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:
AA00014307:00232

Related Items

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


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Full Text
^Jewislh Fllondli'3 Hi
and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Mume9 Number 20
Hollywood, Florida Friday, Octobers, 1979
Fr*Shoch,t Price 35 Cents
Missions Inspire More Than Campaign Season
The Jewish Federation of
|uth Broward is between
ssions right now. The Family
ission and the Prime Minister's
Ission have already been held,
|t the President's Mission and
Community Mission still
lain.
The Missions program of the
Federation has grown to such a
point that it is more than just an
elitest program. There is a
mission designed for everyone in
the community. The Family
Mission had three generations
represented, children, parents
and a grandparent. The Prime
Minister's Mission had a five-
member delegation from South
Broward. This illustrates the
point that regardless of giving
level, there is a mission
available for everyone.
For additional mission in-
formation, contact the Jewish
Federation of South Broward.
Family
The Jewish Federation of
South Broward Family Mission
had an age span of three
generations. The following
comments are from the two ends
of the spectrum, the grandmother
and the children.
From childhood on, I always
heard my elders say, "Next year
in Jerusalem." These words to
me held no meaning. It was just a
phrase.
This year, I went on the Jewish
Federation of South Broward
Family Mission, along with my
son, daughter-in-law and three
grandchildren. I can truthfully
say, at first, I was hesitant to go.
Being a grandmother, I felt going
with so many children would be
annoying.
The trip was quite an ex-
perience. The youngsters and the
teenagers were a joy to be with.
This trip made me realize what
Israel means to all of us. Israel is
surrounded totally by enemies.
The Israelis work so hard to
hold on to Israel, >iot only for
themselves, but for the Jewish
people from all over the world.
Our youngsters must be
taught the need for a homeland,
and this they can only do by
seeing Israel with their own eyes
and starting early to be sup-
portive of Israel.
We must continue Family
Missions to Israel so our children
and grandchildren will not be as
ignorant of the need as I was. I
am truly proud of each and every
child that was on the trip with me
and hope that many other
grandparents go on future
Family Missions and have the
Continued on Page 8-
Cash Is Needed Now
ry Winer
Young
Leaders
Meet
Russians
fhe Young Leadership
Immittee of the Jewish
peration of South Broward met
ently at the home of Paul and
lerie Sussman. The 42 at-
^dants talked with a Russian
nily who recently resettled in
nth Broward, according to
Fry Weiner, chairman.
The guest speakers were
[rwin Rosenstein, executive
ector of Jewish Family Ser-
t' and Sumner G. Kaye,
leutiva director of the Jewish
deration of South Broward.
Schwartz to Chair
Legacy Committee
Joseph Schwartz has been
named chairman of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward's
Legacy and Endowments
Committe, according to Joyce
Newman, president.
Long active in communal
affairs, Schwartz is a member of
the Federation's board of
trustees, vice president of Temple
Beth Shalom and a past
president of the South Broward
Bar Association.
Schwartz noted that the
reasons for establishing en-
dowment funds are twofold.
"First, one creates a philan-
thropic bank, and secondly, on<
establishes a memorial type gift
to perpetuate a cause or a name.
Since the Jewish Federation of
The special cash mobilization
effort is planned for the first time
this year to obtain needed funds
for Israel and the beneficiary
agencies the Federation sup-
ports. It is a necessity to clear
outstanding accounts off the
books so that the new campaign
year can start afresh, noted
Jewish Federation of South
Broward president, Joyce
Newman.
"The greatest need today is
cash. The pledges of yesterday
cannot provid the services we
need today," she said.
"Outstanding unpaid pledges
are literally at an all-time high,"
Mrs. Newman cautioned. "Israel
is making sacrifices for peace, our
agencies need assistance. I hope
that each and every one in the
South Broward area will pay ali
or part of his/her pledge as
quicklv as possible. Cash is
Joyce Newman
desperately needed. Don't wait,"
Mrs. Newman added.
Former POC to Speak Here
'Super Sol' Program Set
The Women's Division of the
pish Federation of South
[ward will present "A day in
| life of an Israeli woman,"
ursday, Oct. 18 at the
deration office, according to
airman, Bobbie Levin.
[The 9:30-2:30 program will
re the board members and
Jtended leadership the op-
ptunity to simulate an average
Y for our Israeli counterparts,"
'lained Mrs. Levin.
['The program is called Super
V This is the name of the
pcery stores in Israel. With the
Qation factor soaring in Israel,
women participating in the
sion will get a good look at
?w far an Israeli salary doesn't
| It is difficult to plan a budget
pa a 13 percent inflation rate as
h nave in the States, but to be
freed to work with a 100 percent
?nation rate, well, that is
ppar than I can imagine," ahe
Glared.
Joseph Schwartz
South Broward is a public
charity, it is allowed to hold or
manage funds without the
penalties or restrictions of a
private foundation.
"The endowment fund is not
another annual fund-raising
campaign. It is a continuing long-
range effort to build a fund for
use in times of economic stress
and to institute innovative
programs required by changing
priorities," explained Schwartz.
Israel Zalmonson, former
Soviet Prisoner-of-Conscience,
will be speaking twice to the
South Broward community on
Friday, Oct. 12. At 10:30 a.m., he
will address a special briefing
session. Later that evening,
Zalmonson will speak from the
pulpit of Temple Sinai.
At the age of 21, Zalmonson,
the younger brother of Wolf and
Sylvia Zalmonson, was part of
the escape plan that led to the
now infamous "Leningrad" show
trials. At the time, he was a fifth
year student at the Riga
Polytechnic Institute. His part in
the planning of the escape caused
him to be sentenced to five years
at hard labor. He was quoted as
saying, "The only thing that
drove me to this was the desire to
live and work in Israel, my
spiritual homeland.''
The entire Zalmonson family
has been active in trying to
secure their freedom, as well as
the freedom of others in the
Soviet Union.
After the Leningrad trials.
Zalmonson, along with eight
other defendants, signed a "Last
Will" letter to the Jews of the
world, which in part read, "Jews
of the world, it is your holy duty
to struggle for the freedom of
your brothers in the USSR.
Know that to a great extent the
fate of the Jews of Russia...to be
or not to be...depends on you. We
experience a keen envy of
freedom, of its blessings which
have become commonplace for
you. We appeal to you to use
them to the hilt in defense of our
rights."
Zalmonson will be speaking at
Temple Sinai as part of its
regular Friday evening service.
Temple Sinai is located at 1201
Johnson St. The public is invited
to this event, co-sponsored by
Temple Sinai and the Soviet
Jewry Committee of the Com-
munity Relations Committee of
the Jewish Federation of South
Broward.
General Assembly Sport Resumes
UN Hears Denunciation of Israel
Bobbie Levin
UNITED NATIONS (JT)-
Salim Ahmed Salim of Tanzania,
the president of the 34th General
Assembly, began this session's
proceedings by denouncing
Israel's "senseless bombings of
civilian targets" in south
Lebanon and declared that the
Palestinians have a right to self-
determination and an in-
dependent state.
The 37-year-old Ambassador
also referred to the Palestine
Liberation Organization aa "the
representative of the
Palestinian people. "The core of
the Middle East problem is the
continued denial of the
inalienable rights of the
Palestinian people to self-
determination, including the
right to establish an independent
state," he said.
THE "necessary conditions"
for peace in the Mideast are "the
realization of that right, the
refusal to give legitimacy to the
fruits of conquest, the respect of
the right of all states in the area
to an independent existence,"
Salim said.
His statement following hi:
election by acclamation, focused
attention ot the world body s
preoccupation with the Mideast
and was a foretaste of the attacks
which Israel will find itself under
Continued on Page 10


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian andShofarof Greater Hollywood
Friday. October 6,1979
Women's Division
Participating In Six
Week Learn-In
Leadership of the Jewish Federation of South Broward
Women's Division has been participating in a six-week
"learn-in" on Israel The Transitional Years, taught by
Gene Greensweig, executive director of the Central
Agency for Jewish Education.
Community Day Committee
Seated from left are Eleanor Handleman, Noreen Schapiro, Gloria
Hess and Carol Karten. Standing from left are Bobbie Levin, Sylvia
Abram, Audrey Klein and Carol Friedman.
Seated from left are Linda Molin, Dolly Weinberg, Susan Singer and
Elaine Pittell Standing from left are Rita Ilowit, Joan Raticoff,
Audrey Meline, Dianne Shafer and Dina Kaye.
Rochell Koenig. Community
Day chairman, has
announced tne committee that
will be working with her to
coordinate the efforts of the Dec.
13 event, sponsored by the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward Women's Division at
the Diplomat Hotel.
"The committee has already
begun working on their
respective areas to insure the
success of the day. Barbara
Roberts is the coordinator. Ina
Linda will handle favors. Bobbe
Schlesinger is the hostess
chairman, Elaine Pittell will work
with publicity, Ann Cohn will
work with the Beach hostesses,
Joan Raticoff will handle seating
and Carol Morgenstein has
already done her work with the
invitations," explained Mrs.
Koenig.
"With the committee working
as hard as they are. we are ex-
pecting 750 to 1,000 women in
attendance. We see this as a
reachable number because of our
corps of 80 hostesses who are
each responsible for bringing a
table of 10 women. In addition to
the work of our hostesses, 8,000
invitations will be sent ouU
"Hopefully by using this
system, we will be able to reach
every Jewish woman in South
Broward," she continued.
For Community Day reser-
vations and information, contact
the Jewish Federation of South
Broward Women's Division.
Technion Conclave
Ruth Teich, Ann Blau, Rose
Tulin and Ann Garbelnick of
South Broward will be delegates
at American Technion Society
Women's Division National
Convention in Washington. D.C.
on Oct. 29 and 30.
1
Set/^Uu
E
PAN AMERICAN BANK
EMERALD HILLS OFFICE
Executive Plaza One/Room 101/4601 Sheridan Street/Holiywood/96S-4610
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Monday thru Thursday 9 am to 2 pm
Friday 9 am to 2 pm & 4:30 pm to 7 pm
Walk up every day from 2 pm to 6 pm
except Friday from 2 pm to 7 pm
O n
\a
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Making plans for the upcoming Community Day, sponsored by the
Jewish Federation of South Broward Women's Diviaion, are seated
from left, Ann Cohn, Eleanor Weiner, Joan Raticoff, Rochelle Koenig.
chairman; and Carol Morgenstein. Standing from left are Elaine
Pittell and Bobbe Schlesinger.
GA Agenda Announced
Preliminary agenda highlights
have been announced for the 48th
General Assembly of the Council
of Jewish Federations (CJF),
Nov. 14-18, in Montreal, (^ue.,
Canada, according to Joyce
Newman, president of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward.
The GA is the central con-
vocation of North American
Jewry and includes ap-
proximately 150 sessions
covering every major aspect of
contemporary Jewish life.
Priority topics on the agenda
include strengthening
Federations in the 1980's, the
Israel-Egypt Peace Treaty and
its effect on the Middle East, the
continuing struggle of Soviet
Jewry, the increased respon-
sibilities of Israeli and North
American Jewry, the increased
responsibilities of Israeli and
North American Jewry, for
the absorption of Soviet
Jews, the Soviet-Jewish
Resettlement Block Grant,
energy conservation and dollar
savings by Jewish institutions.
The agenda also includes
sessions on Federation
Endowment Fund development,
planning for the 1980 campaign,
the effects of inflation, the enrgy
crisis and the atmosphere created
by the "Proposition 13"
movement to cut back gover-
nment spending, Jewish culture
and Jewish community services.
In addition, there are many
sessions planned in the areas of
Women's Division, Community
Planning, Large, Intermediate
and Small Cities, Leadership
Development and Public
Relations.
Anyone interested in attending
the General Assembly should
contact the Jewish Federation of
South Broward.
%
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At Riverside, we take full responsibility
for the performance of our service in a manner
consistent with the expectations of the
community and the high standards
demanded by Jewish Law and Custom.
Our staff of Riverside people consists of
the largest number of Jewish professionals
employed by any funeral director in the State.
They are people who understand Jewish
tradition and honor it.
Since 1935, these policies have been
our assurance to a family of service that
respects their needs and the dignity of Jewish
funeral ritual.
It's a trust we've never taken lightly.
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The Jewish Floridian and S ho far of Greater Hollywood
Page 3
35-Year Separation Ends for Russian Fami
V4B
The month of August was one
of the most important months in
the life of Mrs. Bella Faierstein of
allandale. Mrs. Faierstein, a
>ar friend and interpreter for
Jewish Family Service of
Broward County Russian
Resettlement Program, was
notified that her brother was
arriving from Russia via Vienna
and Rome.
Two years of waiting, hoping
and worrying came to an end as
the Belogorodsky family stepped
off the plane at Hollywood-Fort
Lauderdale airport. Mrs.
Faierstein and Belogorodsky had
not seen each other since their
teenage days, 35 years ago, in
Russia.
The long-awaited reunion was
one of tears and laughter as Bella
was introduced to her brother
Yakov's family.
Yakov Belogorodsky, 51, was a
director of transportation in
Tashkent. His wife, Roza, was an
English teacher in the high
school. Daughter, Isabella, 20,
was a medical student, and son
Mikhail, 15, was a junior high
student.
They have been resettled in
H allandale by Jewish Family
Service of Broward County,
which will aid and guide them in
starting a new life as
"Americans."
The family has great
aspirations for its future.
Shortly, Roza will take an exam
which will qualify her to teach;
daughter Isabella hopes to
continue her medical studies, and
son Mikhail (Mike) is now at-
tending Hillel Day School in
North Miami Beach on a
scholarship provided by Jewish
Federation of South Broward.
The Russian Resettlement
Program of Jewish Family
Service of Broward County is a
recipient agency of Jewish
Federation of South Broward and
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale.
A Report on Anatoly Sharansky
Anatoly Sharansky's mother
v and brother Leonid received
$L ^permission to visit him and
I fr traveled from Moscow to
Chistopol on Sunday, Aug. 5, and
were able to see him on Monday,
Aug. 6.
They received a terrible shock
when they first saw him, and his
mother, several days later, is still
suffering from the effect of seeing
his condition. Leonid says: "He
looks like a prisoner in Auschwitz
and his mother, at first, did not
recognize him."
He appeared to be distraught
and had difficulty in speaking
coherently. They were allowed to
The Jewish Federation of South Broward sponsored a reception at the
home of Dr. Norman At kin to further inform South Broward residents
of the 1980 President's Mission to Israel. Joel Brealau, National UJA
Missions Chairman (second from right), addressed the members of the
Sooth Broward Jewish Community. From left are Dr. Robert Pit tell,
Allen Gordon, Dr. Norman Atldn, Joel Breslau and Dr. Joel
Schneider.
t)
Wed is Marge Saltzman. Standing from left are Dr. Saul Singer,
Lewis Berg, Nat Sedley, Dr. Norman Atldn, Joel Breslau and
Theodore Newman.
be with him for a maximum of
two hours. For 20 minutes they
spoke about his physical con-
dition. His mother told him that
when she had heard about his
severe constant headpains and
his eyesight problems, she had
written to the Minister of Health
and the Minister of the Interior.
She had been informed that he
had been examined, and she had
been reassured that his illness
had now been treated.
However, he replied that the
only examination he had had, had
been a routine check when all the
prisoners had been examined by a
visiting doctor and all had been
declared healthy, although his'
blood pressure is very high; and
since February he has been
feeling very ill.
He has not been examined by
an oculist or optician of any sort
nor have his eyes been examined
by anybody. He cannot read at
all, since, after trying to read for
10 minutes, his pains are so
intense that he has to lie down,
but it is forbidden for prisoners to
lie down during the day in the cell
and if he attempts to do so,
several guards immediately come
in, pounce upon him and threaten
him with punishment cell and in
fact, in February, he was indeed
put in punishment cell for trying
to lie down, and this is why the
first visit due to his family was
canceled.
The prison commandant told
Ida Milgrom that it is not his
concern. If a prisoner is ill, a
doctor will say so. If not, he is
'healthy (although no doctor has
seen him) i.e. he must not lie
down, he must not complain, etc.
He was delighted to learn of
the release of some of the
Prisoners of Conscience and that
more Jews are leaving and more
are applying. He felt that his
sacrifice was not in vain. He
sends regards to all his friends in
the USSR and abroad and said
that, although his pains were
increasing, and his eyesight was
now so bad, he felt glad that his
suffering might be helping other
Jews.
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Page 4
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Holly wood
Friday. October 5, 1979
The Test Upon Us
There is no other time in our history since the
establishment of the modern State of Israel that our
own destinies as Americans are so inextricably inter-
twined with the destiny of the State itself. Even if as
"liberated" Jews we do not think so, the test is being
imposed upon us by others, and we can not turn
away from it.
We do not mean to wave the banner of that Big
Bad Wolf again Andrew Young. But it is he who
early this week advised American Jews "to raise the
question; Is Israel's conduct in relation to the Pales-
tinians, in their bombing of Lebanon, in the ex-
pansion of property rights on the West Bank, con-
sistent with the heritage of Rosh Hashanah?"
What Young in fact meant was that as Jews we
should repent during the High Holy Days for Israel's
actions in the Middle East. The issue is not Young's
impudence. It is not his moralistic hauteur, his ugly
posturing as a man beyond his own vindictive
judgments.
Rather, the issue of his indictment of American
Jews across the board as guilty of Israel's political
existence and political choices. His sentence is that
We repent on our own. The implication is that the
time is fast coming when we will be forced to repent
by others._________________ ".
Our Clear Choices
What shall our vows be that we must promise
ourselves to fulfill during the coming year? One is
that our commitments as Jews not be modified or
adulterated by the fear of growing pressures brought
upon us by the Youngs of this nation.
Another is to stand behind these commitments
whether they be of a religious or cultural quality so
that we are aware of our spiritual identity as Jews in
more than name only.
And finally, that our commitment to Israel must
strengthen as the Youngs of our nation become more
and more vocal. It is a certainty that they will. And
our reply to them must be the reply of the six million
who went to their deaths: "I believe."
Victor Bienstock
The Young Affair
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 recogn'zing
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."
"Jewish Floridian
and SHOFAR OF GREATER HOLLYWOOD
Hollywood Office .38 S. Federal Hwy Suite MM. Danla. FU 13004
Telephone WO-eoi 8
MAIN OFFICE and PLANT -130 NE 6th St Miami. Fla 33132 Phone 373 4606
FBEDSHOCHET SUZANNE SHOCHE't
Editor and Publisher Executive Edltoi
The Jewish Floridian Dms Not Guarantee The Kasfcrufh
Of The Merchandise Advertised In Its Columns
Published Biweekly
Second Claae Postage Paid at Danla. Fla. 8W600
FrtJShochtt
federation officers: President. Joyce Newman; Vice President. Allen Gordon
tfoees Hornateln; Secretary, Joel Schneider, M.D.; Treasurer, Jo Ann Katx'
Sxecutlve Director. Sumner O. Kaye. Submit material for publication to Marcv
ichackne. Public Relations Director; or Leslie Horn. Assistant Public Relations
director.
'he Jewish Floridian has absorbed the Jewish unify and the Jewish we.-i.iy
Member of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Seven Arts Feature Syndicate. Worio
nolith- Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Association.
UBSCRIPTIONRATES (local area) One Year17M Out ol Town Upon RequesI
Even Sadat is Cool to PLO
Did President Carter get the
message?
It was sent by President Sadat
of Egypt and Prime Minister
Begin of Israel. It was brief,
polite and very much to the
point: we are making progress
towards a settlement; please do
not complicate matters by inter-
. vening at this stage or by trying
to rush us. Above all, don't try to
shove the Palestine Liberation
Organization down our throats.
. Ambassador Robert S.
Strauss, who flew out to the
Middle East to find out just what
had happened at the Sadat-Begin
meeting in Haifa, was given the
message. After listening to
Sadat, he agreed that the Egyp-
tian-Israeli talks should be
allowed to continue without
attempts at imposing deadlines.
After listening to Begin, he
offered assurances that the
United States was not going to
try to force Israel and Egypt to
accept the PLO as a negotiating
partner.
IT IS to be hoped that the
envoy was able to explain these
developments to President Carter
convincingly because the
President has been pressing hard
for agreements on the future of
the West Bank presumably
because Saudi Arabia, with the
implicit threat of closing the oil
valve, has set a time frame within
which it expects him to produce
Israeli compliance with Arab
demands.
The recent flurry of activity
generated from Washington to
bring the PLO into the picture of
the West Bank future was un-
doubtedly part of the Adminis-
tration effort to prove to the
Saudi Arabians that Washington
was responsive to their pressure.
The meetings held by Am-
bassadors Young and Wolf with
PLO representatives were not
ordered by the State Department
which has technically observed
the American pledge to Israel not
to negotiate with the PLO until
the PLO accepts Security Council
Resolution 242 and recognizes
the existence of Israel. They
were, however, in line with thej
current trend of Administration>
thinking and policy that, sooner
or later, the PLO will have to be a
partner in the talks' whether
Israel likes it or not.
THERE IS A strong attempt
to blur the difference between
Palestinian Arabs living on the
West Bank (with whom Foreign
Minister Moshe Dayan has been
having informal talks for years)
and the PLO Organization. The
press, here and abroad, has
helped to create the impression
that Israel, by refusing to deal
with the PLO, is refusing to
negotiate with the West Bank
Arabs.
Even Britain's liberal Man-
chester Guardian argues that
"there can be no solution without
discussions, and the assembled
company must include the PLO."
American advocacy of the PLO
sits little better with Sadat than
with Begin and both men must be
permitted to retain a little doubt
over Strauss' reiteration that the
United States was not trying to
force the PLO issue.
SADAT, whom the PLO
regards as an enemy on its assas-
sination list, made it clear to
Strauss that this was no time for
new American peace initiatives
and that the cause of peace would
best be served at this time if
America accepted the role of
silent partner and kept out of the
way. Strauss apparently ac-
cepted this view and said as
much in Jerusalem although he
did indicate that he intended,
later this year, to take part in the
discussions of the "exceedingly
contentious issues," notably
West Bank autonomy.
Bob Strauss apparently has a
clear understanding of the
situation but President Carter
operates on his own wave-length
and there is always the danger
that he will come up with or
accept new ideas and new
directions that can affect the
talks now going on.
Not yet forgotten is his
egregious blunder, after the long
and arduous efforts to reduce
Soviet influence in the Middle
East, in proposing to move the
Palestine problem to the forum of
a Geneva conference of which the
Soviet Union would be co-chair-
man and all the Arab states par-
ticipants. We were rescued from
that diplomatic diasaster when
secret Israeli-Egyptian nego-
tiations, through various inter-
mediaries bore fruit in the Begin
invitation to Sadat and Sadat's
courageous acceptance and visit
to Jerusalem. Out of that visit
ultimately emerged and here
full credit must be given to
Jimmy Carter the Camp
David accords.
UNDER ONE phase of these
accords, Israel is returning the
Sinai Deninsula in stages to
Egyptian rule. One of the
enabling conditions was that the
United National Emergency
Force would serve as a buffer be-
tween the Israeli and Egyptian
lines The accords provided that
if the UNEF tenure were not pro-
longed beyond its original six-
month term, the United States
would organize an alternative
Friday, October 5,1979
Volume 9
UTISHRI 5740
Number 20
multinational force. And here is
where Carter and the State
Department fumbled badly.
The Soviet Union, under its
commitments to the radical Arab
states, was obligated to veto a
Security Council resolution
calling for extension of UNEF's
tenure. To exercise that veto,
however, would be a slap in the
face to all peace-lovers, would
expose the Kremlin to the charge
of sabotaging the peace effort
and would have jeopardized
Senate ratification of the SALT
II treaty on the deployment of
nuclear weapons.
The State Department rushed
in to save the Kremlin from the
need to cast the veto. It proposed
that the UNEF Simply be allowed
to die, without any Council
action, and have the United
Nations Secretary General assign
his truce observers to the Sinai.
NEITHER Israel nor Egypt
wanted Soviet or Soviet bloc
observers in their back yards and
so, at the Haifa meeting, after it
had become clear that the United
States would not fulfill its Camp
David obligation, Begin and
Sadat agreed on joint patrols tc
replace the UN truce observers.
Then Washington acted on
what must have been another
Carter brainstorm a move to
which he thought Israel could not
take exception since it repeated
the terms of 242 and which he
thought would be acceptable to
the PLO because it also affirmed
the rights of Palestinian Arabs
thus, perhaps, making it possible
for the PLO to recognize 242
which would then remove Israeli
objections to direct talks with the
PLO.
It is hard to say who was more
shocked Bob Strauss when he
opened the sealed instructions
and learned what he was to sell
Messrs. Begin and Sadat; Begin
and Sadat when they were ap-
prised of the Washington brain-
storm, or Messrs. Carter and
Vance, when they received the
Israeli arid Egyptian replies.
Sadat dismissed the proposed
resolution as nonsense.
THE ISRAELIS saw it as
another American attempt to
sneak the PLO in through the
back door and officially pointed
out that the Camp David accords
were based on 242 and any
tampering with 242 would inval-
idate the accords.
The resolution was dropped
with a thud. An Arab resolution
recognizing Palestine Arab rights
to self-determination was with-
drawn, in deference, the Arabs
said, to Andy Young, but in the
knowledge that the United States
would have to veto it.
Now, faced with a new crisis on
the SALT II treaty ratification
and a hornets' nest over the
presence of a Soviet combat unit
in Cuba, Mr. Carter sees his
.hopes for his greatest foreign
affairs triumph go aglimmering.
With inflation unchecked, the
country deeper into recession and
his energy program lost in the
congressional maze. Carter has
little on the domestic front about
which he can brag.
HE BADLY needs a foreign
affairs achievement as the
centerpiece of his reelection
campaign. SALT II is dubious;
detente is all but vanished; a
China trade agreement is nothing
much to excite the voters and
only Middle East peace is left as
a possibility.
Mr. Carter is a determined,
persistent man. If there is any
way in which he can get some-
thing that looks like a Middle
East settlement which would
enable him to proclaim his trium-
phant statesmanship,.he will take
it. The major obstacle to Middl.
East peace may yet turn out to be ^
not the complexity of the
problem but the impatience of an
American president righting for
his political life.
V
I


Friday, October 5,1979
ftoviet Jewry Update
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Holly wood
Page 5
v / A Portrait of Ida Nudel in Siberian Exile
V
\
*
A year has passed since the
well-known Moscow Refusenik,
Ida Nudel, was condemned to
five years of internal exile and
sent to Krivosheino Village in
Siberia, a place where hardened
criminals in the Soviet Union are
sentenced to internal exile.
For placing a poster in her
Moscow apartment window
demanding that she be allowed to
go to Israel, she was charged
with "malicious hooliganism."
Her real crime, it is felt, was her
relentless one-woman campaign
to maintain contact with and look
after the Prisoners of Zion or the
Prisoners of Conscience as they
are known in the West, many of
whom she had never met. She
would send food parcels to them
and visit when possible,
especially those whoe families
were already in Israel. The 48-
year-old activist became known
among Jewish prisoners in the
USSR as "Mama" and "The
Angel of Mercy."
The Krivosheino area is
surrounded by swamps, and the
^tath to the village is muddy and
barely passable. For most of the
year the area is snowed under and
cut off altogether with tem-
peratures 50 degrees below zero.
(Try to imagine yourself in 50
degrees below zero living con-
ditions for at least one minute!
This is standard in
Krivosheino.) The nearest city
of any size is Tomsk, more than
150 kilometers away.
THE BARRACKS in which
Ida Nudel is housed is located
some four kilometers wawy from
the backwoods Siberian hamlet.
In the diminutive village store
hardly any provisions are
available. One can buy bread,
only sometimes milk, matches,
salt, sugar, some sorts of canned
fish and groats, but not much
more. People here are obliged to
try and grow some of their own
food, which they cannot sell
because there is hardly enough
for themselves.
Ida is the only woman housed
in a bleak barracks-like building
inhabited by 60 male ex-convicts
who are considered so dangerous
to society that they must spend
the rest of their lives away from
population centers. They are
constantly drunk, brawling, and
armed with knives, and often she
is threatened by attack at night
by the men "who behave like
apes."


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The barracks has no plumbing
to speak of and the inmates share
one sink which Ida Nudel
describes as "surrounded by rats
so large that I began suffering
from hallucinations after a while
because of the sight of them"
Ida says she is "completely
alone, without friends or people
to speak with, and with no one to
help when I am ill, or call out to if
I am in trouble. I am all alone in
my little room, which is my
fortress, my bedroom, my kit-
chen, my toilet, my washroom
and my laundry all in one. I do
not have enough words in
Russian to describe how terrible
my life is.
"EVEN KAFKA could not
have dreamed up such a
situation. Village people nearby
are afraid to speak to me. They
are afraid of any contact at all
with me. Even children who
touched and petted my dog were
later questioned by the police.
This situation is so absurd that I
do not know whether I should
laugh or cry."
Ida evaluated her past, present
and future situation poignantly
in a tape that was brought out to
the West this past winter:
"Half a year has passed since
that day when two miltiamen
tore me away from my friends,
surrounded me and pushed me
into the courtroom. Since that
moment, I began another life, a
life I had unconsciously so long
prepared for the life of a
prisoner. In the seven years that
I waited for a visa every hour,
every minute, I waited to be
arrested, and it seems I should
accommodate myself quickly to
the new circumstances, but it has
not happened. And ahead of me
there are three years and a half
more and then perfect un-
certainty at the end. Perhaps
many of my friends think that I
was srong to aggravate my
situation; that I was in a hurry;
that I lost mv patience. I will try
The Donetsk Trial
The Donetsk Trial: The
Supreme Court of the Ukraine, in
a hearing June 14-18, upheld the
death sentences of four Jews
convicted of "economic crimes."
The trial lasted an entire year and
was held behind closed doors in
Donetsk, Ukraine. Fifty other co-
defendants received lighter
sentences. Strangely, the
prosecution had asked for lesser
punishments.
The four men are Gavriel
Speashvili, 39, from Sukhumi,
married with three children;
Raphael Abziashvili, 48, from
Tbilisi, married with three
children; Elia Mikhalshvili, 42,
from Tbilisi, married with four
children; and a Baku man named
Abassov.
ACTION COMPONENT: We
do not have adequate information
to counter the merits of the
conviction, yet, the severity of
the sentence must be appealed on
cMuiical
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humanitarian grounds. Economic
crimes should not deserve the
death penalty. Amnesty
International has already sub-
mitted an appeal to Chairman
Brezhnev to commute these
death sentences. Write to the
following officials to urge that
their sentences be commuted.
Lev Smirnov, Chairman of the
Supreme Court of the USSR,
Ulitsa Vorovskogo 15, Moscow
121260. RSFSR, USSR;
Alexander Filatov, Chairman,
Collegium for Criminal
CasesSupreme Court of the
USSR, Ulitsa Vorovskogo 15,
Moscow 121260. RSFSR, USSR;
Alexandr Rekunkov, First
Deputy Prosecutor General of the
USSR, Ulitsa Pushkinskaya 15 a,
Moscow 103009, RSFSR, USSR.
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to explain why I did so.
"On Jan. 11, 1974, I was called
to the KGB (Secret Police) office
where I had a 45 minute con-
versation with the KGB officer,
Vadim Krimov, who refused to
name his military rank and office.
Krimov said to me: 'Your
previous work bears no relation
to interdiction of your departure.
I can tell you that your friend,
Polsky, will leave at the end of
this year. Your departure lies in
uncertain future but may happen
tomorrow.' (Editor's Note:
Victor Polsky did in fact leave for
Israel on Dec. 20, 1974.)
"SINCE THIS conversation
with Krimov, over four years
have passed but it seems like
maybe 14 more, plus 24 more.
And should I have waited
patiently? I am 48. I have been
waiting almost eight years for an
exit visa to Israel.
"I came to the conclusion that
I have no other way, except to
break through the interdiction of
KGB by aggravating my per-
sonal situation. Of course, while I
went to demonstrate on May 23,
1978, at the Kremlin's wall on
June 4,1978 in Trubnaya Square
and again on June 19. 1978
every time I clearly understood
that there may be only two ways:
either I'm to be arrested by KGB
and condemned to long years in
prison, or the authorities will step
back and give me exit visa. The
KGB chose the first way.
"I feel myself fortunate if I
added a page to the history of the
struggle for Jewish identity and
emigration of Jews from Russia.
I'm fortunate that perhaps my
efforts permitted other Jews to
leave this barbarous country. I'm
fortunate that by my advice and
by my acts I may have been
lucky to diminish some suffering
of other Jews and thus helped
them to avoid a conflict with the
punitive system of KGB. I'm
fortunate that during all these
years I was able to help the
Prisoners of Zion, those who were
chosen to cut the way to Israel,
by the price of their own freedom.
I wanted to help them to keep
their spirits high and survive in
the hell which you cannot
imagine. I know that I must pay
for this 'fortune' in full. No
matter how I am tormented by
the loneliness and seemingly
senselessness of my present life, I
still do not regret anything I did
and I do not renounce any of my
actions.
"But if our suffering will not
force every one of you to rush to
help us, then it is in vain.
"WE (REFUSENIKS) are
idealists. We believe that our
suffering is and was not for
nothing. And it is this belief that
saves us from despair at the most
difficult moments of our im-
prisonment.
"I so want to believe in my
lucky stars. I so want to believe
that some day I will rise up on
board an El Al aircraft and then
my suffering and tears will
remain in my memory only and
my heart will be full of triumph
and victory...
"...and God grant it will
happen so."
Write to:
Leonid Brezhnev
The Kremlin
Moscow, USSR
Nikolai Schechelokov
Minister of Interior
Ogarev St. 6
Moscow, USSR
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'
Page 6
The Jewish Floridian and S ho far of Greater Hollywood
Friday. October 6,1979
Sukkoth Services at Beth El
At sundown, Friday, Oct. 6,
Jews throughout the world begin
the celebration of the ancient
festival of Sukkoth, the "Feast of
Tabernacles" or "Booths," a
holiday of harvest and thanks-
giving and the most joyous of all
the Jewish observances.
Shabbat Sukkoth Service will
be held Friday at 8 p.m. at
Temple Beth El. Dr. Samuel Z.
Jaffe will speak on "The Message
of Sukkoth for Todav." The
kiddush-reception will be held in
the decorated Sukkah located in
the quadrangle of the memorial
gardens.
At the Sukkoth Family Ser-
vice, children are invited to bring
canned goods or money (in en-
velopes) to be deposited in the
Sukkah built on the altar. The
offerings will be distributed to
the needy in the community. On
Saturday, Oct. 6, a Sukkoth Ser-
vice will be held at 10:30 a.m.
Mary and Ed Gottlieb
Mission Is Sold Out
All seats for the Jewish
Federation of South Broward's
5th Community Mission to Israel
are sold, according to Mission
Chairmen, Mary and Ed Got-
tlieb.
"Excitement is mounting for
the participants who will see their
heritage redeemed, alive, growing
toward future greatness, as they
explore Israel from Nov. 1-11,"
explained the Gottliebs.
Accommodations include
deluxe hotels in Jerusalem,
Kyrait Shomona and Tel Aviv.
Settlements Controversy
WZO Exec Asked to Resign
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) The
controversy over the value and
wisdom of Israel's settlement
policy on the West Bank was
reflected at the weekly meeting of
the World Zionist Organization
Executive here where
demands were made for the
resignation of Raanan Weitz, co-
chairman of the WZO's set-
tlement department.
Weitz, who was not present,
was attacked by Rafael
Kotlowitz, head of the
Immigration and Absorption
Department and by Settlement
Department co-chairman
Matityahu Drobless for saying
publicly that the government
should give priority to set-
tlements within the borders of
Israel proper rather than in the
middle of populated areas.
KOTLOWITZ demanded that
Weitz either stop urging the
government to halt settlements
on the West Bank or quit.
Drobless accused Weitz of
"mixing personal political views
with so-called professional
arguments." Eli Tavin, head of
the diaspora culture and
education department, charged
that Weitz was trying to make
the WZO Executive the
"spearhead to bring down the
(Likud) government.
Weitz told the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency that the
attacks on him were "inap-
propriate response to the serious
problems which I raised." In his
speech before the Agriculture
Center, Weitz warned that of the
150 settlements established since
1967. about 70 faced severe
economic problems.
"I REPRESENT the Labor
Party in the Zionist Executive
and the views I expressed are
precisely the views of the Labor
Party," Weitz told the JTA. "I
did not speak on a controversial
issue such as the establishment
of a Palestinian state but on the
fact that Jewish settlements on
the West Bank, in tine heart of
dense Arab population, cause
political damage and have no
other value."
Weitz, whose views clash
sharply with those of the
government, observed: "We
cannot do everything
simultaneously and therefore we
Speakers Named for
Pioneer Women Conclave
Joshua Shomer, recently-
appointed regional director of the
Israel Aliyah Center in Miami,
and Dr. Amir Baron, director of
education of Temple Emanu-El of
Greater%1 iami, will be among the
speakers at the Southeast
Regional Conference of Pioneer
Women Monday, Oct. 8, at the
Diplomat Hotel.
The all-day conclave will bring
together leaders of more than 30
Pioneer Women clubs and
chapters from throughout Dade,
Broward and Palm Beach
counties to discuss "Images of
Israel."
Shomer directs activities of the
Israel Aliyah Center in Florida,
Alabama and Georgia.

must set a list of priorities. If we
continue with the settlement
drive on the West Bank we shall
not accomplish the important
tasks we have in the Golan and
the Jordan Valley. I say this on a
professional basis regardless of
my political views.
Meanwhile, the Knesset
Security and Foreign Affairs
Committee rejected an appeal by
Deputy Prime Minister Yigael
Yadin against two new set-
tlements in Samaria, Rehan and
Dotan. The vote to reject his
appeal and to approve the set-
tlements was easily arrived at
partly because of the support by
key Labor Alignment Knesset
members.
In October 1978, he was elected
vice mayor of Beit Shemesh.
Dr. Baron, a graduate of Bar
I Ian University in Israel, received
a master's degree from the
University of Pittsburgh. Also a
native of Israel, Dr. Baron has
worked closely with Rabbi Irving
Lehrman in expanding the school
system of Temple Emanu-El.
A panel discussion of current
Middle East developments will
be led by Harriet Green, national
vice president of the American
Zionist Federation and president
of the Pioneer Women Council of
South Florida, and by Gerald
Schwartz, a past president of the
AZF of South Florida and a life
member of Friends of Pioneer
Women.
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Friday, October 5,1979
The Jewish Floridian and S ho far of Greater Hollywood
Page 7

>
1st Family Mission Reunion Held
Family Mission chairmen, Susan and Saul Singer hosted
I the first reunion of the Jewish Federation of South
W y Broward Family Mission.
From left an Wally Schneider, Barry KowHt, Randi Berg, Caryn
Grossman, Richard Grossman, Debbie Botknecht and Andrea
Schneider.
From left are Susan and Saul Singer; chairmen, Judith and Robert
Selz and Jerald and Joan Raticoff.
Cultural Arts Series Begins
From left are Jonah and Linda Botknecht, Arlene Berg, Bonny Kowitt
and Dottie Winick.
The Hollywood Jewish
Community Center's new
Cultural Arts Series, "20th
Century Culture: The Jewish
Impact" begins Monday, Oct. 15,
at 8 p.m. at the JCC. Dr. Robert
Sandier, professor of literature,
for the University of Miami, will
speak on 'The Jewish Writer in
Modern Literature."
Dr. Sandier will look at the
works of authors from Abraham
Cahan, Bernard Melamud to
Herman Wouk, Isaac Bashevis
Singer and others. He will survey
the development of these writers
and focus on their impact on the
American Jewish culture as well
as general society.
Future programs in the series
will include: "Here is Israel," a
multi-media musical presentation
showing the creative genius of
Israel; The Jewish Influence on
the Movies; The Jewish
Influence on Modern Popular
Music; and The Jewish Impact
on Contemporary Art.
This program is part of the
JCC's of South Florida's
Community Arts Series. For
further information, contact the
Hollywood JCC.
Sukkoth
Celebration
The Hollywood Jewish
Community Center and the Israel
Information Desk of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward are
planning a Family Sukkoth
Celebration for the community
Monday, Oct. 6, at 7:30 p.m. at
the Hollywood Jewish Com-
munity Center, 2838 Hollywood
Blvd.
Rabbi Harold Richter, chaplain
of the South Broward Jewish
Federation, will conduct a short
service in the Sukkah com-
merating the holiday. Sam
Alpert, Shaliach for the Central
Agency for Jewish Education in
Miami, will lead a community
sing and play the guitar.
Sukkoth celebrates the Jew's
wandering for 40 years in the
desert following its exodus from
Egypt, during which time people
lived in booths. Agriculturally,
the holiday celebrates the final
gathering of fruit and produce of
the year. Its a holiday of
thanksgiving.
All families, parents and
children are invited to attend.
Refreshments will be served.
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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
lo 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
I 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.
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Page 8
The Jewish Floridian and Shofdr of Greater Hollywood
Friday, October 5,1979
Bookshelf
Merging Jewish Traditions of Cleveland
Merging Traditions: Jewish Life
in Cleveland. By Sidney Z.
Vincent and Judah Ruben-
stein. Cleveland: Western Re-
serve Historical Society and
The Jewish Community Fed-
eration of Cleveland, 283 pp.,
S10.
THIS VOLUME is both a pic-
torial review of the 140-year
history of the Jews of Cleveland,
and a carefully written text on
the Jewish internal, external and
community relationships on the
Cleveland scene since 1945.
Cleveland has, indeed, been one
of the most creative and pro-
ductive Jewish communities in
the United States. By virtue of
this fact, such a hefty volume is a
welcome addition to the body of
writing which exists on the
development of major Jewish
cities around the country.
The several hundred photo-
graphs lovingly collected by
Judah Rubenstein for this work,
offer a kaleidoscopic meld of past
life styles, events, and individual
Susan
Panofff
and family backgrounds going
back to 1839.
ONE NEED not have his or
her roots in Cleveland to enjoy
the memories which the photo-
graphs inspire. These are the
memories of Boston, New York,
and Philadelphia those cities
in the north which beckoned large
numbers of Jews and produced
cultural, educational and philan-
thropic heritages.
Missions Inspire
The narrative by Sidney Z.
Vincent analyzes the growth
process of Jewish community life
in Cleveland following World
War II. His coverage of that
dynamic period of maturation is
the story of rapid population
shifts away from inner-city areas;
economic growth unknown
before; crumbling barriers of
prejudice; and closer internal
accord among Cleveland Jews.
Zeroing in on the area of
Jewish education, one finds that
there has been continuing
concern within the Cleveland
community over the nature of
religious school education for
their children. This concern is
reflected in three major studies
which were undertaken in 1954,
1964, and 1974. Each resulted in
changes and improvement.
YET EACH report concluded
with a sentiment felt and ex-
pressed in other Jewish com-
munities around the country a
conclusion which reminds us of
that which kept the fabric of
Jewish life tightly knit years ago.
Continued from Page 1
wonderful experience that I had.
Selma Kaye
Chuck Winick, 14, "One of my
favorite parts of the Family
Mission was going through
Jerusalem at night and seeing
where the Israelis ate. What I
learned about Israel is how
important it is to be a Jew, and
how important it is to support
Israel."
Robin Berg, 13, "The highlight
of my trop was my Bar Mitzvah.
I learned the way people live."
David Botknecfat, 10, "The
highlight of the Mission was
when we went to the military
base, and I learned how the
people lived with hardly any
food."
Wally Schneider, 10, "I liked
going to Masada and watching
the other children get Bar
Mitzvahed at the Wall."
Debra Botknecht, 8, "What I
thought was the best was that I
had fun and I learned about the
people living with no food."
Andrea Schneider, 13, "I liked
everything except the Arab
Market. I learned how important
it is for every Jewish person to
try to get the chance to go to
Israel."
/4liyah
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It Housing Learning Hebrew in Ulpanim
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Ruth Winick, 12, "The
highlight of my trip was the old
city of Jerusalem. I enjoyed
learning about the Jewish
heritage and roots.
Barry Kowitt, 11, "I liked
staying at the tour guide's house.
I also enjoyed learning how the
Jews live in Israel.''
Mark Levin, 15, "The
highlight of my trip was going to
the Western Wall and seeing the
Jews from all over Israel come to
pray. I learned to respect my
religion and the history of it."
Robin Segaul, 15. "In Yad
Vashem, I was walking to the
halls, and somebody came up to
me and asked me if I was from
the United States. I said yes.
They asked me who I was here
with. I said UJA, and they said
God bless me. I thought that was
pretty neat."
Jon Segaul, 13. "The highlight
of the trip was seeing all the Jews
from different countries getting
together at the Western Wall.
Because of the trip, I have a
better idea of what the Jewish
religion means."
Randi Berg, 15, "The highlight
of the whole trip was knowing a
lot of the Israelis aren't afraid to
fight for their country."
* )
Pleasant company after the theatre is
never the same without a cup of piping
hot Maxwell House Coffee. Its rich,
satisfying taste is brewed to be remem-
bered cup after cup, year after year.
Maxwell Housea tradition in Jewish
lifestyle for over half a century.
Good
to the
Last Drop"

K
Certified
Kosher
A living tradition in Jewish homes for more than half a century.
"


Friday. October 6,1979
The Jewish Floridian and S ho far of Greater Hollywood
Page 9
Federation Chaplaincy Serves Institutions During Holidays
James Fox Miller, chairman of
the Chaplaincy committee for the
Cewish Federation of South
4 Broward, announced that the
chaplaincy has provided religious
services and prayer booklets for
all of the area's institutions.
Rabbi Harold Richter, chaplain
of JFSB, led pre-Rosh Haahanah
and pre-Yom Kippur services at
Dania Nursing Home, Golfcrest
Nursing Home, Hollywood Hills
Nursing Home, Hallandale
Rehabilitation Center and
Washington
Home.
Manor Nursing
He also conducted services at
the following hospitals: Com-
munity Hospital of South
Broward, Biscayne Medical
Center and Hollywood Medical
Center.
The chaplain also conducted
services at the South Florida
State Hospital, the Broward
Correctional Institution and the
Jewish Community Center's Day
Care Center for the Elderly.
Assisting at the Broward
Correctional Institution were
Irving and Lillian Belson; at the
South Florida State Hospital
were Hillcrest Chapter of
Women's B'nai B'rith and
Intracoastal Chapter of Women's
B'Nai B'rith, whose chairperson
was Edna Goldstein. Irving and
Lillian Belson also assisted at the
State Hospital. The refreshments
for the Geriatric and Children's
Division of the State Hospital
were provided by Aviva Chapter
of Women's B'nai B'rith.
In addition to the above
services JFSB supplied 650
copies of a High Holiday prayer
booklet which was prepared by
the chaplain and distributed to
Jewish patients in all of the
area's institutions. The
chaplaincy also sent letters to all
of the hospitals' dietary
departments informing them of
the special holiday meals for the
entire fall holiday season.
South Broward Midrasha to Begin Oct. 15 j
sfc/
Two thousand years ago,
Joshua Ben Perachya, a
venerated sage, encouraged each
_rson to gain wisdom by
securing a teacher and studying
in a group setting."
Two millennia later, the
Hollywood community has the
oportunity to benefit from this
advice by enrolling in the South
Broward Midrasha, the program
for adult Jewish education.
Classes begin the week of Oct. IB,
at six locations.
Eighteen different courses are
open to the entire community
through the cooperative efforts of
Temple Beth Emet, Temple Beth
Shalom, Temple in the Pines,
Temple israel of Miramar. Young
Israel of Hollywood-Fort
Lauderdale, Hollywood Jewish
Community Center, together
with the Central Agency for
Jewish Education.
Adult students may select
morning or evening classes at
any of the locations. The classes
are taught by area rabbis,
educational directors, and master
teachers in a variety of ields.
By combining their resources,
the synagogues and the Jewish
Community Center have been
able to offer a wide selection of
Jewish studies and leisure ac-
tivities, ranging from Jewish
Thought, Law and Lore, History
and Bible to Israel, Con-
temporary Studies, and Jewish
Art.
Temple Beth Emet offers
courses in Jewish Parenting, the
Jewish Community and Current
Issues, Legend and Lore. At
Temple Beth Shalom, the courses
include The Making of a Modern
Jew, The Five Megillot, Touring
Israel, Elementary Hebrew and
Vou and Your Child. Temple in
lie Pines offers courses in The
Prayerbook and Middle East
Update. At Temple Israel of
Miramar, the courses will include
^eath and Dying, Questions
Jews Ask and Beginning Hebrew
for the Synagogue. Young Israel
of Hollywood-Fort Lauderdale
offers courses in Themes
Through the Book of
Deuterononmy, Kabbalah and
Mysticism. At the Hollywood
Jewish Community Center,
students can participate in
Jewish Crafts class specializing
in i rafts for the home and two
courses in Israeli Folk Dancing
for both beginner and advanced
dancers.
I
COLOR VIDEOTAPE
I Your joyous occasion
P "Mfe'rtMtwis"
I Bar Mltzvahs, Weddings,
Anniversaries
] On VHS Cassette Color/Sound
tapes. Playback same day.
I lMCHA-VISION
i
I In Dade: 576-1020
I
I
Instructors of the program
include Rabbi Moshe Bomzer,
spiritual leader, Young Israel of
Hollywood-Fort Lauderdale; Ed
Cohen, legislative analyst and
aide to State Sen. Jack Gordon;
Shirley Cohen, early childhood
and youth director, Temple Beth
Shalom; Sonia Cohen, MSW,
ACSW; Dr. Sidney I. Esterson,
former consultant, Board of
Jewish Education, Baltimore;
Tina Feiman, Jewish history
instructor; Rabbi Bennett
Greenspon, spiritual leader,
Temple Beth Emet; Rabbi
Abraham Korf, director, Chabad
of Florida; Harriet Lapidus,
Jewish crafts instructor; Rabbi
Morton Malavsky, spiritual
leader, Temple Beth Shalom;
Rabbi Paul Plotkin, spiritual
leader. Temple Israel of
Miramar: Roslvn Seidel.
educational director, Temple
Sinai; Rabbi Bernard P. Shoter,
spiritual leader, Temple in the
Pines; Rabbi Nahum Simon,
instructor. Beth Shalom Day
School; Rita Trilling, Israeli folk
dancing instructor.
Students in any of the
Midrasha classes may elect to
participate in the "Haver
Program" designed to recognize
the efforts of those adults who
wish to pursue Judaic learning on
a continous basis. Upon com-
pletion of a selection of courses of
36 credits, a Certificate in Jewish '
Studies is granted.
To receive a schedule of
classes, a catlogue describing
courses, and registration in-
formation, call Joy Kahn, at the
Central Agency for Jewish
Education.
Kasha
makes
perfect.
U^**lu*tt^HU1a^^
Roast Mandarin Duck
with kasha stuffing
l duckling
salt A pepper
lC kaaha
''i C. parve margarine
1 C. chopped onion
1 C. chopped celery
Sauce:
I Thsp. pane margarine
1 Tbsp. comstarch
2 C. warm chicken broth
'iC. golden raisins
11 Up. ground ginger
11 tsp. dry mustard
S C. Mandarin orange
segments, drained
(16 or. can)
Mi Up. seasoned salt
*i C. Mandarin orange
segmenU
Kins.- duckling and pat dry. Rub salt and pepper
inside the body cavity; pierce akin to allow excess fat
to drain during roasting.
Combine the egg and kasha in a small bowl and set
aside; saute onion and celery in parve margarine in a
large skillet. When tender, add kasha and stir over
medium heat until t;ach grain is separate. Add hot
chicken broth, raisins, ginger, and dry mustard; cover
pan tiifhtlv and simmer for 15 minutes, or until the
liquid is absorbed and grains are tender. Cool
slightlv. mi\ in drained orange segments, resvn ing
about half the segmenU and all the juice for the
..cue Pill neck and bod) cavities loosely with
stuffing; close openings with skewers or foil Place on
a rack in roasting pan Roast at : about l" i hr- i.r.'til minutes/lb.
Km- vciici Mi It pur* margarine, then add corn-
stan'h ami orani" uire Cook until thickened and
,.,. Add 'il remaining Mandarin
orange segun n' .ml -erw hut with duckling and
aaha & i
To order our i < l<>ok containing
;i(i more imaginative kasha serving
suggestions, senH one Wolffs Kasha
hoxtop, plus ">'K to cover postage and
handling to: The Birkett Mills, Dept. f.
IVnn Yan.N V 14527.
You already know about
brisket and kasha.
And kasha varnishkas
with beef.
And you know some-
thing about the tradi-
tional uses of kasha
in soups and stews, and
as an economical and
enjoyable substitute for
rice and pasta.
Biit have you ever tried roast
Mandarin duckling with kasha? Or
kasha pilaf with chicken livers? Ever tried
stuffing a whole fish with kasha and fresh herbs?
If so, read no farther-you're already a kasha
maven.
But if not, Wolffs would like to re-introduce you
to some of the more unusual and imaginative ways
of cooking with kasha-tiny, golden toasted buck-
wheat kernels with a crunchy, nutlike texture that
can do so much to enhance a special dish.
And make it perfect.
Wolff's Kasha. Easy. Economical.
Nutritious. Perfect!
mm
KASHA
ROASTED
BUCKWHEAT KERNELS
on one (1) box of
, kasha
Store Coupon
To th' grocer For each coupon
you accept a* our authorized
agent, we'll pax >ou fan- \alue
plus a* handling charge*, pro-
vided \ ou and your customer
have complied with the terms
of the offer. an\ other applica-
tion constitute* fraud Invoice*
showing your purchase of suffi-
cient stink to cover all coupons
redeemed must he shown upon
request Void if prohibited.
taxed tr otherwise restricted
Your customer must pav an\
-ale- t ;t\ I "ash value of 1 JO of
1 cent Offer limited to one mu
pun per purchase Redeem h\
mailing to The Birkett Milk,
Penn Van. N Y 14327 Offer
expire* March 1 \9M)


Page 10
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, October 6, 1979
Hollywood Girl Wins Oratory Contest Kaufman to Address Beth El Group
Hillary Kaplan, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Douglas Kaplan of
Hollywood, won first place
honors in the International B'nai
B'rith Girls Oratory Contest held
at the International B*nai B'rith
Youth Organization Convention
at Camp B'nai B'rith Perlman,
Starlight, Pa.
Hillary participated and won
run-offs on local and state-wide
levels in December 1978 and won
the right to represent District 5
internationally at the District 5
Convention in June 1979. The
topic for this year's contest was
"Hatikvah the Hope." Hillary
is a member of Tikvah BBG in
Hollywood. Hillary competed
against girls from each North
American district representing
over 15,000 young Jewish women
age 14-18.
A senior at Nova High School,
Hillary has also won numerous
honors on the Nova Debate Team
over the past three years. Her
most recent accomplishments
Israel Is in Your Hands9
We have no friends among the nations,
to give us support.
To see that justice is done,
and have with us rapport.
So we find ourselves standing
alone in this hostile World,
But with the help of God, we will face
them all, with our flag unfurled,
Until final victory is ours, and Israel
stands victorious
In the land of our ancestors,
and Patriarchs glorious.
We have no alternative, for if the
Arabs drive the Israelis into the Sea,
There will be no future, anywhere,
for you, or for me.
So, if the Israelis are ready to give
their Uves, as their share,
All they ask of us, is part of their
financial burden to bear.
So, when the call comes, stand up, be
counted, and give, give, give, GIVE,
That our beloved Israel forever
shall live, live, LIVE!!!
Henry C. Hassol
Temple Beth El Sisterhood will
have its luncheon meeting on
Tuesday. Oct. 9 in the Tobin
Auditorium of the temple in
Hollywood.
Dr. Albert E. Kaufman,
political scientist, with degrees in
science and philosophy,
member of the board
of
a
the
Florida Department of
Education, world traveler and a
moderator for the Foreign Policy
Association, will speak on "New
Arrangements in the Middle
East."
Reservations are accepted from
members and their houseguests
only. The deadline is Oct. 5.
Hillary Kaplan
include eight place ranking in a
National High School Debate
Tournament held in Milwaukee
last May. Hillary is also an active
member of the National Honor
Society, Keyettes, a girls service
organization, and the Future
Business Leaders of America.

CITY NATIONAL BANK
PERSONAL AND BUSINESS BANKING
EVERY MODERN BANKING SERVICE
SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES
MEMBER FDIC -FEDERAL RESERVE
IH.I.'I.Mlll.K I*?*
U.N. Hears Denunciation of Israel
Continued from Page 1
during the scheduled 13-week
session.
Salim, who is also the Tan-
zanian Ambassador to Cuba and
who attended the recent con-
ference of non-aligned nations in
Havana, praised what he termed
the fresh and dynamic impetus
generated by that gathering.
President Fidel Castro of Cuba,
the new leader of the non-aligned
nations, is due to address the
General Assembly.
AT A PRESS conference here,
Salim reiterated that the PLO, as
the representative of the
Palestinian people, must be
brought into the negotiating
process if there is to be a lasting
peace. He told a reporter that he
was prepared to ask the PLO to
accept Israel's existence. "But I
must also be equally prepared to
ask the Israelis to accept" the
PLO, he added.
Absent from the proceedings
was U.S. Ambassador Andrew
Young who resigned last month
following the furor aroused by his
meeting with the PLO observer
at the UN, Zehadi Labib Terzi.
Technically, Young remains the
U.S. envoy until his successor,
Donald McHenry, presents his
credentials. Young is currently
visiting Africa as the head of a
U.S. trade mission.
Meanwhile, according to
reports reaching here, President
Julius Nyerere of Tanzania said
his country was not going to
resume diplomatic negotiations
with Israel, severed after the
Yom Kippur War. Addressing a
press conference with Young in
Dar Es Salaam, Nyerere
reportedly said that Tanzania
recognized the existence of Israel,
but that is not now the issue in
the Middle East.
THE REAL problem is
whether the Palestinians are
going to have a home of their own
and whether the international
^/immunity is going to regard
this as a serious matter," Nyerere
was quoted as saying.
He asked, "Are the
Palestinians going to remain
homeless forever? Are we going
to continue talking solely abou'
the security of Israel forever?
p mmmmmmmmmammmm m mto^
COMMUNITY DAY IS COMING!!!
Hi*i:i*nrxi|
I
2
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MARK YOUR CALENDARS NOW!!!
II
io
11
12
Thursday, December 13
K.
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9:30 a.m. 2:30 p.m.
21
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I. I t'lMIIIN
MOTT'*
The argument going around some Jewish
homes is: "Mott's is delicious"-or-"Mott's
are delicious." But there is never any
argument about DELICIOUS. Because
they are. Mott's captures all the
natural and sparkling taste
of the sun-ripened fruit. And
many Jewish housewives know
it. And that's why they serve
Mott's to the family.
Whether it's one of the
apple sauce varieties or
the prune products, you
just know it's the finest
because Mott's uses only
the finest quality apples
and sun-ripened prunes.
So whether it should
be Mott's 'IS*, or
Mott's'ARE'...
Mott's "are/is"
m-m-m-m-m-m...
marvelous!
K
CERTIFIED
KOSHER


Friday. October 6.1979
Tampa Report
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Holly wood
Page 11
Why a Little Boy is Missing School
By Jewish Floridian
of Tampa
TAMPA A quiet 13-
I year-old Tampa boy is at
the center of a controversy
involving school dress
codes, Jewish religious law
|and a bright red sports cap.
Joel Kleg, a student at Greco
[junior High School in Tampa,
I was suspended for wearing the
leap to school. Across the front is
written "Champion," a brand
[name for spark plugs.
Joel comes from an Orthodox
jfamily and therefore keeps a
lowering on his head at all times.
[Last year, while at Sligh Junior
[High, he was subjected to "anti-
Semitic harassment" because he
^wore a skull cap. He was teased
by some students and sometimes
|iiivolved in fist rights.
JUST BEFORE school began,
Joel underwent surgery which
required a small metal plate to be
implanted in his head. For
medical reasons and with the
doctor's permission, he wore a
baseball-type cap for several
weeks. This not only served as
head protection but also fulfilled
the Orthodox requirement of
keeping one's head covered at all
times.
Since the cap seemed to be
more socially acceptable than the
skull cap had been the previous
year, Kleg continued to wear the
cap after the medical permission
had lapsed. And therein ensued
the controversy.
Kleg's principal informed him
that his wearing that particular
type of cap would no longer be
acceptable. Kleg continued to
wear the cap rather than return
to the skull cap which had led to
so many problems for him last
year. That defiance of the
principal led to his being sus-
pended from school and the issue
brouimt before the HUlsborouirh
County School Board.
The School Board's Code of
Student Conduct, Section C,
"General Information," Part 6,
Dress and Grooming Policy,
Section F, states "hats or caps
shall not be worn in the school
building by students." The intro-
duction also reads, "All policies
listed in this handbook are
subject to change because of
Hillsborough County School
Board or school administrative
action. Students will be notified
when such changes occur."
NO ONE has ever questioned
students who wished to wear the
traditional skull cap. But in this
instance, the student and his
parents claim that there is
nothing according to the Jewish
religion which requires the skull
cap to be worn, rather the
requirement is only that a head
covering be worn.
Is the board policy concerning
what type of head covering is
permissible the same as the board
telling the student how to
practice his religion?
If an exception could be made
for medical reasons, can an
exception be made for religious
reasons?
If Joel Kleg can wear a
baseball style cap to school, can
anyone else wear the same thins
and what about the board's no
hat policy? Dr. Raymond
Shelton, Hillsborough County
School Superintendent, and
Joel's father, Milton Kleg, a
University of South Florida pro-
fessor of education, have not been
able to work out a compromise
solution as to what tvpe of hat
would be accep*
Pediatiic Associates, p. a.
Edward J. saitzman, M.D.
Arnold L Tanls, M.D.
Roberts. Pitted, M.D.
Philip A. Levin. M.D.
jed J. Jacobson, M.D.
William E. Bruno, jr., M.D.
Peter j.Shulman, M.D.
Hollywood, Florida
505-966-8000
Pembroke Pines, Florida
505-451-8000
Plantation, Florida
505-475-8000
ANNOUNCE THE ASSOCIATION OF
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Page 12
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, October 5,1979
ISeminar Focuses on 'Special Relationship'
4 .
A "Family Live-In" group is sponsored by Hadassah, in which
American families live the Israeli way at Neve Han, a cooperative farm
outside Jerusalem in the Judean Hills. In the picture (left to right):
Libby L. Wise of Hallandale; Sylvia Eisen, Aliyah chairman of
Hadassah and member of the national board, of Merrick, N.Y.; and
Bertha Shapiro of Hallandale.
Local Hadassah Members
Visit Israeli Cooperative
A special seminar has been
created as a unique learning
experience for married couples,
singles, and single couples at the
Hollywood Jewish Community
Center, 2838 Hollywood Blvd.,
for three successive Wednesday
evenings from Oct. 10-Oct. 24 in
helping them develop the best
possible "special relationship."
This seminar is offered by Dr.
Robert Green, Ph.D., clinical
psychologist, and Linda Green,
MSW, ACSW, social worker. The
goal of this seminar is to
strengthen the weak relationship
and further improve the
satisfying ones. The presentation
will be information-oriented for
both males and females, and open
discussion will be encouraged.
The seminar, however, was not
developed for open disclosures.
Dr. Green received his doc-
torate from the University of
Miami in clinical Dsvcholoirv and
received post doctorate training
in psycho-therapy at the
University of North Carolina
School of Medicine. His co-pre-
sentor. Linda Green, received her
masters in social work from
Barry College School of Social
Work. The Greens are Hollywood
residents in private practice
providing treatment to both
children and adults in. individual,
marital, family and group
psychotherapy.
Register at the JCC.
Pioneer Women Regional Conference
Two Hallandale Hadassah
leaders recently visited Israel as
members of a "Family Live-In"
group sponsored by Hadassah.
They are Bertha Shapiro of 541
Blue Heron Drive, donor
chairman of the Hallandale
Chapter of Hadassah, and Libby
L. Wise, of of 541 Blue Heron
Drive, Hallandale, former
president of the Chai Group of
Hadassah and present chairman
of Aliyah and HI AS
Hadassah arranged for 45
American 32 adults and 12
children to stay for one month
in Neve I Ian, a cooperative
settlement 10 miles from
Jerusalem. The leader of the
group was Sylvia Eisen, national
Aliyah chairman of Hadassah
and member of the national board
of Hadassah.
Situated in the pine-covered
Judean Hills, Neve Han
overlooks the forest of Jerusalem.
The settlement is composed of
American, South African and
English immigrants, as well as
native-bom Israelis. They not
only operate a farm and an
electronics factory but also a
vacation center which is
patroanized in the summer by
urban Israelis. Hadassah
arranged for a number of the
guest cottages to be allocated to
the "Family Live-In Group".
Apart from touring the
country, the group spent much
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time swimming, strolling
through the forests, relaxing in
the Neve I Ian Community
Center, and talking to Israelis
who received them in their
homes.
At the end of their visit, Mrs.
Shapiro commented: "Moshav
Neve I Ian was most interesting
and a good 'live-in" experience.
The people we met with were
most enthusiastic, informative
and helpful."
Leaders of more than 30
Pioneer Women chapters and
clubs in Dade, Broward and Palm
Beach counties will meet
Monday, Oct. 8, in the Diplomat
Hotel, Hollywood, for a South-
east Region conference on
Images of Israel."
The all-day event, which will
include a luncheon, is designed to
educate, train and inform of-
ficers, directors and committee
chairmen of Pioneer Women, the
world's largest Jewish women's
organization.
The conference is open to all
Pioneer Women members. Reser-
vations may be made at in-
dividual Pioneer Women units or
at the office of the Pioneer
Women Council of South Florida,
Miami Beach.
Chairman of the day will be
Mildred Weiss of Deerfield
Beach, Southeast Region co-
ordinator and a member of the
national board of Pioneer
Women. Conference program
chairman and coordinator is
Harriet Green, president of the
Pioneer Women Council and
national vice president of the
American Zionist Federation.
Reservation chairman for Dade
County is Margot Bergthal, and
Grace Herskowitz is Broward
reservation chairman. Lillian
Davis, social secretary of the
South Florida Council, is in-
vitations chairman.
Morning workshops will be led
by Bebee Pullman of Fort
Lauderdale, national chairman of
Friends of Pioneer Women;
Lillian Hoffman, chairman of the
speakers bureau for the regional;
and Gert Aaron of Hallandale,
area membership cochairman.
Luncheon program will feature
a panel discussion of current
developments in the State of
Israel and the Middle East by
representatives of Israeli
organizations and the Govern-
ment of Israel as well as Florida
Zionist and Pioneer Women
leaders.
TO THE JEWISH COMMUNITY OF FLORIDA:
Until March 8, 1978,1 was President Carter's liaison to the American Jewish com-
munity and Deputy Assistant to the President, high honors I gave up rather than function
in an environment hostile to the best interests of Israel and to supporters of Israel here at
home.
I resigned because I could no longer support policies that had become a threat to the
security of Israel and damaging to the special relationship of Israel and the United States.
I regret only that I did not resign sooner. As early as March, 1977, the President en-
dorsed creation of a Palestinian homeland. Recently, in a gross misunderstanding of
history and the meaning of two social movements, he equated the Civil Rights Movement
of the United States with the Palestinian Liberation Movement. In between, he has pic-
tured Israel and its leaders, over and over again, as obstacles to lasting peace.

He has helped isolate Israel even as he has protested his "friendship." Jews every-
where will long pay for that kind of friendship. Let us not passively accept it.
I cannot support Jimmy Carter for renomination. On October 13th, in the Florida
caucuses, I hope you will not either. We have a choice and it should be an easy one. For
seventeen years in the United States Senate, Tqd Kennedy has been a consistent and stal-
wart friend of Israel, in word and deed. He has never cast a bad vote against Israel. His
record is perfect.
In 1976,1 had the honor of writing the Mid-East Israel plank in the Democratic
National platform. I hoped, in the interest of democracy and justice, that it would be im-
plemented by Jimmy Carter. I know now that it will not be, ever, the real policy of the Car-
ter administration.
In 1976,1 had the honor of writing the Mid-East plank in the Democratic National
platform. I hoped, in the interest of democracy and justice, that it would be implemented
by Jimmy Carter. I know now that it will not be, ever, the real policy of the Carter ad-
. ministration.
I urge you to vote on October 13th for those delegates pledged to Senator Ted Ken-
nedy. It would be a mitzvah.
Warmest wishes for a healthy and happy New Year.
MarkA.Siegel
ATTEND THE BROWARD COUNTY CAUCUS:
Time..-October 13,1979,11 a.m.
Place: Sunrise Musical Theater, 5555 N.w. 95 Avenue, Sunrise, Fla.
Pd. for by the FLORIDA FOR KENNEDY COMMITTEE and not authorized by any candidate. A copy of our report is filed with
available for purchase from the F.E.C-. Wash., D.C..
'
,


hday^ctobe^^979
The Jewish Floridian and S ho far of Greater Hollywood
Page 13
News m Brief
By Combined JTA Services
J ROME A two-day con-
irence on the Palestinian issue
[hich involved Israeli and Pales-
he Liberation Organization
Ipresentatives, took place here
llTie international conference,
Jiich also included represen-
tives from the West and East
uropean nations that par-
Eipated in the Helsinki Con-
tence, was sponsored by the
Jalian Committee for Solidarity
fth the Palestinian People.
Among the Israelis who par-
Icipated were Mattitiahu Peled,
[ri Avneri of Sheli, Tewfia Toybi
I Rakah, Amos Elon, and Prof.
laniel Amit of Hebrew Univer-
Ity. Dr. Nahum Goldmann,
Irmer president of the World
fcwish Congress, took part in
e conference. A report that
aldmann would meet here with
J,0 Chief Yasir Arafat was
fficially denied by Nemer
Jammad, the PLO representa-
tive in Rome.
| WASHINGTON Secretary
State Cyrus Vance forecast
londay that the future of the
fiddle East and southern Africa
Depends on specific Decisions
Lit will be made in the coming
fonths." He again urged the
epresentatives of the Pales-
|nians" and the governments of
irdan and Syria to join in the
eace negotiations now in
|rogress between Egypt and
srael.
In a prepared text released
Lere of his address later before
Che United Nations General
Assembly in New York, Vance
.newed America's "unshakeable
Commitment to Israel's security
ad well-being, now and in the
future."
That statement followed his
i-icw that "we know an ultimate
ettlement must address the
legitimate rights of the Pales-
tinian people" and that "the
Palestinian question must be
jived in all of its aspects:"
Vance said "The U.S. is
Convinced that progress will be
toward resolving the
Palestinian issue." He said that
[preserving the integrity of
ebanon is also critical to peace
the Middle East" and that the
JS. will be moving toward a
[broader truce" there than the
! fire. He said the U.S. will be
cussing this goal with "other
aterested governments" at the
lurrent General Assembly
JERUSALEM American
Black leader Jesse Jackson
arrived in Israel Monday after-
noon at the head of a 15-man
delegation.
In Jerusalem, Dr. Eliahu Ben
Elissar, director general of the
Prime Minister's office, said
Monday that Mr. Begin would
not see the Black leader because
of his strong anti-Israel and even
anti-Semitic remarks, and
because he had come out against
the Prime Minister personally. -
Speaking on a radio interview,
Ben Elissar said the Black
delegation had apparently made
up its mind before the present
visit. Jackson has been invited to
the Mideast by PLO leader Yasir
Arafat.
Jerusalem Mayor Teddy
Kollek was the first to meet the
Jackson delegation shortly after
its arrival Monday night. Shimon
Peres, chairman of the Labor
Party, also announced Monday
his intention to meet with the
guest.
Peres was quoted to say: "We
have met in the past with other
persons holding similar views to
those of Jackson. There is no
reason not to do so now,
especially in the wake of deter-
iorating relations between Blacks
and Jews."
TEL AVIV An Israeli
military spokesman said Monday
that Israel air force jets shot
down four Syrian MIG-21's in an
aerial dogfight that developed
over Lebanon south of Beirut
Monday afternoon.
He said all Israeli aircraft
returned safely to their bases.
According to the spokesman, the
Israeli planes were on a search
mission for terrorist bases when
the encounter took place at about
2:40 p.m., local time.
It was the second such clash
since June when Israeli fighters
downed five Syrian MIG's that
attempted- to interfere with an
aerial mission over Lebanon. It
was disclosed meanwhile that
Syrian interceptors fired air-to-
air missiles at Israeli planes over
Lebanon last week but scored no
hits and no combat ensued.
WASHINGTON The
United States took a cautious
and noncommittal position on the
dogfight over Lebanon in which
Israeli aircraft shot down four
Syrian Soviet-made MIG-21's.
State Department spokesman
Tom Res ton described the air
clash as a dangerous develop-
ment after Secretary of State
Cyrus Vance, addressing the
United Nations General
Assembly in New York, departed
briefly from his prepared text to
say that "the fragility" of the
ceasefire in southern Lebanon "is
underscored by the events of
today."
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Page 14
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Holly wood
Friday. October 5, 1979
gpdftgltt n
by 9<0CJilq
Residents of South Broward continue to be recognized for
their outstanding achievements locally and throughout the
country. Lou and Debbie Rappaport traveled to Bunghamton,
N. Y.. where Lou was named a Paul Harris Fellow of the Rotary
Clubs. This honor was given for financial support and out-
standing service to the organization.
Ronnie Van Gelder of the Hills Section, National Council of
Jewish Women, spoke at the 33rd Biennial Convention in
Dallas, Tex. Ronnie dynamically addressed the 800 delegates on
the importance of volunteerism. Much attention is being given
to the significance of volunteers.
On Oct. 6, Susan Holtzman, Women's Division director, will
be married in St. Louis. A surprise bridal luncheon was given in
her honor by 35 enthusiastic wellwishers. Expecting a business
meeting, Susan arrived with Esther Gordon and Joyce Newman.
Busy gals Helen Cohan and Louise Diamond had just come from
a Brandeis meeting. During lunch, Dina Sedley, Ann Conn,
Ruth Rodinsky and I exchanged recipes for the holidays. Susan
was presented with gifts of crystal a lovely wine decanter
and, just what she needed her third pair of candlesticks.
Susan is now starting a collection.
Did you see the magnificent gold "Shomrai Lion" pins that
Joyce Newman and Esther Gordon just happened to be
wearing? Wow! Our old butterfly jewelry is definitely passe.
Welcome home to Otto and Evelyn Stieber from a trio to
England and France David and Minerva Davis went to Cape
Cod and a visit with Ed and Bea Lane at the Lanes' summer
home ... Dr. Sender and Joan Stolove's daughter Gall and
husband Tom Wiedenmann, toured Chile, Peru, Bolivia and
Ecuador before returning to Gainesville and the University of
Florida.
Congratulations to Jerry and Joan Ratkoff on the engage-
ment of their son Bruce to Patti Parelskin of Milwaukee. Bruce,
an attorney, has been working in the prosecutors division of the
Broward State Attorney's office. Bruce and Patti met in New
Orleans where he attended Tulane and she was a student at
Loyola Mazel Tov to Martin and Shirley Smith on the
marriage of their daughter Dara to Dr. Alan Berger; also to Dr.
Bret and Marlene Lusskin on the marriage of their daughter
Sara to Fred Chikovaky.
Keep your eye on another local athlete who just might make
the Olympics. Richard Landman, son of Dr. Norman and Bobbie
Land man, is an accomplished gymnast having won many local
and state competitions.
The Nova High School Debate Team is a group of hard-
working, ambitious young people. My youngest son, Jim, is a
novice (first year) on the team Tournaments with other schools
are held weekly. State, regional and national championships
have been won by the group in past years under the guidance of
teacher and coach, Rhoda Radow. This year promises to be
another championship season.
In order to support the program, student forensic league
president, Andrew Peretz, and my son Jim went to the Florida
Twin Theaters to arrange for the movie premiere of "Avalanche
Express," starring Maximillian Schell, Joe Namath, and Lee
Marvin, on Tuesday evening, Oct. 23. As expected, mothers
Barbara Peretz and I became involved along with Drazia
Berman, Susan Singer, both mothers of Stevens, and Natalie
Bluth, mother of Barry and Debbie. Other Hollywood student
ticketsellers are Dale Appell, Dan Baron, Lisa Beckerman,
Karen Berg, Jamie Cole, A dina Conn, Marci Feinstein (Marcie
and Jim debated "Women in Combat." Who won?), Karen
Gordon, Sherra Greenspan (mother Marilyn Greenspan is the
telephone contact for parents), Cindy and Ronny Gunsburger
(mother Sue is also a Community Day hostess), Hilary Kaplan,
Steven KeUert, Steve Krinzman, Mindy Liff, Debbie Meline,
Beth Miller (Dade, Jim is Forensic Booster Club chairman) and
Linda Sturman.
Evidently, many of our Jewish children like to debate or
else argue. I m not sure. We wish them luck as they commence
the season.
Temple Sinai has welcomed new Rabbi Seymour Friedman
during a gala weekend of installation festivities. One of the first
fall activities of the temple was the Bar Mitzvah of Aron
Friedman, son of Rabbi and Mrs. Friedman. The South Broward
community extends cordial greetings.
After touring London and Vienna, Paul and Eleanor Weiner
boarded the Royal Viking Cruise Ship for a two-week trip to
Russia, the Black Sea, the Dardanelles, Istanbul, and Greek
Islands. Of all the 500 passengers aboard ship only the Weiners
had family to visit in Russia. Uncles, aunts, and cousins, 22
relatives in all, ranging in age from four to 83, traveled from as
far as Tash Kent to Odessa for the family reunion a distance
of 4.000 miles.
For 14 years they had not seen one another. Some relatives
also traveled on to all of the three ports so that they could spend
more time with Paul and Eleanor. It was an emotional ex-
perience not to be soon forgotten. A postscript to this heart-
warming adventure was the very special telegram Paul and
Eleanor received on Rosh Hashanah. It came from a Russian
cousin wishing them a "Happy and Healthy New Year." Paul
read this message to their children at their holiday dinner.
Sonny and Betty Finkelstein planned their trip so that they
would meet the Weiners after the cruise in Rome. Afterward, the
Finkelsteins toured Italy, traveled to the French Riviera and to
Paris.
American and Israeli labor experts exchange ideas at Tel Aviv University. Shown are U.S.
Secretary of Labor Ray Marshall; Prof. Haim Ben-Shahar, president, Tel Aviv Univer-
sity; Dr. Israel KaU, Israeli Minister of Labor and Social Affairs.
Headlines
U.S. Labor, Israel in Joint Projects
The United States Labor Department will
collaborate with Israel in three major areas, an-
nounced U.S. Secretary of Labor Ray Marshall at
a seminar of Israeli labor experts at Tel Aviv
University. Areas of joint work will include
employment training activity to seek solutions
for unemployment problems, occupational safety
and health, and labor-management relations.
The Secretary of Labor, who was a professor at
the University of Texas and a Werthein Fellow of
Harvard University, stressed the importance of
the United States and Israel learning from one
another.
The American Jewish Congress National
Women's Division has rejected arguments by an
Orthodox Jewish leader that passage of the Equal
Rights Amendment would end the right to
privacy, threaten religious liberty and lower
moral standards.
Declaring that ERA will "assure full Con-
stitutional recognition of the right of men and
women to be treated as individuals before the
law," Leona Chanin, president of the Congress'
National Women's Division, took issue with
"reservations" about ERA expressed in a recent
article by Rabbi Gilbert Klaperman of the Rab-
binical Council of America.
Yehuda Blum, permanent representative of
Israel to the United Nations, has predicted that
the UN's 34th General Assembly would be "used
by the Arab rejectionist states and their sup-
porters as a battleground against the Israel-
Egypt Peace Treaty and the Camp David
Accords."
Blum spoke at a luncheon for the press at the
national headquarters of the American Jewish
Committee.
The "Baghdad belligerents" would do every-
thing in their power, he said, to "distract the rep-
resentatives of the international community from
the major problems facing the world, in order to
try to sabotage the ongoing peace process in the
Middle East. The latest expression of their in-
tentions," he continued, "is to be found in the
final document pushed through at the Non-
Aligned Summit at Havana."
The commander of Israel's army, Gen. Raphael
Eytan, declared at a press conference that "the
Arab countries are quite capable of an attack
upon Israel even without the participation of the
Egyptians. However, our defense forces have
taken this into account." Eytan further stated
that it is serious error to believe that the Arab
armies are inferior to Israel's because they
possess Soviet weapons. The Soviet weapons, he
added, are not only the equal of American and
European equipment, but in some respects even
superior. And this holds true, he said, for warfare
on land, at sea, and in the air.
The General further said that in the last few
years the Arab countries have substantially aug-
mented their war arsenals: but this did not give
him great concern because the fighting quality of
their armies was still below that of the Israeli
Defense Forces.
The American Jewish Committee has urged the
United States Government to broaden its
definition of "heavy crude" oil so as to make the
production of such oil commercially feasible and
thereby increase its availability to the Americna
public.
In written testimony submitted to the U.S.
Department of Energy, Harris L. Kempner Jr.,
chairman of AJC's National Committee on
Energy, also urged the U.S. to encourage the
production of refined heavy crude oil by other
non-OPEC oil-producing nations through
providing technical assistance and offering long-
term purchase agreements to those nations.
After signing the peace treaty with Israel,
Egyptian President Anwar Sadat told the African
nations to defer renewal of diplomatic relations
with Israel, according to a report that appeared in
the afternoon Hebrew daily, Ma'Ariv, quoting
reliable and well-informed sources. The news item
suggests that Sadat's behavior is based on a very
pragmatic calculation, namely that he would like
to "trade" the friendship of the African nations
for Israel for some quid-pro-quo.
Prior to the outbreak of the Yom Kippur War of
1973, Israel maintained diplomatic relations with
22 African countries. Following the war, 19 of
these countries canceled their relationship and
only three remained in diplomatic contact. At the
same time, it is well known that there are Israelis
present in 12 African lands carrying out various
work projects on an "unofficial" basis.
Don't be surprised if you ask to see a doctor at
Yeshiva University and a woman answers.
Women attending Yeshiva University have
earned more PhD's than women attending the
majority of colleges throughout the country.
According to an article in the Chronicle of Higher
Education, the university ranks among the top 25
percent of the nation's 99 leading institutions in
proportion of PhD's granted to women during the
years 1973-76.
Out of 215 doctorates issued by Yeshiva
University during that period, a total of 68, or
31.6 percent, were awarded to women. Albert
Einstein College of Medicine conferred 49 PhD's
during the same period, 11 awarded to women.
The Synagogue Council of America has
released its own report on energy conservation
and simultaneously urged Congress to speed
implementation of an effective energy program.
"There has been too much delay in effectuating
a significant fuel conservation effort," said Rabbi
Robert J. Marx, of Chicago, chairman of the
Synagogue Council's Domestic Affairs Com-
mittee. "Meanwhile, our oil reserves are being
wasted as unrestricted automobile driving has
resumed, and the public watches helplessly while
consumer prices soar and oil company profits
increase. "
Israel Ambassador to the United States
Ephraim Evron chided critics of Israel's use of
American-made war planes in its retaliatory
attacks on PLO bases inside of Lebanon in a
speech delivered at the America-Israel Banquet of
American Mizrachi Women's National Con-
vention currently held at the Sheraton Center in
New York.
'



ay, October 5, 1979

The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 15
Ask Abe
By Abe Halpcrn
*

in the hills near the ruins of
crolls were discovered.

hi Kin:
would like to know about the
o very of the Dead Sea Scrolls
what was derived by
Btianity and Judaism from
|r deciphering and in-
etation.
Ms. Eve Brier
Miami Beach, Florida
Parti
Introduction
ver:
cause this question is of
kt interest and so many ar-
blogical discoveries were
le and scholarly discussions
lished. the answer to this
ption lends itself to a series of
s.
He Dead Sea Scrolls are
ent scrolls and fragments of
Religious
i rectory
NORTH BROWARD
LE BETH ISRAEL. 7100 W. Oak
[Park Blvd. Conservative. Rabbi
pp A. Labowitz. Cantor Maurice
iu.
LE BETH ORR. 2151 Riverside
Reform (44)
*AC JEWISH CENTER. 9106
ISt. Conservative. Rabbi Israel
Herman. (44-A)
MIRAMAR
LE ISRAEL. 6920 SW 35th St.
rvative. Rabbi Paul Plotkin.
pr Joseph Wichatewskl. (4*)
PEMBROKE PINES
-E BETH EMET. Pines Middle
200 nw Douglas Rd., Liberal
fm. Rabbi Bennet Greenspon
LE IN THE PINES. 9730 Sterling
ollyvrood. Conservative. Rabbi
Brd P. Shoter
PLANTATION
[ATION JEWISH CONGREGA
<00 S. Nob Hill Rd. Rabbi Sneon
rr. (64)
ISTRUCTIONIST SYNA-
JE.7473NW4ttlSt. (49)
HALLANOALE
VNDALE JEWISH CENTER. 41
ft> Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Dr.
(12)
I NORTH MIAMI BEACH
| TEMPLE OF NORTH DADE.
NE 22nd Ave. Reform. Rabbi
P. Kongsley. Cantor Irving
|es. (37)
HOLLYWOOD
LE BETH AHM. 310 SW 42nd
Conservative. Rabbi Max
nan. (47B)
LE BETH EL. 1351 S. 14th Ave.
rm. Rabbi Samuel Jaffe.
fant Rabbi Ben Romer (45)
IS BETH SHALOM 4401 Arthur
Conservative. Rabbi Morton
*^y Cantor Irving Gold. (44)
LE SINAI 1201 Johnson St
rvative. Rabbi Seymour Fried
I Rabbi Emeritus David Shapiro.
f' Naftaly A. Linkovsky. (45)
Is SOLEL. 5100 Sheridan St.
[wood. Fla. 33021. Liberal
fm Rabbi Robert P. Frazin.
Michael Kyrr (47C)
ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD
LAUDERDALE. 3291 Stirling
Orthodox Rabbi Moshe
fer. (52)
Khirbat Qumran where the Dead
(photo by Abe Hal pern)
scrolls, written in Hebrew,
Aramaic and Greek, and were
discovered at various times from
1947 on, along the northwest
shore of the Dead Sea. The
consensus of scholarly opinion is
that the manuscripts originate
from about the first century
BCE.
Archeological exploration of a
ruin called Khirbat Qumran near
the site of the caves where the
Dead Sea Scrolls were
discovered unearthed an ancient
settlement. This settlement
appeared to have been founded
toward the end of the second
century BCE. It was reinhabited
however, and remained in
existence until its final
destruction during the revolt
against Rome which took place
from 67 to 70 of the common era.
According to the authoritative
Encyclopedia Judica, the Scrolls
were discovered by chance in
1947. The first scrolls, of which
there were seven, some complete,
some almost so, came into the
hands of dealers in antiquities
who offered them to scholars.
The first scholar to recognize
their antiquity was E. L. Sukenik
(1889-1953), the father of Yigael
Yadin, who succeeded in
acquiring three of them. The four
other scrolls were brought to the
United States where they were
studied by a group of scholars.
Subsequently the Israel
government bought these four
scrolls and thus all seven came to
their permanent abode in the
Shrine of The Book in Jerusalem
Only after it reached Jerusalem
was it possible to open the one
hitherto unpublished scroll
among the seven.
In the meantime, a group of
scholars organized under the
leadership of Rde Vaux. in what
was then the Jordanian section of
Jerusalem began to search and
excavate the cave in which the
first scrolls had been found.
Also excavated were some 40
other caves in the vicinity of
Khirbat Qumran and Ein
Fashkha in 11 of which scrolls
and tens of thousands of
fragments were discovered. By
1958 most of the material had
become available to these
scholars, some through dealers in
antiquities from whom Yigael
Yadin acquired several important
items, (volume 4, columns 1396,
1397)
Following is an excerpt from a
tape-commentary for visitors to
the Shrine of the Book by Yigael
Yadin. professor of archeology at
the Hebrew University.
"As you entered the Shrine of
the Book, the museum of the
Dead Sea Scrolls, you saw a
white dome on your right and a
black wall on your left. A fitting
introduction to the Dead Sea
Scrolls which we shall see later
were composed by people who
considered themselves the Sons
of Light symbolized by the white
wall, and who saw their enemies
as the Sons of Darkness sym-
bolized by the black wall.
"The Dead Sea Scrolls were
found hidden in caves in special
jars that had a peculiar type of
lid. The dome of this museum is
designed in the shape of that lid,
so that the museum itself
symbolizes the jars in which
those ancient scrolls were first
found.
"Now you see that the building
itself is underground to protect
the scrolls in case of war. .
"The first scrolls were
discovered in 1947, not by ar-
cheologists but by two Arab
boys, Bedouins, who followed one
of their goats into a cave where
they stumbled upon some jars
and what they described as some
stinking bundles of leather.
"They showed their find to
several dealers of antiquities in
Bethlehem, who did not recognize
what treasures these were.
"Finally one of the dealers
showed a scrap of these scrolls to
my late father, Professor
Sukenik, who was the first
professor of archeology of the
Hebrew University. He was
immediately struck by the fact
that the Hebrew writing looked
unusually old. And indeed soon
identified the antiquity of the
Dead Sea Scrolls and became the
first scholar to see their im-
portance."
(To be continued.)
Bar Mitzvah
- ABON FRIEDMAN
Aron Friedman, son of Rabbi
and Mrs. Seymour Friedman,
was called to the Torah Saturday,
Sept. 29, at Temple Sinai of
Hollywood in honor of his Bar
Mitzvah.
Aron chanted a portion of the
Torah, delivered a message and
said a prayer before the open ark.
He was presented with a Bible
and a certificate from the
congregation.
Aron attends the eighth grade
at the Hebrew Academy, Miami
Beach. He enjoys football,
particularly in following the
Miami Dolphins, and is now
learning how to play the ac-
cordion.
Coming to join in the Simcha
were Reena, his sister, from
Boston, Mass.; his brother and
sister-in-law. Aryeh and Reena
Friedman from New York; his
grandmother from New York;
and his brother Raphi from
Gainesville where he attends the
University of Florida.
Kiddush following the service '
was sponsored by Rabbi and
Dvora Friedman in honor of their ,
Simcha.
Rabbi Neufeld Joins
Temple Beth Shalom
Temple Beth Shalom in
Hollywood has one of the largest
and most active Youth De-
partments in all of the
Southeastern United States.
Shirley Cohen is youth coor-
dinator, Allan Coplin, youth ',
chairman. Dr. Morton Malavsky,
rabbi and overseer.
They announce an addition to
their professional staff, Rabbi |
Jay Neufeld. Rabbi Neufeld is a
graduate of Touro College. He
was ordained in the Rabbinical
Seminary in New York and has
worked with youth and teenagers
for a number of years.
His most recent positions were
as youth coordinator at Beth
Jacob Congregation, San Diego,
Calif, and Congregation Schara
Zedeck, Vancouver. He is one of
the national leaders for the
National Conference of
Synagogue Youth and comes to
Beth Shalom with much ex-
perience and training.
The program at the temple
Rabbi Jay Neufeld
serves over 300 teenagers. Head
advisor is Mrs. Leslie Wasser-
man. who has been with Beth
Shalom Youth for the past five
years. Ellen Amsel, a seminar
leader, formerly lived in the New
York area. She is on staff as an
advisor.
Israel Told U.S. Public
Opinion Growing Against Her
JERUSALEM (JTA) American public opinion
is growing increasingly anti-Israel because of Israel's
increased requests for economic aid, Douglas Bennet,
head of the U.S. Agency for International Development
(AID) told Adi Amorai, coordinator of the Labor Align-
ment faction in the Knesset Finance Committee. Bennet is
in Israel to review Israel's economic requests for 1981.
HE MET with Finance Minister Simcha EhrJich
Sept. 17, who outlined Israel's economic needs. Ehrlich
told Bennet that^ the peace agreement with Egypt
paradoxically made it necessary for Israel to increase its
defense spending.
Marion Salter
Pott Hoste Shopping Cenier
4525 Sheridan St., Hollywood. Fla.
Phone 961 -6998
L
EVITT-
EINSTEIN
memorial chapels
1921 Pembroke Rd.
Hollywood, Fla.
921-7200
.13385 SW. Dixie Hwv.
North Miami, Fla.
949-6315
5411 w. Okeechobee Blvd.
w\ Palm Beach. Fla.
689-6700
4900 GRIFFIN ROAD. HOLLYWOOD. FLORIDA
"Jempie 3etki
Wemotial
CfCLzdtKA
The all-Jewish cemetery in Broward
County. Peaceful surroundings, beau-
tifully landscaped, perpetual care, rea-
sonably priced.
For information call: 9204225 or write:
/*&&&
.." *.%
TEMPLE BETH EL
1351 S. 14th AVE. HOLLYWOOD. FLORIDA 3)020
Pleas* tend me literature on the above.
*AME -_____
ADDRESS* -_____^_- PHONE: -


Page 16
EVERY WEEK
YOU TOO GOULD
1980 OLDS
Cutlass Supreme
$ 1,000 Cash
or ONE OF 7.497 OTHER WEEKLY CASH PRIZES
NO PURCHASE NECESSARY
ON
PLflY
PICK UP a game; card at pantry pride, no purchase necessary.
HOW TO PLAY OUR
PRO-FOOTBALL GAME
1 Obtain a free PRO FOOTBALL weekly game card each time
yoo visit a participating PANTRY PRIDE STORE NO PUR
CHASE NECESSARY Then watcn PRO FOOTBALL the
following Monday night on NETWORK TELEVISION or check
your local newspaper or result m poster at anv participating
PANTRY PRIDE STORE for the last number of the fma' SCORE
of both teams at the completion of the game
2. If the last number of the 'inal score of each team matches the
number for each team printed on the PRO FOOTBALL game
card, you wm the dollar amount indicated on the card, either
$1,000. $100. $10 or $1
3 If you have a winning card take it to any participating
PANTRY PRIDE STORE by the close of business Saturday n.ght
following that Monday night's game for verification.
4 Cards that do 'K>t correspond with the card number, teams,
color and TV game date shown on the game result poster win not
be honored Pe'sons under 18 years o age are noi efcg&t

PROGRAM DATA FOR 18 WEEKS
17 1980 Oldsmobile Cutlass Supreme* to be awarded
S30 946 in Prize Money 134 500 Winning Game Cords
Winning Possibilities Per Wh__________________
NO. Or MMs
7 247
200
50
3
I
1 STORE VISIT
Mt WIIK
I ,n 103
I ,n 3 750
1 m 15 000
I m 250 000
I m 750 000
3 STORE VISITS
PER WIIK
1 in 34
I in I 250
I in 5 000
1 in 83 333
1 in 250 000
bet I FREE
GAME CARD
EVERT TIME YOU
VISIT A
PANTRY PRIRE
O ON DOlNO '8 O* iMl AEEftS Bt'/.ttN A "0 StOKES PARTICIPATING HOW Fl PIERCE TO Kl WIST
I ~4 Mi w .-.!.<.< |
IVIN M YOU M NOT A CASM A Tl T HI G A Ml MPOUT >OUt G**A CAW IN T*
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SHEETS
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