
5740
As we approach the
High Holidays, we would like to
extend our best wishes for a Happy New Year
to all our Jewish friends in the community.
We hope that the coming year will bring peace,
health, happiness and prosperity to everyone.
We appreciate your patronage and hope
that we may continue to serve you in the
coming year.
cPrlde


PagelO-B
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, September 21. 1979
Dayan to Meet More Arabs
HAIFA (JTA) Foreign
Minister Moshe Dayan has
requested that the Israel Defense
Foree assist him in setting up
additional meetings with Arabs
from the West Bank Gaza Strip
in an attempt to gain an overview
of their approach to the
autonomy plan.
In a televised interview, Dayan
said that it is of the utmost
importance to conduct
discussions with Palestine
Liberation Organization sup-
porters, so long as they are not
involved in illegal activities and
are not official representatives of
the PLO. He has thus asked
official representatives of the
PLO. He has thus asked officials
in the Military Government to
aid him in organizing further
talks.
ON HIS MEETING with Dr.
Ahmed Hamaz Natcha, the
Foreign Minister said that he had
not known Natcha was a member
of the Palestine National Council
(PNC), and stressed that the
meeting had the required ap-
proval of the Military Govern-
ment.
The meeting was initiated by
Gen. Danny Matt, coordinator of
activities in the West Bank and
Gaza Strip. Informed military
sources, meanwhile, noted that
the IDF would arrange further
meetings between Dayan and
prominent West Bankers.
While no full account of the
meeting between Dayan and
Natcha is available, Natcha has
been quoted as telling Dayan
that he totally rejected the
autonomy proposal and instead
supported an independent
Palestinian state alongside pre-
1967 Israel.
MILITARY SOURCES,
meanwhile, attempted to dispel
the "illusion"' that Dayan's
choice of Natcha as a partner for
his talk has any political im-
plications. They noted that the
West Bank physician has played
little part in the PNC, often
described as the PLO parliament
in exile. Dayan's aide, Nafta
Lavie, explained that "we never
said that we wouldn't speak to
PLO sympathizers in our midst
unless they were involved in
terrorist activity.''
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Friday. September 21,1979
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar oGreater Hollywood
Page 1 IB
Designated Successor
McHenry to Continue Young's
Politics at UNations?
Combined JTA Services
I
The role of the Palestinians in
he Middle East peace process
ceived widespread attention
fcver the weekend. Donald '
jlcHenry, named by President
Carter to succeed Andrew Young
s United States Ambassador to
Jic United Nations, said it is
iccfssary "to find some kind of
tray of including Palestinians in
he search for peace" as the
Camp David agreements
|ropose.
Israeli Sephardic Chief Rabbi
Ivadia Yosef said that Israel
'should talk with the
Palestinians." Israel Deputy
tome Minister Yigael Yadin also
id that Israel must talk with
Ik- Palestinians on the West
junk and Gaza Strip.
ADDRESSING a news
lonference at the U.S. Mission to
Ihe UN, McHenry, a 43-year-old
[arcer diplomat who had been
I'oung's deputy, said he believed
hat some progress in bringing
Palestinians into the peace
irocess will be made in the
Future, but added that how to do
this is still a "riddle."
The Black diplomat declined to
kay whether he would meet with
Jie Palestine Liberation
Organization, as Young had, but
lauded the former envoy and
-said he too might find it
Inci'cssury to take actions that are
against State Department policy.
I"We all have to follow the die-
tales of our conscience,"
IMcHenry said, adding that every
[Ambassador "faces a point when
Jhe has to decide how a particular
Ipolicy goal" is best implemented.
Secretary of State Cyrus Vance
[admonished Young for meeting
' with the PLO observer at the UN
land reiterated U.S. policy of not
talking with the PLO until
recognizes Israel's right to exist
and accepts UN Security Council
Resolutions 242 and 338.
McHenry indicated indirectly
| that he agreed with Young's
assessment that it is foolish for
I the U.S. to refuse to talk with
'LO representatives. However,
he was careful not to mention the
I'LO when he said that the Camp
David accords made it clear that
the U.S. will have to find some
way of including the Palestinians
Levitt *
memorial chapel
1B21 Pambrefca Bd.
Hollywood, Fla.
821-7200
Sonny Lavltl. F.O.
13MSSW Di.Mwy
North Miami, Fla.
__________9WM1S______
The Black diplomat declined
to say whether he would
meet with the Palestine Lib-
eration Organization, as
Young had, but he lauded
the former envoy and said he
too might find it necessary to
take actions that are against
State Department policy.
'We all have to follow the
dictates of our conscience,'
McHenry said ...
in the search for Mideast peace.
ON ANOTHER issue.
McHenry, whose nomination
must be approved by the Senate,
said he hoped his appointment
was on the basis of his qualities
and not because of his color or as
a tactic to ease tensions between
Blacks and Jews following
Youngs resignation.
"Having said that," he added,
"It is my hope and expectation
that all Americans, regardless of
race, color or creed, can work
together in this great society we
have."
Yadin, in discussing the
Palestinians, told Israel Radio
that "we cannot expect to make
any breakthroughs on the
autonomy plan or any other plan
if we do not speak with the
residents living in the areas
(West Bank and Gaza Strip) to
which the plan addresses itself."
But, he stressed, "this does not
mean we should consent to speak
with persons who say they are
speaking on behalf of the PLO.
On that we have a government
decision."
YOSEF, in an interview with
the French daily, Le Matin, also
rejected the idea that Israel
should talk with PLO
representatives and observed:
"There are Palestinians who do
not want to make peace with us
und who refuse to accept our
presence here (in Israel). But
there are others who are ready to
recognize us. One should speak
with them. There is no other
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possible solution."
In a related development,
President Carter told Florida
newspaper editors in an interview
in Plains, Ga., that "I have never
met an Arab leader who in
private professed a desire for an
independent Palestinian state.
Publicly, they all espouse an
independent Palestinian state,
almost all of them, because that
is what they committed them-
selves to at Rabat" in 1974 where
Arab heads of state acknow-
ledged the PLO as representing
the Palestinians. But, Carter
added, "the private diplomatic
tone of conversations is much
more proper than is often alleged |
by the press and others."
COMMENTING ON
speculation that Saudi Arabia
would decrease or halt entirely its
oil shipments to the U.S. unless
the Palestinian issue is resolved.
Carter stated that no Arab nor
any other foreign leader had tried
to use oil supply as blackmail
since he has been in the White
House.
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Page 12-B
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, September 21,1979
Empire State Report

Bigots Terrorize Long Island Family
By BEN GALLOB
NEW YORK (JTA) -
An official of the Anti-Def-
amation League of B'nai
B'rith said here that he was
outraged by the inaction of
the police department in
providing protection for a
Suffolk County, L.I.,
Jewish mother, Mindy Pin-
sky, who repeatedly re-
ported to police that she
and her four children and
their rented home in Mastic
Beach are targets of anti-
Jewish physical attacks,
and have been for weeks,
including a fire-bombing
that destroyed the family
car.
Melvin Cooperman, ADL
director for Nassau and Suffolk
Counties also told the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency in a
telephone interview from his East
Meadow office that anti-Semitic
and anti-Black harassment has
been constant in both counties
during the six years he has been
ADL director and that he has
evidence of three neo-Nazi groups
operating in and around Nassau
County, and that the Ku Klux
Klan was increasingly active.
HE SAID he had been
pressing government and police
officials in the two counties for
years to stop treating the in-
cidents as "boyish pranks" and
to create effective police pro-
grams to track down and arrest
the perpetrators. He said he had
received a call from Suffolk
County Executive John Klein
and that Klein, after being in-
formed of the harassment of Mrs.
Pinsky and her children, said he
would set up a meeting "shortly"
between Cooperman and county
police commissioner Donald
Dilworth.
The harassment of Mrs.
Pinsky and her two sons and two
daughters was brought to the
attention of the Jewish Defense
League. Becker said Mrs. Pinsky
knew a local Jew, whom Becker
called a JDL supporter, who
called the JDL office in New York
City to report on the harassment.
While there are substantial
concentrations of Jews in the two
Long Island counties, Mrs.
Pinsky lives in an area of Mastic
Beach in which the Pinskys are
the only Jewish residents.
BECKER SAID he had been
called last Sunday by Mrs.
Pinsky who said the police were
not protecting her family. She
said she and her children were
being "terrorized" and that
bricks were regularly thrown
through the windows of the
rented home. Becker told the
JTA the Pinskys had decided to
leave the area and are moving out
at the end of the week.
Becker declined to say where
the Pinskys are moving, "to
protect the family," but ap-
parently they are remaining in
Suffolk County. Cooperman said
that also was his understanding.
Becker said he had sent three
JDL members to be with the
family Sunday night a week ago
and that, during that night, three
bricks were thrown through
windows of the house. He said
the front door has big holes made
by a would-be intruder who tried
to break in with a hatchet.
BECKER SAID the JDL hired
a guard for $50 who patrolled the
house the next night but it was
beyond the resources of the New
York JDL office to hire guards on
a regular basis. He told the JTA
that three JDL members went to
the Pinsky house and that two of
them remained through the
night. He said he had been told
by one of the two JDL members
that someone had pointed a gun
at him from outside but no
shooting took place.
Becker said "at least" three
JDL members stayed in the
Pinsky residence to help the
move to the new residence they
will occupy. He said the Pinskys
had received death threats by
telephone and letter and that one
son, 14, and one daughter, 15,
had been "beaten up" by "local
punks."
The son was hospitalized
briefly, Becker said he had been
told. Becker said he had called
Cooperman who promised him a
comprehensive investigation and
action on the plight of the
Pinskys.
COOPERMAN said that, after
he talked to Becker, he called the
Pinsky home and spoke to the
older daughter, Michelle. Mrs.
Pinsky was not available because
she has a job. After talking to
Michelle, Cooperman said, he
made a series of calls to various
county officials to initiate action
and to provide protection for the
Pinsky family.
The ADL official said he had
called Hank Johnston of the
Suffolk County Human Rights
Commission, asking him to
investigate the Pinsky harass-
ment and to check the lack of
thoroughness of the reaction of
the police in the local Fifth
Precinct.
He said he also called Arthur
Bergman, deputy to County
Executive Klein, asking him to
visit the Pinsky family and to
discuss the Pinsky and other
such incidents with police.
Cooperman said he was
following up each telephone call
with a letter, asking for a "close
watch" on police procedures in
such cases. He told the JTA that
he felt that police attention to
such incidents was ineffective.
HE CITED as an example his
discovery that six neighbors saw
the firebombing destruction of
the Pinsky car and that not one
of them had been called in by
local police for uuestinnintr as
eyewitnesses. Cooperman also
confirmed a report by Becker
that the sign on the Mastic Beach
Hebrew Center had been defaced
and that its bulletin board had
been smashed recently.
The ADL official said that, in
response to his repeated earlier
warnings, extra police sur-
veillance had been provided
during the past three years for
between 120 to 140 synagogues in
the two counties for the High
Holy Days. He also disclosed
that a Jewish family in East Islip
had sold their home a few years
ago and fled to another location
when the anti-Semitic harass-
ment became unbearable.
Cooperman said he had ap-
peared, on invitation, at a
meeting of the Nassau County
Board of Supervisors on Aug. 27
and read a prepared statement in
which he asserted that in recent
months there had been a variety
of acts of terrorism cross
burnings and swastika smearings
in many communities, in-
cluding Valley Stream, Port
Washington, Woodmere, Union-
dale and Long Beach.
HE SAID he told the
supervisors these were not
isolated or unusual incidents but
rather "a sad fact of life" on Long
Island. He criticized the per-
sistent official attitude of dis-
missing the incidents as "youth-
ful pranks," asserting they
revealed the "tip of an iceberg" of
silent support of such bigotry in
the general population.
He told the supervisors the
immediate problem" was that of
preventing further acts by
making apprehension of the per-
petrators a matter of urgency.
Cooperman also proposed estab-
lishing a special unit in the
Nassau County Police Depart-
ment, with funds from the federal
Law Enforcement Assistance Act
and close police department
relations with the federal Justice
Bureau Civil Rights Division and
the New York State Attorney
General.
'Yarmulke Month'
Hester St. Becomes a Fever of Activity
Syria
Demolishes
Old
Synagogue
NEW YORK (JTA) The
centuries old synagogue and
yeshiva of Beth Nassi in Aleppo,
Syria, was demolished by Syrian
authorities, according to reliable
reports received here by the
Committee for the Rescue of
Syrian Jewry, committee
president Abraham Dwek
reported. According to the
report, Dwek said, Syrian
authorities also ordered the
destruction of an entire Jewish
section in Aleppo and the
eviction of Jewish families whose
belongings were thrown into the
street.
Dwek said he sent a telegram
to President Carter, reporting on
the "distressing situation" of the
Jews of Syria and asking the
President to instruct the State
Department to protest "this
outrageous act of sacrilege and
demolition" of the synagogue
and yeshiva, located near the Bab
el Faraj Square in the heart of
Aleppo, as well as the destruction
of the Jewish section.
Dwek said he reiterated his
appeal to Carter to call on Syrian
President Hafez Assad to permit
the remnant of the Jewish
community, an estimated 5,000
Jews, to emigrate.
By DAVID SCHWARTZ
June was "yarmulke" month. Hester Street on
New York's Lower East Side is the center of the
yarmulke industry and if you were out of em-
ployment, you could at least get temporary work
there at this period. It is in June that, the
yarmulke demand is at its height.:
Yarmulkes, of course, are worn at other times
of the year, too. Recently, President Carter in
Israel was shown wearing one but at weddings
they are an essential and June is the most popular
month for marrying.
Someday no doubt there will be a history of the
world written from the standpoint of the
headgear. If you think of the American
Revolutionary period, how can you avoid
thinking of the three-cornered hat? It would have
been impossible to achieve independence without
it. Try putting on a derby or any of the modern
styles of hats on George Washington and no more '
does he look like the father of his country.
AFTER THE passing of the revolutionary
period, about the time of Andrew Jackson, you
OOuld have gone over the entire country and ,
scarcely been able to pick up one of the old three- [
cornered hats. The so-called top hat, "stove I
pipe," as more commonly designated, became the '
great fashion. If you went to party conventions in
the decade before the Civil War, you would see
most of the delegates arrayed in them. Lincoln
apparently used to stuff some of his note papers
in his spacious top hat.
In the west, the broad-brimmed cowboy hat
became the fashion. It has been appropriated
from the Mexican sombreros.
So hats come and go. The yarmulke has stayed
for a long time. One reason perhaps is because it
is so small and light. It can easily be carried in
one pocket. But along with practical con-
siderations there are higher reasons.
If you put on a cowboy hat, you get the feeling
that you are in Arizona and you look about for a
horse. If you put on a yarmulke, the prosaic and
business world vanishes from your mind. You get
a spiritual feeling or that someone around you has
found the object of his love. There is no mandate
for wearing a yarmulke. But as the old Jewish
saying has it, a minhag brecht a din, a custom
transcends a law.
THE BUSINESS of marrying in June itself is a
custom. Among Jews of old, oddly enough, the
great day of love was Yom Kippur. It waa tht
custom among Jews of old for the young women
on Yom Kippur to gather in front of the
synagogue and dance. All the girls borrowed
clothes. This was to give the poor girls an even
break with the rich. The young men stood around
looking on and before the stars came out on Yom
Kippur, marking the end of the fast, many had
found their future mates.
It seems incongruous that the most awesome of
the holidays should be chosen for love, and yet
there was good sense and practical logic behind it
for Yom Kippur brought the maximum at-
tendance at the synagogue, so one had the widest
possible choice.
Also perhaps it is best to make one's choice of
love partner on a n empty stomach. If you pledge
your troth after a good dinner, you can t be sure if
wasn't the steak or the cakes that did it, but when
you choose on an empty stomach, you know that
gastronomy did not enter into it.
Perhaps the practice offered a further ad-
vantage. Instead of thinking aobut the stomach
on the fast day, you thought of the heart.
Nowadays, the institution of marriage seems to
g be facing some hard knocks. Marriages are still
9 plentiful, but so are divorces.
PERHAPS THE fact that the old-time Jewish
marriage was often negotiated by the shadchan
was a good thing. The lovers themselves perhaps
approach the problem*too one-sidedly. The
shadchan considered the situation from a broader
perspective.
There is no lack of advice to lovers about how
to pursue their love-making. For instance, the
Bible tells us that Naomi was worried about
beautiful Ruth being without a husband. She has
a relative, a rich bachelor, Boaz, who has a farm
She tells Ruth to take the Gimel bus and go down
there and lie down on the field. Naomi no doubt
knew the saying of the Midraah that pleasure is
intensified when it comes by way of surprise. So
Ruth is lying down in the corn field, and Boaz
comes along and is hooked.
But, alas, we don't get much advice on how to
make a marriage a success. One of the rabbis of
the Talmud had an idea. His wife seemed to
delight in always giving him what he didn't wsnt
r to eat. If he wanted peas, she gave him a nice dish
I of carrots, and if he asked for carrots, she gave
I him peas. But it didn't bother him. He just asked
| for what he didn't want and got what he wanted.
{ It is just a matter of art.
r>


riday, September 21,1979
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 13-B
Begin, Sadat Vow
Continued from Page 6-B
sked what he would write about
tie Haifa summit, if he were a
(urnaUst.
"I am not a journalist any
lore," he said. "It is a very
jfficult job for me ... I wonder
1 it is only coincidence that a few
ays before 1 arrived here, my
rchaeologists found the ancient
y of Ion, where Joseph lived,
tarried and studied. We have
Lund the houses of the priests.
jy archaeologists are now doing
Heir best to locate the house of
useph. I have told my friend
)eputy Prime Minister Yigael)
udin I a noted archaeologist)
||8terday to come and join .
it write this: whenever we find
v houst' ot Muses. I shall refuse
I) Israeli claim of territory."
The 3,000-year-old site of Ion
ear Cairo was also once the
Bine of Moses and where Plato
^tidied. It was the world cultural
kpital at the time.
SADAT ALSO told the editors
kiat lie was deeply moved by the
i,i! in reception he and his family
bceived from the people of Haifa.
He invited Haifa residents to
come and spend this vacations in
Alexandria.
"In Alexandria every summer
we have one-and-a-half million
vacationers. Well, we can add the
whole population of Haifa," he
said.
Prior to the state dinner. Sadat
initiated a meeting with a four -
member delegation of the Peace
Now movement where he
thanked them for their con-
tribution to the peacemaking
process. During the 15-minute
meeting he invited the delegation
to Kgypt, although no exact date
was set. The delegation, in turn,
expressed appreciation to Sadat
for the initiative he took which
set the peace process in motion.
SADAT LEFT Israel by plane
from Hen-Gurion Airport. Before
leaving, he declared: "We came
to Haifa with a message of love
and friendship. We leave today
with a renewed sense ot hope and
confidence in the future. The
sentiments expressed by every
Israeli throughout our visit were
overwhelming. I take this not
only as a message for the
Egyptian people but also as a
world of confidence for the
prospects of peace ... I am very
pleased with the ever growing
friendship between our peoples.
Very soon our relations will reach
a new era for our common
benefit." He concluded in Arabic:
"Peace upon you and God's
blessings."
Begin, in response, expressed
the gratitude of Israel for Sadat's
visit and declared: "This was a
momentous visit and provided
positive results. Again it was
proved that the warmth of the
hearts of our people as that of the
Egyptian people bring them,
with very visit you paid to Israel
and I paid to Egypt, nearer and
closer. We have very serious
discussions. During this visit
again close intimate friendship
was established between the
representatives of our countries,
which in our time is a treasure to
lie guarded, cherished."
DR. BARRY J.DROSSNER
PODIATRIST FOOT SPECIALIST
ANNOUNCES THE
OPENING OF
HIS OFFICE
FOR THE PRACTICE OF
GENERAL PODIATRY
AND FOOT ORTHOPEDICS
Miramar Shopping Center
6855 Miramar Parkway
Miramar, Fla. 33023
966-7733
M & M Auto
Air Conditioning
Sales and Service
Extend To The Entire Jewish Community
A Very Happy New Year
11419 S. Federal Hwy. 921-5922
hjppy new y*AD
4419 HOtiTWOOD BtVO
HOUYwOOO ^^
987*2826 ***im
OPEN
TUESSUN
4 PM 11 PM
II CHOOSE PROM OUR
REGULAR MENU
INCLUDING PIZZA
SPf CIAUZING IN VIAL DISH'S
23 V2 Hr.
Towing
ffi PALM It
f PAINT A\J i
PAINT ANJ X
5650 Plunkett Street,
Hollywood. Florida J,
Happy New Year ^
Complete Heavy Truck & Car
Mechanical Repairs
FrameWork
983-2046
to
Closed
Monday
'/WWGHT MNNR 4:30-6:30
cmnm 6 cowrsi dinners
(4.95
mm
Complete Service Dept.
t Body Shop t Auto Rentals
Hollywood Call 920-6010
1700SheredanSt.
e
American Health Spas
5832 Washington St. Hollywood 983-2493
HflPI*! I>et) &HR from all of us to all of you
arnett
anK
Broward County
Sage Bagel
and
Appetizer Shop
800 E. Hallandale Beach Blvd.
Hallandale, Florida
Wish Their Friends A Happy New Year
400 South Dixie Hwy. Hallandale
[Next to City Hall]
456-0440
Specializing in Custom:
Mirror Walls Table Tops
Mirror Doors Tub Enclosures
Custom Mirror Furniture Window Replacements
Free Estimates
n NEW YEAR rj
BOTTIERI FLORIST
4400 Hollywood Blvd.
Hollywood, Fla.
989-8981
Post Haste Pharmacy
Bob Foster, Robert Fishman
Connie Lopilato,
Fred Lippman
Reg. Pharmacists
Open 7 Days Free Delivery
Phone: 989-6524
i
health and happiness tor the new yean
American Bank
of Hallandale
3131W. Hallandale Beach Blvd.
Hallandale
962-1620
Automotion Garage
Guaranteed Satisfaction
Reasonable Prices Complete Service
Phone 922-3628
A Very Happy. Joyous A Healthy New Year
from
Stanley S. Kuraah
nd Naomi R. Kin-ash
S. &N.Kurash, Inc.
REALTORS
Specializing in Condominium Sales
and Resales
2450 Holly wood Blvd. 921 2902
happy new yeap
to the entice
Jewish Community
AUTO TECHNICAL
ASSOCIATES
2041 Hayes St., Hollywood, Florida
921-2211
Major Tune Una Minor Tune Ups
Front End Alignment and Brake Service
Air Conditioning Service
Member of B.B.B. &Hwd. C. of C.
Broward (3051923-9009
Resident 922-0634
AMERIGAN GARPET
& INTERIORS
Carpet Linoleum Ceramic Ceramic Reupholatering
Custom Made Drapes Window Shades Furniture
To the Trade Commercial and Residential
MAE BELLE IREY
Sales Representative 2811 Hollywood Blvd.
Interior Decorator Hollywood, Fla. 33020
Mads. ^/Jieafifip Jfcm **>
Between U.S. 1
i East Hallandale
New Year
Greetings!
MALL
A1A
Boulevard


Paoe 14-A
Pagel4-B
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, September 21,1979
~-HIAS Leader Slated for Latin Award
( aynor I. Jacobson, executive vice president of
HI AS, is the recipient of the Brazilian Govern-
ment's Ordem National Do Cruzeiro Do Sul (The
Nat ional Order of the Southern Cross) with rank
of Commander.
This decoration, the highest honorary Order of
Brazil, is conferred upon persons who have
rendered outstanding services to Brazil.
The decoration was bestowed upon Jacobson
"for his dedication and contribution towards the
good relations between HI AS and the Brazilian
Government" on Friday, Sept. 7, Brazilian
National Day, by the Ambassador of Brazil to the
United States, Antonio F. Azeredo da Silveira, at
the Brazilian Embassy in Washington.
I
Actor Joel Grey will host a 14-week drama
series for the Eternal Light beginning early in
December. The series was written by Virginia
Mazur and will be geared to a young audience.
Grey is best known for his award-winning per-
formances in the film and stage versions of
Cabaret.
Eternal Light is produced by the National
Broadcasting Company in cooperation with the
Jewish Theological Seminary of America.
Award recipient Gaynor Jacobson
RIZ, Inc.
6040 Pembroke Road Mlramar 983-7208
A VERY HAPPY NEW YEAR
from TONY RIZ
DELAWARE
CHICKEN FARM
4191 North State Road 7
Hollywood, Fla.
Wishes You A Happy,
Healthy New Year
BEST
Real Estate Inc.
DEAL WITH CONFIDENCE -
DEAL WITH THE BEST
2710 N. Federal Hwy.
Lighthouse Point. Florida 33064
(306)942-4500
ED KAPLAN, President
A Happy, Healthy New Year
Gribetz & Co. Inc.
Quilting Machines
2800 North 29th Avenue
Hollywood 33020
925-1995
New Year Greetings
Dania Nursing Home
440 Phippen Road Dania 33304 927-0508
A Happy New Year To All
HOLLYWOOD
APPLIANCES
2847 Hollywood Blvd.
New Year Greetings
To All of Our Jewish Friends
from BILL MATZ
927-9206
Happy New Year
and Best Wishes To All
Dr. and Mrs.
Alex E. Maron
7744 Tafl Street
Pembroke Pines
Hallandale
Gardens
A Happy New Year
To Our Jewish Customers and Friends
#
806 South Dixie Hwy.
Hallandale
923-20701
Walls Alive, Inc.
9t4A3CeA*4emA
Wallpaper and custom
Custom Draperies
at discount prices
.. 1 Hollywood Boulevard
822-4700
The Gondolier
Restaurant
1301 N. Federal Highway
922-9696
UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT
Hollywood, Florida
White Seal, Inc.
New Roofs Reroofing Repairs
Cleaning Sealing Painting
Free Estimates
2010 Sherman Street 927-1796
A Veuy happy Rosh hasharuh
Kravit Jewelers
Art LIBMAN
WALTER KRAVIT
Best Wishes fop & happy ano healthy new yean
Royal Market
1946 Harrison Street
Hollywood, Florida
happy new yeau
to au
Our pRienfts ano
Customeps
PRO GOLF
DISCOUNT
713 N. State Rd. 7 (441)
Hollywood, Fla.
962-8840 4^*-eFa*hton
800 East Hallandale Beach Boulevard
Phone 921-6360
Doctors Hospital
Of Hollywood
, !?59 VanBurwi Street
1 Block South of Hollywood Blvd.
Serving Broward for over 40 years
Complete 24-hour emergency room
Blue Cross ft Medicare approved
Fully Accredited

*M*
^rrTrrTrrrrrrzrrrvr-r-
nrcrsDSSdvnrra


lay, September 21,1979
The Jewish Floridian and S ho far of Greater Hollywood
Page 15-B
folly wood Notes Film Director's Death
By HERBERT Q. LUFT
IOLLYWOOD, Calif. -
TA) JAN KADAR. the
ingarian-born Jewish film
[dor who died here June 1 at
61, is best known to the
lerican public for his
tnu mental motion picture,
ne Shop on Main Street," a
danly warm document dealing
th the plight of an elderly
Iman (portrayed by Yiddish
'or16 of matti Caspi
Continued from Page 7-B
ctively today.
I Even more than he values his musical
ickground, however, Caspi appreciates his
kuth spent in a small rural settlement and the
fucat ion he received there. "I was never much of
student," he says, "but it was in that en-
ronment that I found inspiration in the peace
id quiet and beauty of nature."
THE BEST school in the world was the Army
Sntertainment Corps," he reminisces. "It
repared me for varied audiences and the rapport
aut must be developed between a performer and
Is audience."
[Ten years after the emergence of his career,
spi is one of Israel's most widely acclaimed
Dpular musicians. He looks at his stardom
juarely in the face, however, and it is obvious
at he does not take it too seriously. "I wanted
be a musician when I was younger, and I am
iply doing now what I had always hoped."
actress Ida Kaminska), who is
about to be deported by the Nazis
and their Slovak collaborators
during World War II. In a
broader sense, the picture
symbolizes the indomitable spirit
of man.
The Czech-made film won an
Academy Award in 1965 for
Kadar (together with his co-
director Elmar Klos) and an
additional Oscar nomination for
Ms. Kaminska. It also won
Italy's David di Donatelli Award
and it gained Kadar world
recognition as a film maker.
Confined by the Germans to a
labor camp in World War II,
Kadar left Budapest for Prague
in the aftermath to direct a series
of highly artistic films at the
Barandov Studios, among them
"Three Wishes," "Kidnapped"
and "Adrift." The latter he
completed during a short return
to Czechoslovakia just 10 years
ago.
Residing in the U.S., he since
made in New York the none-too-
successful "The Angel Levine"
(1970) with Harry Belafonte, Ms.
Kaminska and the late Zero
Mostel. However, his delicately
phrased, intimate "Lies My
Father Told Me," photographed
in its entirety in Montreal, won
him the Golden Globe Award as
best foreign picture and netted
him an Oscar nomination for 1975
as best screenplay.
In recent years, Kadar had
been artist-in-residence at the
American Film Institute in
Hollywood. Last year, producer
Zev Braun signed him to direct
the filming of Howard Fast's
"Freedom Road" (A TC series in
this country to be released as
feature film abroad). This picture
has been completed in the deep
south with Mohammed Ali in the
central role.
ROB HOUWER, the noted
Dutch film producer was in town
to show his stirring anti-Nazi
epic, "Soldier of Orange," which
has its American premiere at the
Seattle Film Festival, but has not
yet opened in New York.
The picture is based on the
true-life adventures of Holland's
most honored resistance fighter
and war hero, who engaged in
clandestine operations before
joining the RAF as a bomber
pilot.
The autobiographic account by
Erik Hazelhoff has been tran-
sposed to the screen by director
Paul Verhoeven. Rutger Hauer is
in the title role, and Dutch ac-
tress Andrea Domburg is the
spitting image of the revered
Queen Wilhelmina.
Made on a vast scale to the
tune of $3 million, the picture can
technically match the best of this
country's products. It has a
, realistic setting and is correct in
every detail down to the
languages.
The producer said that a
release of the strongly-phrased
film, a stern indictment of
Hitler's Third Reich, heretofore
has been impossible in Germany.
But after the unprecedented
success of "Holocaust," German
distributors seem to be willing to
release the film throughout the
country.
JAMES CA AN was on the dais
at the June 5 Israel Independence
Day Bond luncheon at the
Beverly Hilton Hotel to address
the audience as a Jew and
American. A father himself, he is
deeply concerned about the
welfare and security of the
children of Eretz Israel who are
daily endangered.
Jfaytheyearahead
bethebest,
a year ol happiness and peace,
of good health and
good fortune.
PuWix,
thtptoeefor
everything.
where
shopping
fso
pleasure


Pagel6-B
1
f
i
1
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, September 21,1979
Thepeopleof
Southeast hope that
the blessings of health,
happiness and
prosperity will be yours
intheNew\fear.
|| Southeast Bank
m You can count on us?
Corporate Offices: 100 S. Biscayne Blvd., Miami 33131; (305)577-4000


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