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:
AA00014307:00260

Related Items

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


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Full Text
wjewlsti Hcridlcin
and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Llume 10-Number 23
Hollywood, Florida Friday. November 14, 1980
f ,1 si**** pna. 35 Cents
Baer, Morrison to Head Shomrai Division
Melvin Baer and Norman
hrrison have been appointed
pmrai Division chairmen of
Jewish Federation of South
pward's 1981 Combined
Wish Appeal-Israel Emergency
Id, according to Philip A.
bin. M.D., campaign chair-
ll am gratified that two such
licated people as Mel and
nan have taken on the,
lonsibility of the Shomrai1
(sion. With these two men
ling the job of chairman, we
able to provide the Shomrai
Ision with a balanced blend of
Is experience as a seasoned
Ipaigner, while Norman
lesents fresh, upcoming
ership. Dr. Levin said.
Baer served as Beach cam-
In chairman in 1973,
sizing and structuring what
developed into the viable and
(important Hi-Rise division
the Federation's CJA-IEF
laign.
"In 1974, he accepted the
chairmanship of the Federation's
annual campaign. He served as a
co-chairman of the campaign the
following year.
"In 1976, he ended a three-year
term on the Federation's
executive board, served as
secretary of the Federation and
led the Community Mission to
Israel.
"Baer is a founder of the
Hebrew University, a recipient of
the "Man of the Year" award
from the American Jewish
Committee, vice president of the
Hollywood / Hallandale Chapter
of American Friends of the
Hebrew University and a recent
recipient of the Diamond
Founders pin from Hebrew
University," Dr. Levin added.
Norman Morrision is a vice
president with Knight-Ridder
Newspapers, responsible for
technology. He has a PhD in
Electrical Engineering.
"He was involved in the
Aerospace Industry for 15 years
and spent 10 years in the
newspaper industry specializing
in computers and electronics,"
Dr. Levin said. "He participated
on the Federation's 1979
Community Mission."
"We have already begun our
work with the Shomrai Division.
This is a difficult and challenging
time for the Jewish people but
it is rich in hope. We are all
determined to make the 1981
CJA-IEF campaign a powerful
instrument to meet these
challenges we face," Baer said.
Morrison added, "This year we
are looking for greater com-
mitment from the community in
light of the deepening oil crisis,
the instability in the Moslem
world and rising anti-Semitism in
Western Europe. This is a year of
dedication, not rejoicing. Clearly,
what is at stake is the survival of
the Jewish people and the State
of Israel."
Friedan to Speak at Community Day
)tty Friedan, noted author,
rer and activist who helped
bh the women's movement in
['.Kid's, will be guest speaker
he Jewish Federation of
Ih Broward Women's
lion's annual Community
[on Thursday, Dec. 18, ac-
ng to Carol Morgenstein and
Raticoff, Community Day
nen.
t day-long event will beheld
[9 .Itia.m. to 2:30p.m. at the
|mat Convention Center,
suth Ocean Drive.
Friedan will speak on the
bd Nations World Con-
ce on Women, which was
I from July 14 through 30 in
ihagen. Denmark.
jnder and first president of
anal Organization for
Len (NOW), Mrs. Friedan is
] foremost spokesman for
en's rights, Mrs.
Betty Friedan
Morgenstein and Mrs. Raticoff
added.
"Mrs. Friedan's book, The
Feminine Mystique, launched the
movement that helped raise
women's consciousness all over
the world.
"Her second book, It Changed
My Life, tells in definitive terms
what the women's movement has
wrought. The book, which
illuminates her most famous
speeches and articles, includes a
prophetic look at where the
movement goes from here," the
chairmen explained.
The morning speaker at
Community will be Dawn
Schuman, a consultant in the
field of Jewish adult education.
More than 1,200 women are
expected to attend Community
Day, which brings all the Jewish
women of South Broward
together for a day of fun,
education and intellectual
stimulation, Mrs. Morgenstein
and Mrs. Raticoff said.
For additional information on
Community Day, contact the
Federation office.
oject Renewal
Action in Hod Hasharon
Jy ROBERT KAPLAN
^D HASHARON, Israel -
will build Hod Hasharon
b-ick the fruits together."
ase words from Nadiv, a
ent of Hod Hasharon,
antly expressed the spirit of
the October 7 viait by the South
Broward delegation on the
United Jewish Appeal 1981
President's Mission to the
community'8 Project Renewal
sister township on Israel's
coastal plain.
The meeting between the nine
Women Only Mission
Jewish Federation of
th Broward is organizing its
I Mission to Israel for Women
according to Brenda
knman, Women's Division
|paign vice president.
he Mission will be held from
Jrsday, March 19 through
sday, March 31, which will
ble participants to spend
Km in Israel.
The cost of the Mission is
kroximately $1,760, which
glides accommodations at five-
hotels, meals, touring and
air-fare, Mrs. Greenman ex-
plained.
The first parlor meeting to
recruit participants was held
recently at the home of Evelyn
Stieber. Thirty women gathered
to listen to Howard Stone,
director of the Overseas program
at the United Jewish Appeal,
explain the exciting itinerary.
The Mission is limited to 40
women. For additional informa-
tion contact the Jewish Federa-
tion of South Broward.
Melvin Baer
**************
Norman Morrison
*************
Florida leaders and their Project
Renewal partners went far
beyond the ceremonial exchange
of greetings and expectations. In
the Giora and Gil Amal neigh-
borhoods, the group was able to
see such visible results to date of
the rehabilitation effort as an
active adult education program
and a renovated day center for
the elderly. In addition, the
action-oriented visit produced a
number of clear decisions and
immediate future directions.
One result will be the ac-
tivation of a much-needed dental
clinic, with dentists from South
Broward coming to Israel on a
rotating basis and providing free
care to Hod Hasharon residents.
Other decisions will produce swift
action to build a new roof for an
existing youth center, and ac-
celerated planning for a larger
Continued on Page 11
Hod Hasharon
Maralyn Anton
Annette Deakter
Anton, Deakter Appointed
Event Coordinators
Maralyn Anton and Annette
Deakter have been appointed
Shomrai event coordinators for
the Jewish Federation of South
Broward's annual Shomrai
I Dinner Dance, according to
Philip A. Levin, M.D., campaign
chairman.
Mrs. Anton has long been
involved in Jewish communal
activities. She was an active
member of Temple Sinai's Sister-
hood for many years. She
recently returned from the
Federation's Women's Division
first Mission to Washington,
D.C.
Mrs. Deakter has been in-
volved in many areas of the
Women's Division. She has been
a participant on two Federation
Community Missions to Israel,
Dr. Levin said.
We are looking forward to
working with the Shomrai
Division chairmen, Melvin Baer
and Norman Morrison to co-
ordinate what promisee to be the
most exciting event of the
season, Mrs. Anton and Mrs.
Deakter said.
The Dinner Dance is set for
Saturday, Jan. 17 at the Diplo-
mat Country Club.
Guest speaker for the event
will be Yitzhak Rabin, former
Prime Minister of the State of
Israel.
Cost of the dinner is $75.00 per
person. Minimum family com-
mitment is $5,000.
The coordinators explained
that the dinner will direct itself to
the unmet human and social
needs of the people of Israel and
Jews throughout the world.
$25,000 Dinner Dance
The Jewish Federation of
South Broward will hold its
second annual $25,000 dinner on
behalf of the 1981 Combined
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
Fund campaign on Sunday, Dec.
7 at 6:30 p.m.
Hosts for the dinner will be
Jack and Marge Saltzman, 5210
N. 35th St.. Hollywood, ac-
cording to Philip A. Levin, M.D.,
campaign chairman.
Long active in Jewish corn-
Continued on Page 12
-.
^b>
1 ^
Marge Saltzman Jack Saltzman
Due to circumstances beyond our control, the Jewish Federation
of South Broward must cancel the Hi-Rise Campaign Seminar
scheduled for Tuesday, Dec. 2, at the Holiday Inn.


Page 2
TT" ,y ...
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Holly wood

Friday, November 14,1980
Women's Leadership Development
The Jewish Federation of
South Broward Women's
Division's first Leadership
Development program was held
recently at the Federation office.
The program, "I am a Jew, so
what?'' dealt with self and family
Jewish awareness, according to
Arlene Ray, vice president,
leadership development.
The program was based on the
discussion of five questions
relating to Jewish awareness.
The questions were as follows:
What is your earliest
recollection of Jewish awareness?
(positive or negative).
What do you perceive as
your children's earliest
recollection of Jewish awareness
? (positive or negative).
Is it significant for your
children to have these
From left are Jacki Reichbaum, Nancy Brizel, Merry Liff, Arlene Ray,
vice president, leadership development; and Gwen Weinberger, guest
speaker.
recollections?
Are religious rituals im-
portant?
What are our ties as
American Jews with Jew?
throughout the world?
Women's Division Auditions
A large turnout is expected for
the Jewish Federation of South
Broward Women's Division's
auditions for the upcoming
Musical Revue, according to
Susan Singer, Women's Division
Metropolitan chairman.
The auditions will be held on
Monday, Nov. 17 and Wed-
nesday, Nov. 19 at the Holly-
wood Jewish Community Center.
2838 Hollywood Blvd.
The Musical Revue is set for
Thursday, April 2 at Temple
Beth El. There is no minimum
commitment for the event, Mrs
Singer added.
We need singers and dancers to
perform in the production, which
will include showstoppers from
the Ziegfield era to the present
Mrs. Singer explained.
Besides actual performers, we
are looking for makeup artists,
set designers and other behind-
the-scenes people.
Mrs. Singer added that par-
ticipating in the Musical Revue
will be both interesting and fun.
Dine to Speak
Thomas Dine, newly appointed
executive director of American
Israel Public Affairs Committee
(AIPAC), will speak to leaders of
the Jewish Federation of South
Broward on Monday. Nov. 24 at
8 p.m., according to Klaine Pit-
tell, chairman of the Community
Relations Committee.
Dine will provide the grour
with an in-depth analysis of wha
the recent presidential election
will mean to United States-Israel
relations, explained Mrs. Pittell.
Immediately prior to being
named executive director of
AIPAC. which is the only
domestic lobbying organization
for Israel. Dine was deputy
loreign policy advisor to Senators
Kdmund Muskie and Frank
Church.
"Dine has also lectured and
i published widely on defense and
- foreign policy issues and was a
-senior fellow at the
o= Brookings Institute in Washing-
ton," Mrs. Pittell added.
The program, which is spon-
sored by the Federation's Com-
munity Relations Committee,
will be held at the Federation
office, 2719 Hollywood Blvd.
X'
I JCC Sing Along
g The Hollywood Jewish
community Center, 2838
Hollywood Boulevard, is holding
an old-fashioned sing-along on
Sunday, Nov. 16. The Broward
Sarmonica Group will provide
e music and help those who
attend entertain themselves as
z they join in the singing.
~' Coffee and cake will be served.
~ The price of admission is $1.
S For more information call
Elaine Goldstein, Senior Adult
Recreation Supervisor for the
Hollywood JCC, 921-6511.
For additional information,
contact the Jewish Federation of
South Broward Women's
Division.
The women had a chance to
give their views, discuss their
Jewish awareness and learn all at
the same time, Mrs. Ray added.
Guest speaker for the program
was Gwen Weinberger, im-
mediate past president of the
Greater Miami Jewish
Federation's Women's Division.
Group facilitators were Janie
Herman. Nancy Brizel, Jacki
Reichbaum and Merry Liff.
prqjcct Renewal.
The Jewish Federation of
South Broward has received its
first contribution from overseas
on behalf of Project Reneival,
according to Nat Sedley, Project
Renewal Funding chairman.
Project Renewal is a special
people-to-people program in
which the South Broward Jewish
community joins in partnership
with a distressed area in Israel
with the mutual goal of working
to improve the quality of life for
the residents of that neighbor-
hood. It is a concerned effort to
close the social gap that en-
dangers Israel's internal security,
Sedley explained.
Harold and Jtaie Caster, of
Hallandale, were instrumental in
securing the substantial gift from
Kaie's sister, Bella Cohen, of
London.
In honor of Mrs. Cohen's
commitment to Project Renewal,
a plaque will be displayed in
Mayor Simcha Moaz" office in the
Hod Hasharon City Hall. The
plaque will eventually be trans-
ferred to a suitable building,
Sedley added.
Long active in Jewish com-
munal affairs, the Caster's moved
to Hollywood from Pennsylvania.
Caster contributed a specially
designed nursery at Oheb Zedeck
Synagogue. He has also been a
large contributor to Technion
University in Haifa, Israel.
Caster is a graduate of the
University of Pennsylvania,
Wharton School of Finance,
where he contributed funds for a
building.
The Casters will also be the
Quadomain honorees for the
State of Israel bond drive.
Sedley said Mrs. Cohen made
the contribution to Project
Renewal because of her love for
the State of Israel.
He added that the plaque in
Hod Hasharon will enable her
contributions to be seen by Jews
and Israel.
BROWARD COMMUNITY COLLEGE
Office of Cultural Affairs
presents
Israeli
folk: (
festival
'80
Annual Folk Festival of
Music, Dance & Song
by Israel's most talented
young performers
Bailey Concert Hall
Tuesday Evening Nov. 25 8:15 PM
One performance only
ALL TICKETS $8.00
'Here Is Israel'
A completely novel musical
adventure, "Here Is Israel", will
appear at Temple Beth El, 1351
S. 14th Ave., Hollywood, on
Wednesday, Dec. 3 at 7:30 p.m.
The event is sponsored by the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward and the Hollywood
Jewish Community Center,
according to Norman Freedman
and Avis Sachs, co-chairmen.
They are working with Sondra
Reiff, director of the Hollywood
JCC.
"Here Is Israel" reflects the
multi-faceted makeup of the
Israeli scene. It is a multi-media
show for the whole family. The
production is self-contained,
carrying in its bus its own sound,
light and projection equipment,
travelling with its own tech-
nicians and stage directors.
"Here Is Israel" presents in
music and pictures the land of
Israel as a melting pot for Jews
from all over the world. During
its infancy it was the East
European and Russian influence
which predominated. Later those
from the Oriental and Arab
countries introduced a new
ingredient the Eastern sounds.
In recent years, the immigration
from Latin America contributed
the Latin rhythms. And in all
these vears this melange finally
produced a new uniquely Israel
sound which must ultimately be
identified as its very own. This
hybrid has won the recognition
and admiration of critics all over
the world.
"Here Is Israel", which reflects
the established universality in
the State of Israel, will present
Israeli tradition and follow the
development all the way to its
modern songs the new sounds
of youth, the songs which reflect
the Brazilian influence, the
Russian, the Yemenite and
others.
The "Here Is Israel"
production will be preceded by a
Family Torch Parade. The
Parade, which begins at 6:15
p.m., will travel from Temple
Sinai to Temple Beth El. A
Candlelighting ceremony begins
at 7:15 p.m. at Temple Beth El.
Adult tickets for "Here Is
Israel" are $3.50 and children
tickets are $ 1. They are available
at the Jewish Federation of
South Broward, the Hollywood
Jewish Community Center, Hillei
and area synagogues.
For additional information,
contact the Jewish Federation of
South Broward or the Hollywood
JCC.
Marion Salter
Pos) Hoste Shopping Cenler
4525 Shendon St. Hollywood. Flo
Phone 961 -6998
Perionol Service Book Stof
For information and reservation Phone 475-6884
IF YOUR OBJECTIVES ARE
GETTING THE GREATEST AMOUNT OF MONEY
IN THE SHORTEST POSSIBLE TIME
WITH THE LEAST AMOUNT OF INCONVENIENCE
THEN CALL
YOUR
NEIGHBORHOOD PROFESSIONAL
FOR A FREE MARKET ANALYSIS
OF YOUR HOME
EVERYTHING TO GAIN-NOTHING TO LOSE.
ALL-RITE REAL ESTATE, INC
^^ REALTOR
W ^JlsTlfll \M t ATLANTIC SHORES BLVD
M0!^| 458-3336


Friday. November 14,1980
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
V
1
Ron Rosen
Jacki Reichbaum
Super Sunday Jan. 18
"Hello, my name is Bill and
I'm a volunteer for Super
Sunday. I'm calling you for the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward's 1981 campaign on be-
half of the Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund.
We're calling 8,000 families
today. My purpose is to ask you
to make your commitment to me
for your Federation gift for the
coming year."
On Jan. 18, that is the message
which 200 callers, working out of
the Federation office, will be
saying over and over again.
I mtv two hours a different
.- mi11 of people will take over the
phones, explained Jacquelynne
Reichbaum and Ron Rosen, co-
chairmen.
"Our goal for Super Sunday is
to raise $200,000. We feel that a
strong feature of this campaign is
that thousands of people who
have not participated in past
campaigns will have the oppor-
tunity to make a significant
contribution to a vital cause that
is an important element in the
lives of millions of Americans,"
they added.
Everyone, including children
old enough to solicit, is urged to
volunteer. If interested in giving
two-and-a-half hours on Super
Sunday, a half hour to be trained
and a two hour phone session,
call Linda Senk-Rice at the Jew-
ish Federation of South Broward.
:y:*:*:*:::;::S::S:W^
Littman Receives Award
Hallandale resident, William
Littman, received the Jabotinsky
Centennial Citation at a reception
held in his honor by Israel's
Prime Minister Menachem
Begin, Wednesday (Nov. 12) at
the Waldorf-Astoria Hotel in
New York.
Littman received the honor
recognizing his outstanding
efforts in helping Israel achieve
statehood in 1948. The Prime
Minister will present the citation
on the 100th birthday of Vladimir
Jabotinsky, who was a prime
supporter of the Zionist
movement and one of the
founders of the Jewish State.
Littman is chairman of the
Board of Governors of the Israel
Bond Organization in Broward
County. He has been a Jewish
leader on the national and local
level for several decades. He has
served the Israel Bonds
Organization in many top
|K)sitions and has been active
with the Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith, Jewish
Federation of South Broward,
American Friends of the Hebrew
I'niversity and Temple Beth El
in Hollywood.
He has received countless
awards and honors recognizing
his many years of service to
Israel and the Jewish people.
From the United Jewish Appeal
he received the Land of the Bible
Award. From Israel Bonds he has
received the Entebbe Medal-
lion, the Eleanor Roosevelt
Humanitarian Award and
Israel's City of Peace Award.
Hebrew Day School
Chanukah Boutique
The Hebrew Day School of
Fort Lauderdale will be sponsor-
ing a Chanukah Boutique on
Sunday, Nov. 16, from 10 a.m. to
3 p.m.
The merchandise will include
children's clothing, toys,
Chanukah accessories (paper
dreidles, menorahs, candles, etc.),
books, and much more.
Chanukah is very early this
year. We have planned the
Boutique, located in Building C
on the Perlman campus of the
JCC, so that you will have plenty
of time to mail gifts to children
and grandchildren. All checks for
merchandise will be made pay-
able to the Hebrew Day School of
Fort Lauderdale.
-----RELGO.INC.------
Religious & Gilt Articles
Israeli Arts & Cralts
Hebrew Books Judaica
Paper Backs
Records & Tapes
Open Sunday
1507 Washington Avenue M.B.
532-5912
Iff you need it
for your home
Housewares*Hardware*Paint*LocksmithShades*Gifts
Bath/Closet ShopPatio/Dinette Furniture-Floral Arrangements
Dinnerware*LightingElectricaUPIumbing*Garden
FREE GIFT WRAPPING / WE DELIVER
Open Daily & Sunday
100 E. Hallandale Beach Blvd.
Tel. 456-0506 (Broward). 949-1662 (Bade)
Mmbf Hallandaie Chamber <* Commerce). Bethv Bunramt Ownuon
I Book Fair at Temple Sinai
Temple Sinai announces its
final plan for its week long Book
Fair, Friday, Nov. 14 through
Thursday, Nov. 20, in the vestry
of the Temple at 1201 Johnson
St.
On Sunday, Nov. 16, at the
Open School Day of the Religious
School, parents will have the
opportunity to observe their
children in their respective
classrooms, after a coffee hour
sponsored by the parent
organization, VIP's (Very
Interested Parents).
Beginning on Friday evening,
just prior to Sabbath Services
welcoming new members, books
will be available for selection.
Immediately following the
Open School Day festivities, the
children of the Religious School
will be entertained by a Puppet
Show. Following the en-
tertainment will be the ap-
pearance of Shoshanah Spector,
re known author of children's
books.
Books will be available for all
to select during the course of the
morning of Nov. 16, as they will
on the following dates: Monday,
Nov. 17 (7-10 p.m.); Tuesday,
Nov. 18, Thursday, Nov. 20 (4-7
p.m.).
With the expertise of Shirley
Wolfe, Temple Sinai Librarian, a
varied selection of adult and
children's books will be available.
Working with Mrs. Wolfe, the
'Book Fair Committee includes:
Mrs. Florence Rosenthal,
chairman of the Education
Committee, Mrs. Phyllis Siff,
coordinator; Mrs. Enid Apseloff,
schedules; Susan Signer,
publicity; Lois FeinberR. fivers
and representatives from the
Arms of the Temple: Louis
Cantor, Men's Club; Fanny
Cantor and Marcy Kameron,
Sisterhood, Susan Horowitz, VIP
and Paula Platt, Chaverim.
Please Mark Your Calendar Now!
for the Jewish Federation of South Broward
Women's Division Bus Tour
for Hillcrest Residents
Monday, Dec. 8. See where
your local Federation dollars are allocated.
Ruth Rodensky, Chairman
You probably have a will.
But there's another step to
consider.
It's called The Guardian
Plan. And it may be the most con-
siderate thing people can do for
each other.
Today, more and more
people are including it in their
plans for family protection. These
independent-minded people look
at life without flinching. They
believe that in the event of death,
loved ones should be protected
from having to make funeral
decisions at the worst possible
time alone.
It's the reason they turn to
The Guardian Plan. The Guardian
Plan enables people to make
funeral plans in advance, at a price
they believe is right. And with
The Guardian Plan, the price won't
increase in the future, regardless
of inflation. If desired, payment
for the services selected may be
made in convenient interest-free
monthly installments. And all the
money is fully refundable in the
event of cancellation.
The Guardian Plan is a com-
mon sense, thoughtful approach
to a difficult problem. It avoids
last minute decisions. It offers
peace of mind. It protects loved
ones.
One of our experienced,
authorized representatives will
explain all of the ways The
Guardian Plan can meet your
needs. There's no obligation. Call
us to arrange a conven- Sf2?ff ^
ient appointment. ()r ik* U
mail this coupon today. (llj![2'n
Guardian Plan Manager
Riverside Memorial Chapels, Inc.
2230 Hollywood Boulevard
Hollywood, Florida 33020
Or call: 920-1010.
I want full details on The Guardian Plan.
Name
Address
Citv
State Telephone No. Zip
Other Riverside Chapels serving South Florida:
NORTH MIAMI BEACH : 1H4H0 N.E. 19th Ave./947-8681
MIAMI BEACH : 1920 Alton Road (19th St.)/531-1151
NORMANDY ISLE: 1250 Normandy Drive/631-1151
MIAMI: 1717 S.W.37th Ave. (Douglas Rd.)/443-2221
SUNRISE: 1171 N.W.Sl.t Ave. (Sunset Strip) /684-6060
WEST PALM BEACH: 4714 Okeechobee Blvd/683-8676
Five chapels serving the New York Metro area.
RIVERSIDE
I Memorial Chapels. Ine./Funeral Director.
For generations a aymbol of Jewish tradition.



Page 4
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, November 14,1980
Jewish Floridian
an4 Shall' al Gmic Mo"ood Frrt Shochei
FRED SMOCMEJ SUZANNE SMOCMET
Edilo' and Publish; Executive Edilo'
Puoished Bi Waekiy Sfihtf Class Pottage pud al Maiiandaic Fia USPS a6450C
HOLLYWOOD FORT LAUDERDALE OFFICE. Am Savings 2500 Bidg 2S00 E Manandan Baacn
Bid Suit* TOta Hanandaie Fia 33009. Phone 464 046
Mam O'lice & Fiani 120 NE 6m SI Miam. Fia J3132 Pnon i 3'3 4605
Abraham h Haioem. Advertising Supervisor
Potimailai From 3ST9 returns lo Jewisn Flcxidian P 0 Boi 01 2973 Miami. Fia 33101
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Director Sumnei G Kaye Submit material tor publication lo Mercy Scnacune Public Relations
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Out ot Town upon Rwcaresi ______
Friday. November*14, 1980 6 K1SLEV 5741
Volume 10 Number 23
The Delegitimizing of Israel
!!NiiiiHHiiiiiiuuiiiMiiiiHiiiitiiHMinmiiiiiiwiniuinniiMnitii
I Vanessa's Back Again
We had hoped that, somehow, the Fania
I Fenelon story would die not the agony suffered by)
victims of the Nazi scourge who beheld the callous-
ness of CBS-TV in casting Palestine Liberation
Organization propagandist Vanessa Redgrave in the
starring role, but the opportunity afforded Redgrave
I to make hay out of this frank corporate heresy.
Apparently, we were wrong. Now comes
j Redgrave to announce to one and all that her goal for
jthe universe is for Israel to be swept off the face of
the earth. Somehow to justify her ambition, she
I suggests that her role as Fania Fenelon "proved"
= that she is not an anti-Semite, only an anti-Zionist.
If CBS and Arthur Miller, author of Fenelon's
= filmization of her story, aren't too busy counting
I their money, perhaps they can finally come to see
= that their argument in behalf of their decision to hire
| Redgrave was arrant nonsense from the very
= beginning.
It was their Ivory Tower reasoning that came up
= with the rationale that art and politics are two
| separate things that Redgrave's life as a PLO'nik
had nothing to do with her performance as Fania
| Fenelon. She had been chosen, they said, because she
| was allegedly best for the part.
Oh yeah? Redgrave, who this week called for
I extermination of Israel, doesn't think so. She's still
| propagandizing for Yasir Arafat. And she's using her
| performance in the miserable CBS production to
| "prove" the Tightness of her position.
| Dr. Neumann Passes
Especially at a time when the Zionist movement >
| is being delegitimized by Third World power politics,
| it is important to take note of the passing of what
| ZOA President Ivan J. Novick this week called "the
| last of the giants who led in the struggle for the
establishment of the State of Israel."
We refer, of course, to the late Dr. Emanuel
| Neumann, who died some two weeks ago at the age
| of 87.
Twice a president of the Zionist Organization of
| America, Dr. Neumann was in the august company
| of other such distinguished leaders of the movement
| as Dr. Abba Hillel Silver. From these Olympian
| heights, it is difficult to imagine whom to add to
j their number.
It was Dr. Neumann who, as early as 1943,
| organized and directed the work of the Commission
| on Palestine Surveys that presented an investment
| proposal of approximately $200 million in irrigation
I facilities and hydroelectric power development in the
Jordan Valley.
He will be missed in our time. For new spokes-
|jmen and new teachers are needed, now that the anti-
= Zionist campaign for delegitimacy gains both ac-
I celeration and terrifying respectability.
I- An Important Lesson
Jews should learn an important lesson from the
= recent experience in Evanston, Illinois: when the
= community is united, Nazis run.
This is what happened in Evanston when 5,000
| people gathered at Northwestern University in a
i counter-demonstration to a rally being held by
American Nazis at Nearby Lovelace Park. The Nazis
stayed only for five minutes when they found a
hostile crowd of some 2,000 persons.
American Nazis have fled from other announced
rallies in recent years when they found community
hostility. Now ito the wake of the upsurge of Nazism
as demonstrated "by the bombing of a Paris syna-
gogue Oct. 3 in which four persons were killed, it is
essential to show this community support both here
and in Europe and elsewhere where the Nazis and
others pout their ugly brand of anti-Semitism and
racial hatred. -
UIIHIIUUHI
THE ALARMING rise in anti-
Semitism can not be dismissed as
a seasonal thing. Neither is it
classically religious in its in-
spiration as waves of anti-
Semitism were in the past. Wit-
ness the feelings of anti-Semitism
in the African nations, which
certainly do not share with the
Europeans the doctrinal appeal
to hatred of the Jews rooted in
Christian thought.
Anti-Semitism today has dis-
covered a more effective means of
promoting its purpose. Anti-
Semitism today is a political
movement which, in fact, is
careful to clean its skirts of as-
sociation with historical Chris-
tian hatred of Jews. By dealing
with Jews (read Israel for Jews)
as Zionists, the latest incarnation
of anti-Semitism avoids the
enamel house stench of a violent
Christian past and takes on the
mantle of respectability that po-
liticizing any social or economic
phenomenon is natural heir to.
UNDERSTOOD in these
terms, the new anti-Semite
doesn't hate Jews; in fact, he is
quite willing to court any Jew
who would be willing to join him
in his war against political Juda-
ism (read Zionism). Prom this, it
is quite clear to see why Africans,
for example, are at ease in their
anti-Semitism, even though from
t a white westerner's point of view,
African racial or religious bigotry
is a downright absurdity. The
African can simply say, just like
any other anti-Semite today, that
what he feels is not bigotry; it is
simply a political statement.
Zionism is thus the heavy, not
only because it is committed to
the status quo, and is in this
sense an extension of western
imperialism pledged by definition
o war against the liberation
novements of Third World
lations. Zionism is also the
leavy because it is committed to
.he status quo ante, to a political
ondition through the re-
amergence of Israel that existed
2,000 years ago and, therefore,
that existed before Third World
liberation movements them-
selves. How much more re-
vanchist can you get than that?
So that anti-Semitism today is
not in fact committed to an act of
genocide against the Jews, at
least not overtly, but it is com-
mitted to the depoliticuation of
the Jews instead. Except for the
French, who are hardly subtle in
their bigotry, this is an important
distinction to understand, a dis-
tinction that even a Palestine
Liberation Organization terrorist
is always careful to make.
And what better way to de-
politicize the Jews than to de-
politicize Israel itself, their
ultimate political expression?
Since the major forces of anti-
Semitism today have thus far
found it impossible to depoliticize
Israel in the way that history has
always dealt with these
situations in the past, which is to
say war, they have come up with
what may ultimately prove to be
an even more effective surrogate:
to delegitimize Israel, to show
that the establishment of the
State of Israel was an illegal act
of the United Nations and to
show cause why this act should
be repealed.
THE THIRD WORLD, which
by weight of numbers controls
UN thought, if not quite yet out-
right action except in its various
powerless agencies such as
UNESCO and the ILO, has so far
found it relatively easy to push
this campaign of delegitimacy.
The reason is that the western
nations, whose strength exists in
the veto control of the Security
Council, do not appear willing to
check the campaign. Petro-
diplomacy is of course the main'
consideration in their decision, as
it is in the new anti-Semitism
itself.
A major technique in the war
against Israel's legitimacy is the
international "debunking" of the
Holocaust. Much h u>n
written about this, although few
observers have yet to see it in the
sense that the Holocaust was
conceived as a religious and racial
act, while the "debunking" of the
Holocaust is aimed at recasting it
as a political event.
In any case, the campaign
against the Holocaust by the new
anti-Semitism therefore leaves
Jews without allies. The western
nations, except on the most
abstract ceremonial level, offer no
resistance to the anti-Semitism
itself.
THERE IS an exception to
this, and the exception is a hard
one to deal with. It is the Soviet
Union. The western nations are
perfectly willing to forget the
Holocaust, whether for political
or religious reasons. It is all the
same to them.
Why. for example, should the
French care? They contributed to
the Holocaust with an anti
Semitic delight that even today
can hardly be disguised. And, in
the end, what did the western
nations as a whole see of the
Holocaust anyway? But the
Soviets must perforce have
longer memories about past
history because they beheld the
Holocaust from the vantage
point of a front row seat to the
horror.
The main "manufacturing"
centers of Nazi genocide were
largely in eastern Europe, which
the Soviets saw firsthand well
before any of the western allies
carried out their inaugural acts of
liberation of a Hitlerian death
factory.
PRIOR TO that, they were
witness to the Nazi proclivity for
mass murder during the invasion
of their own country, which they
were able to document without
the hindrance of last-minute,
feverish efforts by the invaders to
cover up their dirty work as had
occurred in the east European
concentration camps.
The reason is that Germans
were never in any one place in the
Soviet Union long enough to be
able to do anything about that.
The German mass murders were
therefore more external than in
eastern Europe committed
without benefit of a con-
centration camp setting that
could disguise the work within.
There is also a sense in Poland,
in Hungary, in Czechoslovakia
that the Nazi death centers were
foreign to them, the result of
invaders who built them, and
therefore unreal. In this, Ger-
many today shares the very same
sense of the Nazi brutality.
Because most of these death
centers were not on German soil,
they are also external and hence
foreign to them. And for some, it
is the jumping off point for the
view that such death centers
never existed at all.
The Russians have no such
strained cosmetic perceptions.
They shout from the rooftops
that the Nazi violence was done
to them. They were its victims
because of their active resistance
no less than the Jews were its
victims because of their passive
acceptance.
IT IS a strange simultaneity of
experience for Jews, a strange
marriage of bedfellows. It is
strange because the Russians,
who document and mark the
Holocaust with the same zeal as
the Jews, are at the same time
perpetrators and supporters of
the current international move-
ment to delegitimize Israel. They
are among the most virulent
practitioners of world political
anti-Semitism.
How does Soviet zeal for
documentation of the Hitler
Holocaust show itself? Can Jews
ever come to experience the
benefit of the common cause be-
tween them? For more on this,
another time .
Iraq-Iran War Brings Arab
World Division into Open
NEW YORK (ZINS) According to the
New York Times, Iraq's war with Iran has brought
into the open the long existing basic division in the
Middle East. It has divided the Arab world. It has
drawn the United States and the Soviet Union more
deeply and directly into the area. It has been a blow
for the Palestinians, and it has given Israel a respite
by moving the Israeli-Palestinian issue off the center
stage.
THE SOVIET UNION, in signing a formal
treaty of friendship with Syria, reentered an arena,
for practical purposes, which has been excluded for
years. Quoting Arab diplomats, the paper says, that
the treaty has extended a Soviet protection umbrella
over Syria and, by extension, part of Lebanon as
well. According to the diplomats the Syrians have
been worrying about the possibility of an Israeli pre-
emptive strike against them; they believe that the
treaty with Moscow has removed this threat.
They say that the treaty may also make Begin
think twice before going formally to annex the
Golan. They also believe that the treaty removes the
threat of any large scale Israeli military intervention
in Lebanon.
The Iraqi-Iranian war has also resulted in a
major American gain in the region. The U.S. has
been able to transform its latent alliance with Saudi
Arabia into a real one. The Saudis not only accepted
but requested radar surveillance plans and with them
an American presence they had long rejected, the
Times says.
r


Friday. November 14, 1980
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 5
Jewish Nazi Victims File
for German S.S. Benefits
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Jewish victims of Nazism living
in the United States have until
Nov. 30 to file for West German
social security benefits, the
Conference on Jewish Material
Claims Against Germany an-
nounced in a "reminder"
statement issued here. The
Conference stressed that all
applications for benefits must be
submitted to the Bundes-
versicherung-sansalt fuer
Angestellte. Huhrstr 2, 1000
Uerlin 31, "before the firm
leadline of Nov. 30."
An agreement recently con-
cluded between the United States
and the Federal Republic of
Germany provides for German
social security benefits to certain
I S. citizens who were residents
or employed in Germany. "The
basic purpose of the agreement is
to give former employees in
either country a transferable
credit for the social insurance
contributions made in either
(iermany or the U.S.," the
Conference said.
The new agreement also
"makes it possible for those
whose employment in Germany
was interrupted as a result of
Nazi persecution to obtain old-
age, widow or disability pensions,
providing criteria of eligibility
are met and certain retroactive
payments are made," the
Conference reported.
Former German residents who
made no prior payments into the
(ierman social insurance system
because they were self-employed
lawyers, physicians or
housewives, may also qualify.
Those whose education and
potential employment was in-
terrupted because of persecution
may be entitled to "buy into" the
(ierman system, the Conference
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said. "It should also be noted
that persons from the so-called
'expulsion areas' (Czecho-
slovakia. Hungary, Rumania,
Yugoslavia. Poland, etc.) may be
eligible if they belonged to the
German ethnic group," according
to the Conference. "Free monthly
credits may be granted to certain
applicants depending upon age
and former employment, and
certain rejected claims may be
payments and benefits are highly
technical and vary with each
case. The Conference urged
potential applicants to consult a
qualified specialist dealing with
German social insurance laws or
claims of victims of Nazi per-
secution.
For further information,
contact Carl Rosenkopf,
chairman of the Holocaust
Remembrance Committee.
^'7V
reopened."
The rules governing eligibility
and the amounts to be paid, as
well as the size of the pensions,
are regulated by German laws,
including a Law for the Reform of
the Pension System, Law for
Payments to Victims of National
Socialist Injustice, the Con-
ference said. The requirements
and computations of optional
ij(fc:ft*:*:*:W:*:%^^
Holocaust Survivors 1
to Gather June 15
\
'-- \ .
Smiles over the success of a dinner reception honoring Ambassador
Gernhon Avner. president of Haifa University in Israel, are principals
of the recent function hosted by Mr. and Mrs. Allen Gordon in their
Hollywood home. From left are Ambassador Avner, former Israeli
envoy to Canada and Norway; Mr. Gordon, who is a Founder of Haifa
University together with his wife. Esther; and Mr. and Mrs. Herb
Katz, also Founders of the university. Katz is past president of the
South Broward Jewish Federation. The Gordons and the Katzes are
members of the board of the Florida chapter of the American Friends
of Haifa University.
You are cordially invited to a
special mass meeting on Monday,
Nov. 17 at 7:30 p.m. at Temple
Emanu-El, 1701 Washingon
Avenue. Miami Beach, to par-
ticipate in an intensive discussion
about the upcoming World
Gathering of Jewish Holocaust
Survivors to take place in Israel
on June 15-18 of 1981.
We of the South Florida World
Gathering Committee consider it
to be our sacred duty to make it
possible for all survivors and
their families to participate in
this once-in-a-lifetime event. We,
therefore, have invited Ernest
Michel, chairman of the World
Gathering Committee, to be with
us. Mr. Michel, a survivor, who
lived through the terrible days,
as did we, is intimately
acquainted with every detail of
travel plans, accommodations,
cost, and program of this historic
event.
The World Gathering is an
undertaking of overwhelming
historical significance. It will be
the first and probably only
gathering of survivors from
throughout the world. It will
highlight the essence of those
ghastly days and will cry out to
people everywhere that there
must be no more Holocausts. I
can think of no higher purpose.
Please be with us on Nov. 17,
and may we all gather together in
Israel in a massive demon-
stration of Jewish solidarity.
For additional information,
contact Carl Rosenkopfat 458-
2585.
t KM I J MVMOtOS TCMlkCCO CO

UlTHA b hhj "". 0.4 me mcmm ULTRA 100 6 { "ia# 0 4 mg nueww oei cigaietie k> FTC meihorj
.'/


Page
. Shafarol Qrmtti HdUywood
^IIP
Hillel Scholarship
Ball Nov. 15
The Samuel Scheck Hillel
Community Day School will
honor Rochelle and Marshall
Baltuch. active Hillel and
community leaders, at the 11th
Annual Scholarship Ball on
Saturday evening. November
15th, in Deakter Ballroom of
Beth Torah Congregation.
Dr. and Mrs. Robert Ennis, Dr.
and Mrs. Stanley Spatz and
Rabbi and Mrs. Max Lipschitz.
co-chairmen of the dinner dance,
report that reservations are
closed.
As a couple, and as in-
dividuals. Rochelle and Marshall
have served Hillel since 1971. as
active committeemen, fund
raisers, and members of the
Board of Governors. Marshall
became the school's first and only
Executive Director in 1973. and
has helped increase enrollment
from 125 to almost 600 students.
Rochelle. as a volunteer, has been
a perennial PTA advisor and has
chaired many committees. She
has helped organize and develop
the school library.
Rochelle and Marshall are
active leaders of Beth Torah
Congregation, where Marshall
served as a vice president for the
past six years and currently as
Kxecutive Vice President, and
Rochelle is a member of the
Board of Directors and a former
President of Sisterhood. Rochelle
is also currently President of the
Florida Branch of the Women's
League for Conservative Judaism
and teaches at Temple Adath
Yeshurun.
Both Rochelle and Marshall
have been actively involved in
United Synagogue of America.
Rochelle served on the national
staff of the Department of Youth
Activities and is currently
Rochelle and Marshall Baltuch
National co-chairman of Friends
and Alumni of United Synagogue
Youth and a member of the
National Kadima Committee, the
National Youth Committee and a
newly formed Committee on
Conversion.
Marshall served for two years
as director of Youth Activities
for the New York Metropolitan
Region, and for three years as
director for the Southeast
Region.
He has served as co-chairman
of the Southeast Region Com-
mission on Jewish Education for
the past two years, and a member
of both the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation Youth Services
Commission and the Principals
and Administrators Council of
Central Agency for Jewish
Education.
The overall coordinator of the
Scholarship Ball is Irving
Canner, Finance Vice President,
and Michael Scheck serves as
president of the school.
Why
The Big
Tzimmes
Over
Tetley's
Tiny
Little Tea
Leaves?
TINY IS TASTIER. THAT'S WHY!
Gourmets have always known that! That's why
they buy tiny peas. Tiny baby lamb chops. And
the same goes for tea leaves. The most flavorful
are the tiny young leaves. The kind of leaves
Tetley packs into every tea bag. That's why hot
or iced. Tetley Tea gives you rich, refreshing
flavor. Tetleythe favorite tea in Jewish homes
since 1875.
IITLEY
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A CENTURY OLD TRADITION
Rabbi Greenberg Featured Speaker
For Federation Leadership Nov. 23
Rabbi Irving 'Yitz" Green-
berg will be the featured speaker
at a program for Federation
Leadership on Sunday, Nov. 23,
sponsored by the Education
Committee of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward.
A challenge to Federation
leadership: Jewish Education in
the 80s is the theme of the pro-
gram. The Central Agency for
Jewish Education is working in
Cooperation with the Education
Committee to plan the program
"Our goal in presenting this
program is to raise the con-
sciousness of our Federation
leadership about Jewish Educa-
tion in South Broward," said
Ellie Katz. Education Committee
chairman. "The Education Com-
mittee is responsible for a budget
of nearly $230,000 and we hope
that all Federation leadership can
be fully conversant in the needs
of Jewish Education in South
Broward and what those dollars
help support." she added.
The Education Committee,
composed of volunteers, recom-
mends policy and budgeting for
Jewish education to the Jewish
Federation of South Broward.
This Committee receives its
professional and administrative
quidance from the Central
Agency for Jewish Education.
The entire budget of this com-
mittee is funded by the Jewish
Federation of South Broward
through its Combined Jewish
Appeal (CJAl Campaign.
The Federated Funded
Educational Services include:
Central Agency for Jewish
Education. Day School Scholar-
ships, High School in Israel
Scholarships, Hillel Foundations
of Florida, Jewish Special
Education. Judaica High School,
and the Midrasha Adult
Education Program. The last two
programs are in cooperation with
Rabbi Greenberg
synagogue schools.
"We are very excited that we
are able to present "Yitz" Green-
berg to the community for this
program,'' commented Meral
Khrenstein. co-chairman of the
Education Committee. "Rabbi
Greenberg is a widely recognized
educat or and scholar. He is
presently the director of the
National i v. ish Rev
Center.
Assisting ihfl Education
Committee in b( planningot this
program are: Gent Green weijr.
Executive D.....tor. Centra!
Agency for ish Education:
Abe GitK '. in, Associate
Director CAJE; Dr. Diana
Reisman. South iiroward Educa-
tional Consultant; Ira Sheier.
Director of Planning for JFSB
with "Yitz" Greenberg and the
National Jewish Resource
Center.
ICommunity Relations Committee
Jewish Federation of South Broward
The Jewish Federation of
South Broward Community
Relations Committee met
recently with Albert and Shelly
Dhardashti. leaders of the Irani-
an Jewish Conference of South
Florida, and Ed Rosenthal,
director of the Community Re-
lations Committee of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation, ac-
cording to Elaine Fit tell, chair-
man of CRC.
The discussion at the meeting
was mainly the situation of
Iranian Jews, a history of the
community in Iran, the current
problems and the help that is
being rendered to Iranian Jews
coming to this country. Mrs.
Pittell explained.
Future CRC programs include
a follow-up discussion of the
cults, which will be held during
the college students' winter
break.
A throe-part Middle East
Update series is scheduled to
take place in January. February
and March. Speakers will include
Professor Arnon Gutfeld. senior
lecturer at Tel Aviv University,
an expert in Middle Eastern
Affairs and U.S.-Israel relations
Another scheduled speaker i~
Phil Baum. associate executive
director of American Jewish
Congress in New York. He is
AJC's expert on international
and Israeli affairs.
Sunshine
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,


Friday, November 14,1980
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 7
-
/V
,
Potatoes
Colombo
It has 456 less cabries than potato
topping made with sour cream.
yjg. -fri.y- *%*v
P/j cups Colombo Plain Whole
Milk Yogurt
' 2 cup crumbled blue cheese
V cup chopped celery
' < cup Imitation flavored
bacon bits
' 4 teaspoon salt
In bowl, combine all ingredients Serve
as topping on baked potatoes or other
hot vegetables. Or chill well and serve
as dip for potato chips or tresh
vegetables. Makes about 2 cups
mixture
\
B'nai Mitzvah
1
The following will become
B'nai Mitzvah during the month
of November: Lori Aronson.
Anthony Fellows, Mark
Solomon, Eric Liff, David
Silverman and Eric Schachter.
The Sisterhood of Temple Solel
will hold their annual Art
Auction on Saturday evening,
Nov. 8. Champagne Preview will
begin at 7 p.m. and the Auction
will start at 8 p.m.
The 1980-81 Adult Education
Program consists of Beginning
Hebrew, Basic Judaism, Bible
Study. Intermediate Hebrew,
Oneg Discussion and various
speakers will discuss "Meeting
Contemporary Life." Contact the
Temple Office. 989-0205, for
information on this program.
The Senior Youth Group of
Temple Solel will be hosts to the
Southeast Conference of Temple
Youth. This takes place on the
weekend of Nov. 21, 22 and 23.
Young people participating will
be from the southeast region of
the United States who are active
in youth groups of Reform
congregations.
Salad
Colombo
It has 608 less calories than
dressing made with sour cream
1 package (5 oz.) creamy
Italian dry salad dressing mix
2 cups Colombo Plain whole
Milk Yogurt
Lemon Juice
Combine dressing mix and
Colombo Yogurt Blend well. Add
lemon Juice fo thin to taste Chill
until ready to use.
Makes 2 oups dressing.
Temple Israel
Services
Services conducted by
Rabbi Paul Plot kin and
Cantor Joseph Wichelewski
Friday. Nov. 14
Friday Eve Services (Gimmel
Class Shabbat) at 8 p.m. Gimmel
II Class will participate in ser-
vices with a musical presen-
tation.
Saturday, Nov. 15
Services at 9 a.m.
Sunday, Nov 16
Men's Club Breakfast &
Program
Nov.17,18 & 19
Sisterhood Rummage Sale at
Temple. Public invited. 9 a.m. to
5 p.m.
Nov. 20
Parent / Teacher Open House,
7:30 p.m.
Friday, Nov. 21
Services at 8 p.m. November
Anniversary Couples will be
honored and recite a special
prayer. This is also ORT Shabbat
and the Hollybrook Chapter of
ORT will be participating in
services & co-sponsoring the
Oneg Shabbat with Sisterhood.
Saturday, Nov. 22
Shabbes Shul at 9 a.m. This
month's Sabbes Shul (Sabbath
Services with special emphasis on
family participation) will be
sponsored by Mr. and Mrs.
Irving Haspel in honor of their
57th Wedding Anniversary.
Sunday. Nov. 23
Sisterhood Fun Auction. New
articles will be auctioned off at
bargain prices. Call Temple for
further information.
Tuesday. Nov. 25
Semi-annual Congregational
Meeting.
Thursday. Nov. 27
Bar Mitzvah of Brian Aronson,
9 a.m.
Friday, Nov. 28
USY Shabbat, services begin
at 8 p.m.
Saturday, Nov. 29
Bat Mitzvah of 'Judith
Kamin, services at 9 a.m.
Book Month
Oct. 19 to Nov. 16 is being set
aside for the observance of
Jewish Book Month. The Hebrew
Day School of Fort Lauderdale is
participating in a contest
sponsored by the Jewish
Community Center of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, located on West
Sunrise Blvd.
The objectives of the contest
are to highlight Jewish Book
Month,- encourage a creative
interest in Jewish books and!
learning and to stimulate creative
activity within the family unit.
St^me of the Jewish Book
Themes include "My Jewish
Home Experiences," "Jewish
Heroes," "God and Me,"
"Famous Jews in American
History" or any appropriate
selection the child makes.
The contest will be judged on
originality, creativity, form and
neatness. The entries will be
divided into three groups ac
cording to grade. Each group will
have a first place prize. Prize;
will consist of Jewish books.
All the children of the Hebrew
Day School are being asked t<
participate. The school will work
with the children as an extension
of the Judaic and general studies
creative writing program. The
teachers will try to stimulate the
children with ideas and provide
materials for making the book.'
they need to enter.
The winners for this contest
will be announced at the multi
media musical, "Here Is Israel"
on Sunday, December 7th at 3
p.m. at Bailey Hall on the
Broward Community College
campus. This program is a fine
way to observe Chanukah.
Coffee Cake
Colombo
It has 304 less cabries than coffee
cake made with sour cream.
I pkg (18 5 oz ) yellow cake mix
1 cup Colombo Plain Whole
Milk Yogurt
1 j cup water
2 eggs
1 cup chopped walnuts or
pecans
2 teaspoons ground cinnamon
' 2 cup sugar
Prepare cake mix according to
package directions, substituting
Colombo Yogurt for 1 cup water
Pour halt the batter into greased
and floured 13x9x2-inch
pan
Combine nuts, cinnamon and
sugar Sprinkle halt over batter Top
with remaining batter and nut
mixture Bake according to
package directions Cool in pan
Thanksgiving Services
Sandi Khani. chairperson of
the Interfaith Commission of
Greater Hollywood of the com-
munity Relations Committee of
the Jewish Federation of South
Broward, has announced that the
Commission will sponsor an
Interfaith Thanksgiving Service
at the Hollywood Hills United
Methodist Church on Wed-
nesday, Nov. 26 at 7:30p.m. Rev.
Robert Temple, Pastor of that
church, is in charge of the service.
Rabbi Robert Frazin of Temple
Solel will deliver the sermon. The
Madonna Academy and the An-
nunciation Catholic Church will
provide the music. Clergymen
and lay leaders of the different
faiths will participate in the
prayers. Synagogue and Church
leaders are encouraging their
congregants to participate in this
Interfaith Thanksgiving Service.
Cult Hot Line
Parents who have children who
have become involved with culta
or missionary groups and desire
help, or young people who have
become involved with cults and
are seeking help, please call
Rabbi Harold Richter at Jewish
Federation of South Broward,
921-8810. Rabbi Richter, who is
the Federation Chaplain and Co-
director of the Community Re-
lations Committee, will refer the
callers to resource persons who
can offer assistance.
Cooking
Colombo
There are a lot of good
reasons for cooking with
all-natural Colombo* Plain
Yogurt instead of sour cream
Colombo has less calories, less
fat and less cholesterol So start
Cooking Colombo It's got a lot
less to offer
K Certified Kosher
10
STORE COUPON
SavelOC
on any 16 ox. or 32 ox.
tool Colombo Main *frt
IO(jWK(W You are authorized to act asou agent
fo( the redemption ol this coupon We will tmnbuiv
you IOC onlhf purchase of any 16 ol of 32 01 sue
ol Colombo yogurt plus 7C to* handing il it has
been used in ac c ordance with our c uttomer offer
Invoice pfovinq pule hase of sufficient Mock to covet
coupon presented fot redemption must be shown on
request Coupon is void if taxed prohibited 01
otherwise restricted by law Customer pays
any safes taa Cash value I 20V Mail
iafBlV ? coupon to Colombo Inc PO Bo
l|C 11S9. Clinton, low. ^27^4 Offer
l\#~ -T'^ June 30. 19*1
Based on 1 cup equivalents
Colombo Whole Milk Yogurt
Sour Cream
Mayonnaise
Cottage Cheese (creamed)
Cream Cheese
Calories
150
454
1.616
239
840
Fat
8.3 gms
43.2 gms
1.79.2 gms
9.5 gms
84.8 gms
Cholesterol
26 mg.
152 mg.
'54 mg.
48 mg.
251 mg.


Page 8
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, November 14,1980
Camille Sultan was the
gracious hostess at this year's
kick-off meeting and luncheon for
" Your Race for Life.'' This will be
the 12 th anniversary of the gala
event benefiting the American
Cancer Society-The dynamic duo,
Bobbe Schlesinger and Marilyn
Myers, continues to give impetus
to this important cause. Nearly
70 hostesses will be inviting
friends to join them at a fabulous
cocktail reception as well as to
the Feb. 25 luncheon and after-
noon at Gulfstream Race Track.
Some of the charming hostesses
at the meeting were Arlene Ray,
Terry Geronemus, Rot Bennett,
Anna Son kin. Carolyn Caster,
Esther Gordon, Charlotte Fixel,
Susan Gervin. Diane Bergheim
and Ili-ne Ross. With all the
t-nthusiasm the group has, this
Race is certain to be a sellout!
Joy fills the lives of young
parents as they celebrate the
birth uf their first baby. Joel and
Marcy Schackne became parents
of a little son. Elliott Victor. At
the brit, mohel Reverend Seif.
was a familiar face. He also had
officated at the brit of my three
sons. Rabbi Harold Richter,
Rabbi Herb Tobin and Rabbi
Bennett Greenspon added their
blessings and participated at the
simcha. Among the celebrants
were Marcy s twin sister Randy
Blackburn and her husband Rich,
Andy Travis. Steve and Gail
Weisberg, Peter and Leslie Silas,
Barry and Joan Rosa. Also the
Dr. Sam Melines. Andy Green-
mans and Irving Fox. With so
many Rabbis present and the
abundance of good wishes from
his parents' friends. Elliott is
assured of having a long and
happy life.
Rabbi Seymour Friedman and
his charming wife Dvora enter-
tained cousins Phil and Hilda
Jacobson from Glasgow,
Scotland. Mr. Jacobson ob-
viously follows the family
tradition of Jewish involvement.
He is president of the Board of
Jewish Education in Glasgow
and president of the Jewish
Country Club which is possibly
the only one in the world that is
kosher. While in South Broward,
the Jacobsons attended services
at Temple Sinai, where Rabbi
Friedman is spiritual leader, and
visited a local country club.
Joyce Roaman is chairperson
for the Sabra Scopus Chapter of
Hadassah benefit for Youth
South QkouJakd
fipdftgfa
Doris Bloom Named
High School in Israel Volunteer
of the Month
^
by RocheUe Koenig-
Aliyah on Nov. 18. Gerry
Morrison will hostess the fashion
show and dessert program.
Alvin and Gloria Hess are back
home from a trip to visit their
family in Portland, Ore., and to
attend the wedding of son Jeffrey
in Minneapolis.
Hannah Schorr, back from a
busy visit to her son, daughter-
in-law and grandsons in New
Jersey, flew to Nassau with
husband. Harry, and Dr. Paul
and Ruth Rodensky for rest and
relaxation.
Bob and Marion Wolfson met
daughter Erica for a family fun
weekend at Disney World. Erica
is a student at the U. of Florida in
Gainesville.
Adele Levine also met her
daughter, son-in-law and three
grandchildren from North Con-
way. N.H., at the Magic King-
dom in Orlando. I wonder if
Adele rode on the Space
Mountain rollercoaster with the
children .
Prominent attorney Sheldon
Schlesinger has served as
dedicated chairman of the board
at Broward Community College.
In recognition for his out-
standing contribution to the
progress and development of the
college, a new building will be
named in his honor.
State Representative Larry
Smith has been appointed by
Gov. Graham to be a member of
the Governor's Task Force on
Criminal Justice.
Congratulations to Dr. Sey-
mour and Simone Dunn on the
forthcoming marriage of their
daughter Michelle to Eric Ansel.
Before leaving for Paris with
her husband Dr. George Suss
man, Gladys Suss man found
time to enjoy lunch at the Holly-
wood Beach Country Club on her
birthday. Joining the fun were
daughter Judy Glazer, Florence
Rosenthal. and Lila Demet.
Herb and Ellie Katz recently
shared a joyous family simcha.
Elbe's father. Joseph Meyerhoff.
together with the Associated
Jewish Charities of Baltimore,
dedicated the Chair of Judaic
Studies at the University of
Maryland. Professor of Judaic
Studies is David Ruderman.
nephew of Jack Ruderman. After
the impressive ceremony, Herb
and Ellie went to Washington.
D.C., for a visit with son Tom, a
second year student at George-
town University Law School, and
daughter Laura who had
returned from a European
holiday.
Where is she now? What is
former JFSB President doing?
Joyce Newman continues her
career in the field of business and
education. Joyce has been named
program coordinator for Nova
University. She works in the
areas of recruitment and ad-
ministration for the Bachelor of
Science and Technological
Management Program. Joyce
reports that Nova has launched
the Mailman Family Center
Building, named for the late civic
eader, Abraham L. Mailman.
Mailman's daughter. Dr. Marilyn
Segal, is prominently associated
vith the education center.
Mrs. Jerry Bloom, of
Hollywood, has been named High
School in Israel's Volunteer of
the Month for October.
Doris Bloom donates two full
days each week of work in the
HSI office. A piano teacher with
a degree in music, Mrs. Bloom is
also the mother of a High School
in Israel alumni. Her son,
Michael, attended the eight-week
Israel-based study program
where students learn the history
of western civilization using
Israel as a textbook.
Felice Traktman, Director of
Admissions for HSI, praised
Mrs. Bloom's work and noted.
"Doris can do everything. She's
capable and willing and
tremendously helpful. We don't
know what we'd do without her
strong volunteer assistance."
Women's Network at JCC
"Networking.'' the creation of
a support structure of women to
help other women in their careers,
will be the major subject of a
workshop for women at the
Michael-Ann Russell Jewish
Communtiy Center on Tuesday.
Nov. 18.
The workshop will last from
7:30 p.m. to 10 p.m. at the
Center. 1H900 NE 25 Avenue. N.
Miami Beach It is being
sponsored by the JCC in
cooperation with the Center for
Continuing Education of Women
(CCEW) of Miami Dade Com-
munity College.
Following the presentation on
networking, the workshop will
turn to concurrent sessions on
salary systems and the games
lx)th men and wmnen play on the
job. Workshop leaders will be Dr
Lillian Buchanan, and Betsy
Castner. a compensation analyst
For information on how to
register lor the w orkshop contact
Myrna l.oman \dult Education
Supervisor of the Micahel-Ann
Russell JCC at M2-4200, or the
Center for Continuing Education
of Women, 577-6840.
Annual Chanukah Boutique
Hillel Community Day School
is a Hebrew Parochial School
offering a full dual educational
program in both Judaic and
General Studies from nursery
through tenth grade.
Their annual Chanukah
Boutique, which in the past has
always been a great success, will
be held once again this year on
Nov. 18.
The discreet shopper will find
may diversified gifts. There will
be over 25 unique merchants
offering such items as toys,
plants, clothing, fine jewelry,
electronic gadgets, radios. TV's,
Israeli articles, quilts. Hebrew
books and records, personalized
gifts and much more.
Numerous raffle prizes will be
awarded. Free gifts will be given
to the early birds at both
sessions. The whole community
Ls invited to come and enjoy free
refreshments while shopping.
Admission and parking are also
free.
The Boutique held in the
Friedman-Uhlar Auditorium at
19000 NE 25 Ave., N. Miami
Beach from noon to 4 p.m. and 7
to 10 p.m. will be held on Nov. 18.
The ITA president is Judith
Weiss. Chairman of the Boutique
is Judi Silverman. Committee
consists of: Trudy Frank!. Gail
Spatz. Helen Cohan. Judy
Rafofsky, RocheUe Daniels.
Barbara Ziv, Miriam Ginsberg,
Marsha Fingerer, Sandy Bloom,
Tova Courtney. Carol Boyce.
Peril (ireenberger. Diana
Bergheim. Shirley Genad and
Alvina Duffner.
Gordon Leland
Master Piano Craftsman
Tuning Repairs Rebuilding
20 yr. member
Piano Technicians Guild
432-7247

,
Leam
Interior
Decorating
Wilisey Institute
(3'l5)947-4590
Free Br -hure
3WISB BOMDfly R6CII&
THE ANCIENT fig belongs
on your Chanukah table.
So, for this "Festival of
Lights" we have arranged
with retailers to offer you
these free, holiday recip-
es wherever they display
dried figs. When you do
your holiday shopping,
be sure to pick up this free recipe ifl
folder and enjoy this favorite fruit of the ancient world in kugel,
strudel, latkes, compote and chicken. California fig growers
wish *ou a HAPPVCHANUKAH
*t*nng rc*, ""under lo expr*nced balabustas, here are mouth
/'**oon, brown ^ 2S222S?"l,*rf*
1 .epoon cmntmon J SS^'r*hed buntr "WSJ*""
J cup grated appj,, f ,aNPo bread crumbj
**-ft*** namlnT,(!!'*ChC,nnamOn,$U9a,C0m6^
For more free recipes, write: California Dried Fig Advisory Board, Department "D" P.O. Box 709. Fresno, CA 93712


Friday, November 14,1980
< \
The Jewish Floridian and S ho far of Greater Hollywood
Page 9
Muskie Says U.S. Will Veto UN Moves Seen 'Unfair'
By YITZHAK RABI
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Secretary of State Edmund
Muskie has vowed that the
United States will veto any
resolution at the United
Nations that called for
sanctions against Israel or
tried to change Security
Council Resolution 242.
The United States is deter,
mined to veto "any
malicious, unfair" reso-i
lution against Israel at the
Security Council, Musku
declared.
I
Addressing some 200 leaders of
Jewish organizations and com-
munities in the metropolitan area
at a meeting at the Hilton Hotel
here sponsored by the Jewish
Community Relations Council of
New York, Muskie reiterated the
Carter Administration's commit-
ment to Israel, noting that under
President Carter the U.S. pro-
vided Israel with over $10 billion
in economic and military aid.
"OUR COMMITMENT to
Israel is not just a moral commit-
ment," the Secretary of State
said. "It comes out of a clear
sense of our national interest."
He said that Israel's security is
also essential to the U.S. because
it is essential to the achievement
ji a comprehensive peace in the
Mideast. He added that the
Camp David process is the best
vay to achieve a comprehensive
peace between Israel and its
leighbors.
During the question-and-
answer period at the meeting,
Muskie was criticized for al-
legedly saying that Israel's adop-
tion of the law proclaiming united
Jerusalem as its capital was
destructive of the peace process.
To that Muskie replied: "I did
not use those words and although
I am your guest I will not stand
by and allow you to put my
position in those words. I did not
use the word destructive. I said it
could have, would have and did
have the effect of disrupting and
interrupting the Camp David
process. Whether it is
destructive, you have to make
the judgement."
ANOTHER representative of
the Carter Administration, Sol
Linowitz, the special American
envoy to the Mideast, claimed
that substantial progress had
been made concerning the issue
of autonomy for the Palestinians
in the West Bank and the Gaza
Strip. He said that it is tune the
Palestinians take a close look at
what had been achieved.
Linowitz, who spoke at the
Economic Club here, said the
progress that had been made is
giving the concept of full auton-
omy significant meaning and
content. "I believe we are now at
a point where the Palestinians
should look long and hard at our
process. And I hope they can be
persuaded to do so."
Member Luncheon
The South Broward Chapter of
the American Society for
Technion, Women's Division, will
hold a paid-up membership
luncheon and card party on
Monday, 12 noon, at Galahad
North.
Flea Market Set
Masada Hadassah will have a
flea market and white elephant
sale on Sunday, Nov. 30 from 10
a.m. to 3 p.m. in the recreation
room at Galahad North. Lillian
Roberta, chairlady, promises
"bargains galore."
Linowitz said that he met with
the leaders of Jordan, Saudi
Arabia and Morocco, urging their
support of the autonomy nego-
tiations. "With all of them, I
have discussed our objectives in
the negotiations and the reasons
why we believe our course holds
out the promise of a better way of
life for the Palestinians. I can tell
you that they are watching our
negotiations with great interest,
as the only game in town."
LINOWITZ expressed op-
timism over the autonomy nego-
tiations also in an address Oct. 26
to the National Executive Coun-
cil of the American Jewish Com-
mittee at the Bond Court Hotel in
Cleveland. Expressing hope,
Linowitz said that "during our
recent negotiating session in
Washington, the parties moved
closer together."
He said that both Israel and
Egypt "agree that Israel's
security muat be fully preserved
and protected, and that the
iangers of attack, terrorism, and
disorder must be carefully
guarded against." t
a'
^
Play Around in your very own "WANNA PLA Y* ROUND" T-SHIRT.
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1980-81 SEASONs>###
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March 6-March 29,1981
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Page 10
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, November 14, 1980
President's Mission Returns
By ROBERT KAPLAN
TEL AVIV, Israel The
experience of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward a
delegation on the 1981 United
Jewish Appeal President'.'
Mission to Israel, October 6-9
was a series of close encounters of
a very special and intensive kind;
in depth, face to face, with the
people of Israel of all walks and
stations in life.
Within the first 36 hours, the
Florida leaders met, heard and
exchanged views with Israeli
President Yitzhak Navon, Moshe
Dayan. high-ranking military
commanders, the Chairman and
Treasurer of the Jewish Agency,
residents of a coastal plain
township whose future they are
helping to shape, and teenage
newcomers from Iran and the
Soviet Union.
The initial day and a half
began and ended ceremonially,
with flowers from "Chen" women
soldiers on landing at an Israeli
Air Force base and a candlelit
procession to the Western Wall.
In between there was persistent
fact-finding and revelation about
life in Israel and the
achievements and problems of
UJA-funded programs here.
Theodore Newman, South
Broward Operations Chairman of
Project Renewal, checked out the
need for eyeglasses or dental
aquipment in the community's
linked neighborhood of Hod
Hasharon, while Dr. Howard
Barron, President's Mission
hairman for South Broward,
vanted to know if residents were
satisfied with the Jewish
Agency's delivery of Project
Renewal funds. Dr. Saul Singer,
Big Gifts Committee Chairman,
wanted to hear about Jewish life
n Teheran and Moscow from
r'oung Russian and Persian Jews
it a Youth Aliyah Village who
lad just migrated to Israel. The
mtire group led by Campaign
'hairman Philip A. Levin and
Dr. Saul Singer, and including
Ore. Earl and Howard Barron,
Vfargaret Saltzman, Harry
>imon and Executive Director
lumner Kaye was enthralled
by Moshe Dayan's vision of
ultimate peace in the Middle,
East.
Following those initial en-
counters, the South Broward
contingent was scheduled to meet
with Israel's new young pioneers
establishing pre-settlements on
hilltops in the Galilee ... to
participate in civil guard duty in
a Tel Aviv neighborhood ... to
explore the historic past and
resurgent present of Jerusalem
united and to be the guests of
Prime Minister Menachem Begin
at a mission-ending state dinner
in the Knesset, Israel's
parliament.
The mission began at 11:30
a.m. Israel time on Monday;
October 6, when the local Florida
group landed with more than 400
other American Jewish leaders at
the Hatzor Air Force Base, where
they were briefed by Colonel
Yoram Agnon, the base com-
mander, and witnessed a
demonstration of air force
maneuvers. The reception by Mr.
and Mrs. Moshe Dayan took
place that evening in the former
Foreign Minister's fabled ar-
cheological garden.
On Tuesday, before visitng
their Project Renewal sister town
of Hod Hasharon, they were
briefed by Jewish Agency
Chairman Aryeh Dulzin and
Project Renewal Director-
General Yehiel Admoni.
One of the highlights of the
mission was the Tuesday af-
ternoon visit to the Hadassim
Youth Aliyah Village north of Tel
Aviv, where the South Broward
group spent several hours with
youngsters from Iran, the Soviet
Union, the United States, and
South Africa, as well as native-
born sabras
The yough village was
established 32 years ago for
children made homeless due to
the Nazi Holocaust. Today, the
500 children there, ages 10-18,
include newcomers from 30
countries and Israeli children
from broken homes and from
distressed urban neighborhoods.
Hadassim is one of 30 youth
villages in Israel, serving 12,000
Wken you re ready
ror dunlcin
instead of muncnin
Swiss Knight Fondue has made "dunkin" very
glamorous because there's nothing so elegantly
informal, beautifully entertaining or as teasingly
delicious as when serving Swiss Knight Fondue
The special blend of Emmenthaler and natural
Swiss Gruyere gives this treat a special ta am that
makes it "just right" to enioy no matter what else
you're serving. Made bubbfing hot and served with
bread cubes and fruit. Swiss Knight Fondue is as
easy to prepare as it is to eat!
children. Another 7,000 are
trained and educated in ad-
ditional settings provided by
Youth Aliyah, a UJA-funded
Jewish Agency program. The
South Broward leaders were
taken through the spacious
grounds of the compound, where
the ratio of students to adult
staff is about four to one. Many
of Israel's political and industrial
leaders, it was pointed out, are
graduates of such villages as
Hadassim. Concern was ex-
pressed about budget cuts on the
program, forced by a shortfall of
funds provided to the Jewish
Agency, which are limiting the
program's intake this year and
could undermine its ef-
fectiveness.
The cumulative result of these
wide-ranging human encounters,
the South Broward leaders
agreed, was a reaffirm at ion of the
need to maintain and strengthen
American Jewish community
campaigns on behalf of Israel's
people.
From left are Sumner G. Kaye, executive director; Howard Barron, M.D., President's Mission chairman;
Harry Simon, Marge Saltzman, Earl Barron, M.D.; Ziona Kimmelman, Hod Hasharon project director;
Saul Singer, M.D.; Philip A. Levin, M.D., campaign chairman, and Ted Newman.
Sumner Kaye and Ted Newman meet with children of Hod Hasharon.
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from
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Q: Why should the Zeppelin
really be called a "Schwartz'?
A: Because "The Zeppelin" was
invented by David Schwartz.
David Schwartz was an Austrian-born
engineer who, in 1890, came up with the
idea of an airship with a gas-filled metal
container to make it rise. Because of finan-
cial reasons, the Austrian minister of war
turned down the idea. However, in 1892,
after Schwartz built a prototype in Russia,
the German government urged him to
S> ahead with production for them,
nfortunately, Schwartz died before the
project could get off the ground. Shortly
thereafter, Count von Zeppelin bought the
patents from Schwartz's widow.
ANOTHER RARE FACT...
A big part of Jewish warmth and affec-
tion is to quickly become completely
open and informal with people and
things they particularly like. Samuel is
* called "Sammy;' a snack is a "nosh"
and the famed Chicken Soup has
become known as "Jewish Penicillin'.'
And right in keeping with this inherent
warmth, J&B Rare Scotch has come to
be regarded as a favorite part of the
'mishpocha'. Because along with its
elegance at formal affairsJ&B is
also the kind of 'relative' one can
take his shoes off with, loosen the tie
and relax with friends at home.
Mrtporto T* Jma* mniM frm.V .neb** nfcam
lm- nr.mmof ltd wwm
RARE
SCOTCH


Friday, November 14,1980
The Jewish Fbridian Pag* 11
Action in Hod Hasharon International Monetary Fund Refuses Bank Leumi
Continued
Community center.
Calling the dental clinic plan
true expression of
brotherhood," Hod Haaharon's
ftayor Simcha Maoz saw these
developments as contributing to
ft fundamental change Project
Renewal is bringing to our neigh-
borhoods. And this is only the
beginning. We are now looking
t.-rd to more intensive
cooperation with our brothers
and sisters in South Broward."
Philip A. Levin MD and South
Broward Campaign chairman,
made it clear that the American
ommunity would spare no effort
o turn things around for the
esidents of its linked neigh-
orhoods. "Project Renewal just
as to fly, it just has to," he said.
In Hod Hasharon, the buck
atous with us."
if?' South Broward com-
i mnily leaders participating with
,evin in the visit were the
ommunity's Project Renewal
)perations Chairman, Dr. Phil
,evin, Theodore Newman, Dr.
;arl and Dr. Howard Barron,
/largaret Saltzman, Harry
Jimon, Dr. Saul Singer, and
Executive Director Sumner
(aye.
The lively and comprehensive
'isit included a frank and open
liring of problems, as well as a
eview of achievements and
uture directions. Bureaucratic
ibstacles and delays were par-
icular targets of concern ex-
iressed by the mayor and others.
\s social worker Ziona Kimelman
>ointed out, however: "The fact
hat you people from America are
K^ihows the people of Hod
' lasnaron that they are not
ilone."
Ms. Kimelman pointed with
from Page 1-
pride to the progress made to
date, through the direct efforts of
the residents of the Giora and Gil
Amal sectors, primarily Jews
from Morocco, Iran and Iraq.
One example of a striking change
in the neighborhood created by
Project Renewal with local
participation is the tran-
sformation of the public garden
leading to the Persian, Moroccan
and Iraqi synagogues. What was
a refuse-strewn field last year,
is now a landscaped garden
complete with benches, a
playground and a sprinkler
system. Under normal cir-
cumstances, this landscaping
would have been done by Arab
laborers working for an Israeli
contractor. But since it was a
Project Renewal operation,
neighborhood youths were
employed instead.
"It may have taken a little
longer, but you notice there has
been no vandalism," Ms-
Kimelman explained. "The
benches are like new and the
expensive irrigation equipment is
still here. Since they built it with
their own hands, the local teen-
agers take pride in keeping the
garden beautiful."
There were no goodbyes on
Oct. 7. "We'll be back soon with
70 people from our community,"
Levin added.
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NEW YORK The
International Monetary
Conference, a federation of
some of the world's most
important banks, has re-
fused membership to Bank
Leumi of Israel, which
stands 90th in international
banking, but extended an
invitation to a Saudi
Arabian bank, considerably
smaller, which refused it.
This is revealed in the
latest issue of Boycott Re-
port published by the
American Jewish Congress
and edited by Will Maslow
and Richard Cohen. The
Report is issued nine times
a year.
THE ACTION was taken by
'the board of the International
Monetary Conference, composed
of eight American banks, in-
cluding two from New York
Chemical and Citibank.
Temple in the Pines
The Temple in the Pines is
sponsoring a theater party on
Wednesday evening, Nov. 19 at 7
p.m. They will be seeing the play
"Checking Out", the Broadway
comedy at the Ruth Forman
Theater. The bus will leave the
Temple at 7:15, and showtime is
8 p.m. Reservations available at
the Temple Office.
Technion
The South Broward Chapter of
the American Society for
Technion Women's Division will
hold a paid-up membership
luncheon & card party on
Monday Nov. 17 at noon, at
Galahad North, 3001 South
Ocean Dr., Hollywood. For
reservations call 920-2821, 923-
4461 or 92 5-2682.
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Crtanng
The board agreed that Bank
Leumi had the qualifications but
rejected the application in fear
that admission of an Israeli bank
would make it impossible for
Arab banks to join, none of which
is a member now, according to
the AJCongress report.
The publication lists com-
panies which have complied with
or rejected Arab requests for
information as to their
"Jewishness" or that of their
employees. Those that refused to
comply and turned down
business with the Arab states
include:
0 Advance Glove Manufac-
turing Company, Detroit, which
was advised that bids from a
Saudi company will not be
received from "any Jewish-owned
firm," and American Life
Insurance Co., Wilmington, Del.,
which received a request from the
Jordanian Ministry of National
Economy requesting a list of
company employees and their
religion for renewal of a license
for insurance operations in that
country, refused to comply.
Buck Engineering Company,
Farmingdale, N.J., refused an
invitation from Syria to bid on a
contract which specified that it
would be cancelled if the con-
tractor used Jews in fulfilling it.
Cooper Industries, Houston,
refused to comply with a
specification from Qatar that if
components are made by a
Jewish company, the name
and/or the brand be omitted
from the invoice.
CH2M Hill International,
Portland, Ore., rejected a con-
tract from the Saudi Arabian
Ministry of Municipal and Rural
Affairs that called for a list of the
nationalities and religion "of all
professional staff." International
Engineering Company, San
Francisco, refused to comply
with a Saudi request for a list of
the religions of certain personnel.
Also, Wallace International
Ltd., Dallas, did not comply with
a request from Egypt for the
birth, nationality and religion of
all its directors.
COMPANIES WHICH did
comply with boycott
requirements included: Beck
International, Dallas, which
supplied statements to Saudi
Arabia certifying that the 15
employees for whom it asked
visas belonged to Christian
churches; and Central Scientific
Company, Chicago, which com-
olied with an invitation from
Syria to bid on a project calling
for certification on visa ap-
plications that their employees
were Christians.
According to the minutes of
the recent meeting in Tunis of the
Arab League a copy of which
was obtained by Boycott Report
a ban against Iranian com-
panies that had formerly dealt
with Israel was lifted following
the breaking of all ties between
Iran and Israel. Boycott offices in
16 non-Arab countries were
continued, including the U.S.,
and new offices were opened in
Canada, Kenya, Spain and
Sweden.
Because of the'' heavy burden
on the boycott office in New York
in light of the large American
trade with Israel, and the need
for "standing guard in view of
American laws" against the
boycott, two additional offices
will be established in the U.S.,
according to the minutes of the
Arab League Council.
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TRADITIONAL CHEX* PARTY MIX
The recipe thai'* been a favorite for yran
'/4 cup butler or margarine
1 lA leaapoon* teaaoned salt
4'A teaspoons Worcestershire sauce
2 cup* Corn Chex cereal
2 cups Rice Chex cereal
2 cups Bran Chex cereal
2 cups Wheat Chex cereal
I cup salted mixed nuts
Preheat oven lo 250. Heal butler in large shallow
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until mefled. Remove. Stir in seasoned sail and
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until all pieces are coaled. Heal in oven I hour.
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~~a,-.~
...
Page 12
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, November 14,108(
NEVER TOO OLD TO LEARN: Abraham L. Raich, a 58-year-old former oceanographici
chemist, and one of the nation's pioneering statisticians, has embarked on a new career, en-
rolling in the pre-Semichah (ordination) program at Rabbi Isaac Elchanan Theological]
Seminary, an affiliate of Yeshiva University, to study for the rabbinate. Raich, from Pueblo,
Colo., is hoping to become a 'small-town rabbi He's shown standing among students in'
Rabbi Nissan Alpert's class, whose younger charges appear unfazed by the presence of a\
member of 'the older generation.'
mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmv'........i WKM
Headlines
Church-State Separation Weakening
The constitutional guarantee of separation of
church and state is being weakened by recent
court rulings and local government actions,
according to a nationwide survey.
The survey, prepared by the Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B*rith, was presented to the
League's National Executive Committee meeting
I in Dallas by Kenneth J. Bialkin, Committee
chairman.
The findings, according to Bialkin, reveal a
"disturbing trend of officially instituted religious
activity in the nation's public schools which
violates the constitutional rights of persons who
do not wish to participate in such religious
practices."
The encroachment of religious activities in
schools is attributed to a trend toward more con-
servative social attitudes in the public at large,
the growing strength of Christian evangelical
efforts to inject religious practices into public
institutions and the willingness of judges to
accommodate perceived community desires even
though constitutional principles may be eroded in
the process.
has announced the appointment of Arie Geva as
executive vice president and regional manager in
the United States.
Geva previously served as managing director of
American Israel Bank Ltd., a subsidiary of Bank
Hapoalim, with branches throughout Israel. He
succeeds Avi Olshansky, who has returned to
Israel to take up a senior position with the bank.
The regional management offices are located in
Rockefeller Center, New York.
Bank Hapoalim, a leading bank in Israel,
maintains a network of branches, offices and
affiliates worldwide, with three full service
branches in the New York area, as well as
branches and offices in Boston, Chicago, Phila-
delphia, Los Angeles and Miami.
Biennial Convention of the Women's League
for Conservative Judaism, women's arm of the
Conservative movement, which has 810 affiliates
in five countries, is expected to draw 2,000
delegates when it gathers at the Concord Hotel in
Kiamesha Lake, N.Y., for five days of sessions
beginning Nov. 16.
A major program discussing "The Impact of
Feminism on Today's Jewish Woman" will
feature a dialogue with Betty Freidan, a key
founder of the feminist movement, and Dr.
Willard Gaylin, clinical professor of psychology
at Columbia University's College of Physicians
and Surgeons and President of the Institute of
Society, Ethics and the Life Sciences at the
Hastings Center in Westchester, N. Y.
World and Jewish crises will also be considered
| in study, plenary and workshop sessions led by
\ Dr. Gerson D. Cohen, chancellor of the Jewish
I Theological Seminary; Israel's Ambassador to
: Washington, Ephraim Evron; and Rabbi Sey-
i mour Cohen, president of the Rabbinical
I Assembly of America.
A new booklet entitled Israel and the U.S.A.:
\A Comparison of Two Allies has been published
I by the Jewish War Veterans of the U.S.A., it is
! announced by National Commander Irvin Stein-
|berg.
"This unique publication is the first of its
j kind," Steinberg declared. He said that "in recent
months the mass media have given dispropor-
tionate attention to differences between Israel
and America. This booklet emphasizes funda-
mental similarities between the Israeli experience
I and that of our country."
Bank Hapoalim, headquartered in Tel Aviv,
The Mordecai M. Kaplan Centennial year will
be inaugurated at a celebration at New York's
Waldorf Astoria on Nov. 22, it was announced
j jointly by Martin Abelove, national Kaplan
Centennial chairman, and Rabbi Ludwig Nadel-
mann, president of the Jewish Reconstructionist
Foundation. U.S. Secretary of Commerce Philip
M. Klutznick and Sen. Carl Levin (D., Mich.) are
honorary chairmen of the National Kaplan
Centennial Sponsors Committee.
In connection with the Mordecai M. Kaplan
Centennial, the Reconstructionist movement has
launched a $2,000,000 campaign to broaden the
scope of the Reconstructionist Rabbinical
College, and to establish outreach, youth, adult
education, new publication and liturgical
programs.
Stressing that bilingual educational programs
can aid newcomers to America in attaining "the
knowledge and credentials they need to achieve
success in American society," the American
Jewish Committee has urged the adoption of such
programs so long as they are based on the belief
that America continues to have one common
language, English, "in which all people should be
proficient."
A resolution to that effect was approved by the
agency'8 top policy-making National Executive
Council at its annual meeting at the Bond Court
Hotel in Cleveland last week.
The AJC stressed that bilingual instructional
programs should integrate students early into the
linguistic, social, and economic mainstream.
The Anti-Defamation League of B'nai B'rith
has awarded Bayard Rustin its Joseph Prize for
Human Rights "in recognition of the civil rights
leader's lifelong battle in behalf of blacks and all
minorities around the world."
Rustin, board chairman of the A. Philip
Randolph Institute and president of the Black
Americans to Support Israel Committee, was
described by ADL as "a man ahead of his time."
Zionist Leader's Attack
on Rothschild
Stirs 'Shock and Pain'
JERUSALEM (ZINS) Jewish Agency
Chairman Arye Dulzin last week expressed "shock and
pain" at a statement attributed to outgoing World Zionist
Organization Director for Europe, Avi Primor. In an
interview appearing in Paris, Primor was quoted^
saying, that "sooner or later, history will throw out Guy
de Rothschild," chairman of French Jewry's Fonda
Sociale and the United Jewish Appeal.
PRIMOR ALSO made an analogy between
Rothschild and the late Shah of Iran, saying the monarch
had tried to exile Khomeini, but "look what happened to
him." During his tour of duty in Paris, Primor publicly
clashed with the Rothschild family in his attempts to
create a more militant "Jewish lobby" in France. At one
point, it was reported, Rothschild sent his son David to
Israel to press for Primor's removal.
A month ago, Primor announced plans to leave his
Paris post, but he denied that it was as a result of
pressure by the Rothschilds. Dulzin defended the family
of Jewish barons in his press release.
isjsaaajajsHajaBjBjajsasHaaajajaBM
$25,000 Dinner Dance
Continued from Page 1-
munal affairs. Jack has been an
instrumental worker on the
Federation's Major Gifts
Division. He has also taken a
very strong interest in Jewish
Education in South Broward, Dr.
Levin said.
Marge recently returned from
the President's Mission to Israel,
where she had an opportunity to
neet Prime Minister Menachem
Begin, President Yitzhak Navon
and former Defense Minister
Moshe Dayan.
"Marge was one of the leading
members of the Federation's
delegation for the President's
Mission," Dr. Levin added.
Guest speaker for the evening
will be Samuel Miller, one of the
in
largest contributors in the United
States to the UJA. He is an
executive vice president and vice
chairman of the board of Forest
City Enterprises, located
Cleveland.
'' I srael 's long aw aited dream of
peace carries a $10 billion price
tag. The sons and daughters of
Israel have paid the price of War.
Only your commitment will help
ease the cost of peace.
"We must respond, in this
new year, by using the great
instrument of Jewish love, part-
nership and unity we have
fashioned over the past four
decades: the Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund
campaign on behalf of our fellow
Jews in Israel, around the world
and here in South Broward," the
Saltzmans added. .
Bruce M. Gottlieb
Attorney at Law
is pleased to announce the opening of his
law office in the
. Center Court Building
Suite 406
2450 Hollywood Boulevard
Hollywood, Florida 33020
Phone: 921-2450
BEFORE YOU SELL YOUR
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Hallandale: 1115 E Hallandale Beach Blvd., 456-8210
Lauderhill: 4444 Inverrary Blvd., 742-2225


'
Jovemberl4,1980
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 13
HAKT AMOHQ QIA^TS
JB
ze'EvjAecrTtN5K.y
188O-198O
Y.A.D. Presents
That is Chanukah?'
)ung Adult Division of
Bh Federation of South
will be presenting a
and participation pro-
Icalled "What Is
kh?" Rabbi Robert
jf Temple Solel will
the story of Chanukah
it relates to Judaism
program is to have the
of our division learn
lanukah, and to par-
|in the Chanukah fes-
they may have a
slebration in their own
commented Y.A.D.
Jairman. Ross Manella.
program will include
lacobs discussing the
story, instruction on
how to make a Chanukah party,
and participation in a Chanukah
party.
The Chanukah event will be at
the home of Lois Feinberg and
will take place on Monday, Nov.
17. The Young Adult Division of
Jewish Federation of South
Broward is a group of single
people who are concerned with
the future of the Jewish people in
South Broward, the United
States and the world. The Young
Adult Division includes social,
cultural and educational
programs.
For additional information, call
Dr. Robert Lev at 962-0302 or Dr.
Ira Sheier. Jewish Federation of
South Broward. 921-8810.
Your tzimmis just wouldn't be the same without
Sun-Maid* Raisins. And your compote wouldn't be
complete without Blue Ribbon or Old Orchard Figs. For
over half a century our wholesome kosher fruits have
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We dry them the traditional way, too. Naturally,
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still tastes the same today And isn't that what
tradition is all about?
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ou want to be very sure!
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A lovely setting in West Palm Beach, spacious
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7.in


--
Page 14
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, November 14,1980
Humanitarian Causes ZOA Prexy's Meat
WASHINGTON Ivan J.
Novick was reelected president of
the Zionist Organization of
America at the recent 82nd
national convention of the ZOA
at the Capital Hilton Hotel here.
NOVICK IS a partner in West
Penn Realty Co. of Pittsburgh.
He has served his local com-
munity in Pittsburgh for the past
20 years. He has worked on
behalf of the United Jewish Fed-
More than 500 delegates from eration, starting as campaign
chairman of the Young Adult
Division, later assuming the role
di metropolitan division chair-
man.
He also served on its board of
directors and on major com-
mittees, such as Planning and
Budgeting, Health, Education
and National and Overseas. He
continues to hold major positions
in the Federation process.
He is past chairman of the
board and past president of the
Pittsburgh ZOA District, and the
immediate past president of the
ZOA Tri-State Region.
IN JANUARY. 1979. Novick
presented a petition containing
150.000 signatures to the White
House on the question of
Jerusalem that Jerusalem un-
divided should remain the capital
of Israel and that the United
States should recognize this by
moving its Embassy from Tel
Aviv to Jerusalem.
Novick has participated in
meetings of the World Zionist
Organization General Zionist
Council (Actions Committee) and
the Jewish Agency Assembly.
While in Israel, he had private
meetings with Prime Minister
Menachem Begin and top-
ranking members of the Israeli
Cabinet.
Susan Panoff
throughout the United States
attended the gathering which
elected Novick, a business
executive from Pittsburgh, who
represents the ZOA on inter-
national and American Jewish
forums.
The ZOA has a membership of
150,000 member families.
Founded in 1897, the ZOA ac-
tively works to safeguard the
independence and integrity of the
State of Israel and the welfare of
the Jewish people verywhere.
NOVICK, who serves as the
ZOA representative to the Con-
ference of Presidents of Major
American Jewish Organizations,
has been a leading participant in
high level meetings at the White
House, the Israeli Embassy and
the State Department. He is a
member of the presidium of the
World Union of General Zionists,
member of the Zionist General
Council of the World Zionist Or-
ganization as well as vice presi-
dent of the World Jewish
Congress.
Humanitarian causes and con-
cern for Israel, her growth,
security and development are
priorities in his life. Novick has
devoted his time and energy to a
long and distinguished record of
service and leadership in the
Zionist movement.
After completing his
education, Novick served as a A general and division commander on the southern
lieutenant in the United States front during the War, Adan records his story in a diary-
Air Force. He holds degrees from ijke account. The reader becomes acquainted with each
2^S"JS poSfcafscTence" u^ *" Prb,emSuf c?ma?. Even though
For the past 25 years, in addition Israeli intelligence reports showed larged concentrations
to his corporate involvement, he of men and material on the far side of the Suez, they were
has been active nationally in real too self-confident to believe that the Egyptians would
estate development, construction d attack. They put it all down to maneuvers,
and management. J e
On the Banks of the Suez: An Israeli General's Personal
Account of the Yom Kippur War. By Avraham
[Bren] Adan. California: Presidio Press. 479p.,
$16.95.
ON OCTOBER 6, 1973, the Egyptians made their
surprise attack on Israel. This was the start of the war
which took the most casualties of all of Israel's wars. Bren
Adan tells why the Israelis were taken by surprise, how
they managed to recover and how they maintained their
morale.
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Cult Subcommittee
Eleanor Handelman and Meral
Ehrenstein. co-chairpersons of
the Cult Subcommittee of the
Community Relations Committee
of the Jewish Federation of South
Broward, have announced that
their subcommittee is sponsoring
"An Evening on Cults" to be
held Tuesday. Dec. 30 at 7:30
p.m. at Temple Beth El. The pro-
gram will include a discussion on
cults, led by Rabbi Ben Homer
of Temple Beth El. Rabbi Robert
Jacobs of Temple Solel and
Nancy Tobin, Acting Florida Re-
gional Director of Hillel. In-
vitations are being extended to
college and university students
as well as senior high school
students. The discussion on the
cults will be followed by a social
which will include dancing, beer,
coke and pretzels.
I
Barman to Speak
Professor Joseph B. Borman,
head of Open Heart Surgery,
Hadassah- Hebrew University
Medical Center, Jerusalem, will
be the guest speaker at a "Big
Gifts" brunch, sponsored by the
Florida Mid-Coast Region of
Hadassah, on Sunday, Nov. 16.
11:30 a.m. at the Palm-Aire Spa
Hotel.
Leah Rose, Region "Big Gifts"
chairman, has announced that
contributions will be allocated to
the Hadassah hospitals on both
Mt. Scopus and Ein Karem, plus
Hadassah's vast medical
research bureau.
Joining Mrs. Rose in wel-
coming the guests will be Esther
Cannon, region president who
within the past month was the
recipient of Israel Bonds City of
Peace Award. In asking for reser-
vations for the brunch, both Mrs.
Cannon and Mrs. Rose stressed
the need for funds to maintain
the high standards of the
Hadassah medical projects in the
face of the economic crisis in
Israel. Minimum contribution
requested is $250 per person.
Prof. Norman has earned an
international reputation pri-
marily in South Africa, England.
America and of course in Israel
where, in addition to being chiei
of the open heart surgery depart-
ment, works closely with the
United Nations Relief and Works
Agency serving Arab refugee
heart patients.
Prof. Borman is in the United.
States this month as lecturer at
several major medical con-
ferences.
For further information and in-
vitations, contact Leah Rose,
chairman.
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Tke.Jtwish i'londian und Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 15
rter Mideast Policy Questioned 'Hatchet Man' Reekcted
A 7,500-word
to the Senate
jign Relations Com-
tee on U.S.-Israeli
Itions prepared by its
Idle East staff
jcialists questions
isident Carter's
tement that a
issessment" of relations
/een the two countries
not and will not take
;e under his
linistration and
^ssed "the need-' by the
"to understand and
Jress Israel's security
I economic problems "
he report was prepared by
member- Barry Schochet
Graeme Hannerman fol-
\ng their July visit to Israel
was presented to the Com-
ee on Oct. 1 "> by Sen. Richard
(D., Fla). chairman of its
Dmmittee on Near Eastern
South Asian Affairs. It is
cted that hearings on Middle
issues will be held by Stone
Congress returns from its
sidential election recess to
elude this session's business.
THIS REPORT," Stone
Ite the full Committee in a
norandum, "raises a number
(serious questions regarding
| Administration's handling of
pel's security and economic
ilems and makes specific
jmmendations regarding
ks in which this committee can
jress these problems.''
an interview following the
nil's release, Stone was asked
the Jewish Telegraphic
pney about Vice President
liter Mondale's statement Oct.
the Zionist Organization of
erica's 82nd national con-
ation here that appeared to
with the report's criticism of
I. military policy.
pointing out that Israel's
pngth is being increased by
aid, Mondale said "the
son that they (Israel) will have
fstantially more than a
isand of our best M-60 tanks,
reason our Joint Chiefs of
. and our Undersecretary
)efense just went to Israel to
with her leaders is that the
sident sent them on these
Bsions and made these
lisions."
IOWEVER, neither Stone nor
Committee staff had in-
lation on the 1,000 tanks, nor
information on their
lvery be obtained from
linistration sources.
I've never heard about these
tanks," said Stone through
sse subcommittee the Ad-
listration would start seeking
ngressional authorization for
|ivery. ".But even if they were
provided, how is payment
!>e made?" Stone asked.
I Israel is out of money. If the
linistration had not escalated
i arms race in the Middle East
the disadvantage of Israel, this
jiation would not have arisen."
fommittee specialists felt
could make its own tanks,
report showed that U.S.-
el co-production of an ad-
d "Merkava Tank" allows
to produce it at a savings
($400,000 per tank, and the
pject "has substituted for the
perwise heeded purchase of
?roximately 170 M-60 tanks."
ADDED, "This program is
I good example of providing
fids for Israel to produce its
products while it purchases
)stantial quantities of
^terials in the United States.
tank project is in need of
ther funding."
Commenting on that report,*
ne said, "Present U.S. policy
vard Israel and the Middle
st is shortsighted. It is helping
accelerate the Middle East
race and to endanger efforts
convince Israel to take the
Iditional risks that will be
Joseoh
Polakoff
necessary to reach agreement or.
the peaceful future of the West
Bank and Gaza Strip.
"Undermining Israeli con-
fidence in the U.S. as a long-term
ally is not the way to successful
peace negotiations," he said.
"Yet, Israel's doubts and in-
securities have been heightened
by the U.S. in many ways."
Noting "Israel is an important
strategic asset to our country,"
Stone said the Administration
has been increasing sophisticated
weaponry to Saudi Arabia and
coordinating joint military exer-
cises with Egypt which it also is
supplying with major weapons
while down-grading Israel's
strategic importance.
"WE ARE giving and selling
military weapons to countries
that refuse lo join the peace
process," Stone added. "And bv
rewarding Jordan, Saudi Arabia
and others for refusing to talk
peace, we are penalizing Israel fo-
the major concessions it made in
the Camp David agreement. This
makes no sense since peace is our
goal "
Pointing out that the report
shows how counter-productive
>ur policies are to the chances of
xpanding the peace process,"
Stone raised these questions:
"What incentive do the confron
cation states have to turn from
belligerency to peace? What are
vwe trying to prove in denying
ourselves the military expertise
and regional knowledge of our
strongest ally, the State of
Israel' What are we trying to
prove by escalating the arms race
in the Middle Fast? And what are
we trying to prove by requiring
that Israel's weakened economy
bears still larger defense bur-
dens?"
While the report was prepared
prior to the signing Oct. 17 of the
U.S.-Israel oil agreement thai
assures U.S. supplies to Israel in
time of emergency although at
the highest U.S. prices paid for
imported oil, the report's con-
lusions set forth a number of
iher tangible steps" to
deviate Israeli concerns.
NEW YORK The Anti-Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith today expressed "outrage" that Mieczyslaw
Moczar, "an anti-Semitic hatchet man," has again been
elected chairman of Poland's Supreme Chamber of
Control, the agency which investigates corruption, by the
Polish Parliament.
Charging that Moczar was responsible for the 1968
purge of thousands of Jews, Abraham F. Foxman,
associate national director of the League, declared:
"It is unconscionable behavior to continue honoring
this ruthless former police chief who has committed so
many atrocities."
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Page 16
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday. November 14. 1980
Keith Kronish Named Manager
rich
in
in
the
South
Keith P. Kronish has been
appointed manager of the River-
side Memorial Chapel in West
Palm Reach. It was announced
by Carl Grossberg, President of
Riverside and Alfred Golden.
Executive Vice-President. The
Chapel is located at 714 Okee-
chobee Hlvd.. West Palm Beach.
Kronish is a native of Florida,
having attended grade and high
schools in North Miami Beach.
He is a graduate of Oglethorpe
University in Atlanta, where he
received his Bachelor of Business
Administration degree. He
received his degree in Mortuary
Science from Dade Community
College. At Oglethorpe. Kronish
was President of Chi Phi Frater-
nity and headed the University
Student Council.
Kronish has been with River-
side since 1977. Previously, he
was manager of their Coral
Gables Chapel.
Kronish s family has long been
involved in Jewish communal
activities. His uncle. Rabbi Leon
Kronish of Miami Beach, is
national chairman fo the Israel
Bonds rganizatton. His parents,
grandparents and great grand-
parents have been leaders of
synagogues and recognized as
since 1935. It's origin goes back
to the tum of the century in New
York City, where Riverside was
founded and run by the Rosen-
thai family. The newest of River-
side's facilities is their chapel in
West Palm Beach. Riverside's
continued commitment to Jewish
Keith Kronish
benefactors of Jewish in-
stitutions since the turn of the
century.
Keith Kronish is a Mason, a
member of the Knights of
Pythias and Treasurer of the
B'nai B'rith Lodge of North Dade
County.
Riverside Memorial Chapels
have been serving the Jewish
Community of South Florida
Jewish HUD Workers
Combat Anti-Semitism
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
The Federal Times. a
Washington weekly reporting
developments affecting govern-
ment personnel, says Jewish
employees at the U.S. Depart-
ment of Housing and Urban
Development (HUD) have
organized to combat anti-
Semitism within the agency.
In its current edition, the
Federal Times said that the
employees are "troubled by a
perceived insensitivity of up-
permanagement-federal em-
ployees" and "are organizing a
Jewish caucus to protect their
rights and push for more active
enforcement of equal em-
ployment opportunity."
INTERVIEWING HUD
personnel about the article by
Winston Wood, the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency learned that
a Jewish group is being formally
organized both for professional
and cultural purposes as well as
to combat unfair treatment.
It was pointed out that several
cases of discrimination against
Jews have been presented to the
Anti-Defamation League of B'nai
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funeral services is
tradition, making av
largest Jewish staff
Florida.
"We are most pleased that we
could assign an individual of
Keith Kronish s caliber in our
West Palm Beach Chapel," said
Riverside President Grossberg.
'His concern and compassion for
people, combined with his inate
ability to become involved in
communal life makes him an
asset to the growing Jewish com'
munity of the Palm Beach area,"
Grossberg asserted.
Kronish presently serves on
the Public Relations Committee
of the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County and is a par-
ticipant in the Young Leadership
Development program.
B'rith and one case has entered
legal proceedings. One allegation
was that time off for Jewish
holidays has been refused in some
instances although federal policy
is to accommodate religious
personnel.
In cultural pursuits, the
Jewish group plans an exhibit at
HUD in conjunction with the
Jewish Book Month Nov. 2-Dec.
2 which is under the national
auspices of the JWB Jewish
Book Council and to organize
Hebrew conversation and Jewish
heritage classes. Of the ap-
proximately 4,000 employees at
HUD's main offices here, about
300, or less than 10 percent, are
believed to be Jewish.
HUD OFFICIALS told JTA
that HUD Secretary Moon
Landrieu is concerned about the
discrimination allegations and is
seeking to eliminate them. As
Mayor of New Orleans. Landrieu
developed a reputation for strong
support for civil rights, the of-
ficials said.
"His staff is working with the
Jewish group," a Landrieu aide
told JTA. "If there is
discrimination he 11 do what h?
can to eliminate it."
Rap Rabbi for U.S. Operation
JERUSALEM I JTAI -
Ashkenazic Chief Rabbi Shlomo
Goren has come under severe
criticism in the pres* and public
opinion here for having gone to
Cleveland for a quadruple bypass
operation by an American
surgeon. The operation was per-
formed successfully by Dr. Floyd
Ix>op who performed a similar
operation on King Khalid of
Saudi Arabia two years ago.
The criticism is two-fold,
(ioren is being taken to task for
having surgery performed abroad
when hundreds of similar
operations are performed each
year at Israeli hospitals. People
are also incensed over the rights
and privileges of important
public figures to have their
medical expenses covered by the
public purse, including expenses
incurred abroad.
THE GOREN case has stirred
debate here over the various laws
and regulations awarding
medical benefits to VI Ps. These
laws and regulations are not
entirely clear Some top level
persons, including government
ministers, are entitled to public
defrayment of their medical
expenses and those of members
of their families. Several news-
papers have called for a thorough
overhaul of the entire system so
that such l>enetits are limited""
only to the highest office-holders.
The" question of when the
public should pay the medical
bills ot officials who receive treat-
ment abroad is also being aired.
In Goren's case, his Israeli
phvsician. Dr. Henry Neufeld.
chief of cardiology at the Sheba
Medical Center, did not recom-
mend that the Chief Rabbi go
overseas for surgery. But Goren's
family decided on the Cleveland*"
Clinic and Neufeld provided the
Americans with his full medical
history.
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First mortgage financing of approximately $16,000,000 will be provided
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Copies of the Prospectus may be obtained in any state where these
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Legg Mason Wood Walker
lncorp*r*ted



November 14,1980
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 17-
lews in Brief
5H1NGTON An un-
Fied gunman using an auto-
weapon fired nine bullets
he glass doors of the B'nai
[international headquarters
ng here early Sunday
ng and fled in a car. No one
Jjured.
short time later, the
tngion Post received an
Imous telephone call from a
Vho said he was a member of
[Christian Anti-Zionist
|e and claimed that he had
he shots.
^her the police nor the B'nai
have heard of such a
Daniel Thursz, executive
of B'nai B'rith, said,
ously this is frightening
[isturbing, but we have no
knowing whether it is the
^y of one deranged person
oup."
B'nai B'rith building has
I under "extremely tight"
ky since members of the
fi Moselm sect invaded it
years ago and seized
tes who were subsequently
1DON Vanessa
live, the actress known for
dent support of the Pales-
,iberation Organization, re-
her call for Israel's
in order to make room for
liar state in Palestine.
Hon't think that there is any
I for a State of Israel," she
an interview published in
eirut weekly magazine,
iy Morning.
anti-Israeli actress also
quoted as saying that her
a concentration camp in-
in a recent TV film "has
thened my belief that the
vay the Jews of the world
bress ahead is to struggle
[the Palestinian people for
TAPES
CARTONS
HANGERS
POLYETHYLENE
BUSINESS FORMS
TAGS-LABELS
BAGS-BOXES
WIPES a
the establishment of a demo-
cratic, secular state in Palestine."
SAN FRANCISCO Funeral
services were held Sunday for
Benjamin Harrison Swig, chair-
man of the board of the Fairmont
Hotel, and a philanthropist
active in the Jewish and non-
Jewish communities. He died
Saturday at the age of 86 after a
long illness.
Born in Taunton, Mass., on
Nov. 17, 1893, Swig was a real
estate operator in Boston and
New York City from 1925 to
1945. In 1945. he bought the
Fairmont Hotel on famed Nob
Hill and lived here in its pent-
house suite. He also was a part-
ner in the real estate firm of Swig,
Weiler and Arnow of San
Francisco and New York City.
Swig was a member of
numerous organizations. Among
others, he was a member of the
Board of Directors of the
American Joint Distribution
Committee and of the national
boards of the United Jewish Ap-
peal, Israel Bond Organization,
American Jewish Committee,
Zionist Organization of America,
Jewish Welfare Board and the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency.
JERUSALEM Foreign
Minister Yitzhak Shamir will
visit Finland and Germany later
this month as part of his frequent
contacts with European govern-
ments. A spokesman said the
minister would separately visit
Paris at the end of the month.
WASHINGTON The Carter
Administration said last Friday
it is not objecting to Israel Air-
craft Industries (IAI) making a
sales presentation to the govern-
ment of Mexico on its Kfir C-5
warplane but cautioned that
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Israel would necessarily require
U.S. permission to sell the plane
should a sale between Mexico and
Israel be agreed upon because it
is powered by a U.S.-produced
engine.
Israel was prohibited three
years ago by the Carter Adminis-
tration to make its sale to
Ecuador when the State Depart-
ment observed the introduction
of the plane would upset the
military balance in Latin
America.
According to reports here, the
Administration is now allowing
Israel to show the plane to
Venezuela and Colombia in
addition to Mexico, but the State
Department would not confirm
activity besides that with
Mexico.
State Department spokesman
John Trattner, asked about the
report of the offer to Mexico, said
that "Israeli Aircraft Industries
on Aug. 1 asked for an advisory
opinion for an initial unclassified
presentation to Mexico of the
Kfir C-5, a lower performance
version of the more advanced C-2
aircraft. They have to get our
approval even to make the pre-
sentation since that airplane
the C-5 is powered by a U.S.-
produced jet engine. After careful
consideration, the Department
decided there would be no ob-
jection to the proposed presen-
tation. That's where it stands."
FORMATION Name_______
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lnvueujisn rtvriauin anaonofar of ureater Hollywood
r'nday. November 14, 1980
Terrorist Boost
Astonishing Growth In PLO's Respectability
DALLAS Diplomatic
inroads in 18 West Euro-
pean countries are pro-
viding the Palestine Lib-
eration Organization with a
respectable cloak for ter-
rorist activities, according
to a survey made public
here by the Anti-Defa-
mation League of B'nai
B'ritfi.
>
The survey cited the fol-
lowing:
Official political recognition
of the PLO in Austria and Malta;
Establishment of infor-
mation and liaison offices, consti-
tuting de facto recognition in
seven other countries Bel-
gium, Cyprus, France, West
Germany, Italy, Spain, Sweden;
Authorization for the estab-
lishment of information and
liaison offices in three countries
Finland. Greece, Portugal.
ABRAHAM H. FOXMAN,
ADL's associate national director
and head of its International
Affairs Division, reported on the.
survey's findings at the agency's
National Executive Committee
meeting here.
He noted that in the remainim
six countries where no offices
have been established, PLO
interests are handled by infor-
mation offices in neighboring
countries, by the Arab League,
by Arab diplomats, or by local
pressure groups, including
student associations.
He said that the PLO strives to
set up information and liaison
offices even though the offices
have no standing in international
law because it regards them as
"the antechambers of diplomatic
recognition with all its con-
comitant advantages."
Foxman stressed, however,
that diplomatic recognition is the
foremost objective because the
PLO believes its achievement
Religious
Directory
NORTH BROWARD
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL. 7100 W OeK-
land Park Blvd. Conservative. Rabbi
Phillip A. Labowiti. Cantor Maurice
A. Neu.
TEMPLE BETH ORR. 2151 Riverside
Drive Reform (44V
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER. 9106
57th St. Conservative. Rabbi Israel
Zimmerman. (44 A)
MIRAMAR
TEMPLE ISRAEL 6930 S\*'"35th"-Sr
Conservative Rabbi Paj/ Plotkin
, Cantor Joseph WichelewsWi. (48)
PEMBROKE PIMES
TEMPLE BETH EMET. Pines Middle
School. 200 NW Douglas Rd., Liberal
Reform Rabbi Bennet Greenspon
TEMPLE IN THE,PINES. 9730 Sterling
Rd., Hollywood? Conservative. Rabbi
Bernard P Shoter
PLANTATION
PLANTATION JEWISH CONGREGA
TION 400 S. Nob Hill Rd. Rabbi Sheon
J. Harr. (64)
RECONSTRUCTIONIST SYNA
GOGUE.7473NW4lhSt. (69)
HALLANDALE
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER. 416
NE 8th Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Dr
Carl Klein, Ph.D. Cantor Jacob Dan
ziger. (12)
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
SINAI TEMPLE OF NORTH DADE.
18801 NE 22nd Ave Reform. Rabbi
Ralph P. Kongsley. Cantor Irvine
Shulkes. (17)
helps make a distinction between
political efforts and terrorism.
"Authorized PLO offices," he
said, "signal the willingness of
host countries to confer at least
the equivalent of diplomatic
status and enable the PLO
representatives, all of whom hold
diplomatic passports from Arab
countries, to present an image of
respectability."
THE SURVEY found that the
advances made throughout
Europe by the PLO has had an
effect on the deliberations of the
Council of Europe and the
Summit of the European Eco-
nomic Community both of
which are now attempting "to
supplant the Camp David ac-
cords."
The Council's Middle East
resolution of April, 1980, placed
the democratic State of Israel
and the terrorist PLO on the
same footing and sought the re-
placement of UN Security Reso-
lution 242. The Summit's Venice
Declaration of June. 1980,
asserted that the PLO "will have
to be associated with the nego-
tiations," the survey noted.
The survey traced the start of
the PLO diplomatic offensive to
its success in obtaining author-
ization to set up information and
liaison offices in France in
October, 1975.
THIS BREAKTHROUGH in
a major European power, ac-
cording to Foxman, "paved the
way for the establishment of PLO
offices in other countries." He
went on to say that while Austria
is the only major West European
country which has granted of-
ficial diplomatic recognition, no
country has demonstrated any
real opposition to the "growing
presence" of the PLO, despite its
clear record of international
terrorism.
The survey disclosed that the
establishment of PLO offices is
often negotiated "at the highest
lvel, often directly or closely fol-
lowing a terrorist action which
could only be resolved by means
of PLO intervention.' "
The survey noted that the
majority of PLO representatives
in Europe are men married to
female nationals of their
respective host countries which
"tends to reinforce their status
vis-a-vis the country's laws,
especially in France, Germany
and Sweden."
A PRINCIPAL finding of the
survey is that the PLO has out-
standing success in France where
there are many supportive
associations and the Communist
Party is active in its behalf.
A country-by-country analysis
of the PLO status in Europe
follows:
Austria: A PLO office has
existed since February, 1977.
headed by Ghazi Hussein, but
the personal relationship between
Issam Sartawi, Arafat's Euro-
pean representative, and Chan-
cellor Kreisky is even more sig-
nificant. Hussein also represents
the PLO at international
organizations headquartered in
Vienna. Austria has provided the
PLO with the most advanced
diplomatic recognition in Europe.
pointed PLO representative, the
Foreign Ministry responded by a
refusal to recognize any PLO
representative or office.
Finland: Authorities have
consented to establishment of a
PLO office but have refused to
grant diplomatic status.
France: The first country to
authorize an open PLO infor-
mation and Liaison office, France
has not granted diplomatic
status but recognizes the or-
ganization's "representative
nature." The French Communist
Party is campaigning for an
official visit from Yasir Arafat-
There are at least six supportive
PLO organizations.
West Germany: An office
has existed in the German
Federal Republic since June,
1976. There are two supportive
organizations, an Arab German
Parliamentary Group and an
Arab-German League.
Greece: A PLO office has
been authorized but has not yet
been established as the PLO is
striving for official diplomatic
recognition.
Holland: No PLO office.
PLO interests are handled by the
Consul of Kuwait, Said Mah-
moud Rabani, a native
Palestinian.
Ireland: This is part of the
responsibilities of the PLO repre-
sentative in London.
Italy: There has been a PLO
presence within the Arab League
since 1975 and an information
and liaison office since 1976.
Luxembourg: No PLO office
at present but the idea of one has
been accepted by the Foreign Af-
fairs Minister. Nairn Khaddar,
the PLO representative in
Belgium, also covers Luxem-
bourg.
Malta: This small country
has a PLO office with diplomatic
status but its representative is
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not a resident. Except for
Austria, the PLO is most ad-
vanced here in terms of dip-
lomatic acceptance.
0 Portugal: Authorities have
accepted establishment of a PLO
office without diplomatic status.
0 Spain: Opened in 1977, the
PLO office in Madrid is directed
by Munzir Dajani. In September.
1979, Prime Minister Adolfo
Suarez was the first Westera*
head of government to receive
Yasir Arafat officially.
0 Sweden: Established in
1975, the PLO office also serves
Norway, Denmark and Finland.
Switzerland: While there is no
authorized PLO office, the PLO
is represented by Daoud Barakat
who is its delegate or observer to
international headquarters in
Geneva. He is situated within
the mission of the Arab League.
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Rita Barkus r.n. Nursing Supervisor
Jackie Hague Service Coordinator
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Raymond P. Nolan, Mil.
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TEMPLE BETH AHM. 310 SW 62nd
Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Max
Landman (47B)
' TEMPLE BETH EL. 1351 S. 141b Ave. ,
Reform. Rabbi Samuel Jaffa.
Assistant Rabbi Ben Romer. (4S)
EMPLE BETH SHALOM. 4601 Arthur
* 'St. Conservative. Rabbi Morton
Malavsfcy. Cantor Irving Gold (4t)
fTEMPLE SINAI 1301 Johnson St.
Conservative. Rabbi Seymour Fried
man. Jtabbi Emeritus Davm Shapiro
Cantor Robert UngerHJ'
'TEMPtE SOLEL. 5100 Sheridan St.
' Hollywood, Fie. J3021 J Liberal
Reform. Rabbi Robert P. Frjxln.
Cantor Michael Kyrr. (47C)
YOUeiG ISRAEL OF MOLLTWOOD
FORT LAUDERDALE. 32*1 Stirling
Road. Orthodox. Rebbl Moehe
B#uer (52)
0 Belgium: The PLO office has
been operative since November,
1966. While there has been no
official recognition, its staff
members are treated on the same
level as the diplomatic corps.
Cyprus: A PLO office was
established in July, 1976.
9 Denmark: A supportive
association, "The Union of Pales-
tine Workers," functions instead
of a PLO office. Daoud Kalouti,
PLO representative for Scan-
dinavia, visits frequently. When
Daoud Sati Bakir, a Copenhagen
resident for several years,
declared that he had been ap-
Peter a. Keller, d.d.s.
takes pleasure in announcing
the relocation of his office
for the practice of
General Dentistry
Sheridan Hilla Professional Plaza
4000 B Sheridan Street i
Hollywood. Florida 33021
(3051 963-1010
<
mnjwmtwtji


loverober 14,1980
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
>agel9
won Agrees
ight-Point Program Revealed
....... 1/ i'ii tit-11 Several Suhierts not rmnlvod l hHVP onrw mall Tho Ion
^TZHAKSHARGIL
VBUL KUM, Egypt -
I President Yitzhak
land President Anwar
announced here their
lit on an eight-point
to expedite the nor-
bn process between
jid Israel. It is expected
lifted by their respective
oents and become
i the near future.
|vo Presidents, who met
.nutes at Sadat's villa in
delta village where he
also discussed the
In-Israel autonomy
ons for the West Bank
i Strip. But they had no
bis to make on that
except for the expressed
It a breakthrough in the
talks will be achieved
fO autonomy, we have
Hat there should be more
bi into a full autonomy
^nd this is the role of our
ents," Sadat said, in-
that Navon is not here to
he autonomy issues.
gyptian President noted
ntly that autonomy and
Btion were treated on
levels and were not
Dnnected in their talks.
ng a joint press con-
lin the garden of his
\. Sadat said, "Let us not
land that."
Inceded that Egypt and
]>id different views onjthe
| of full autonomy. But as
ftlization, "we have to do
ng to consolidate the
between Israel and
I he said.
I gave Navon the honor of
ling that the subjects on
|they agreed will be
to the joint Israeli-
committee which will
| at an early date either in
i or Beersheba to confirm
ements and put them
Bn.
I following points were
to with respect to nor-
transportation of
cial goods by truck be-
Israel and Egypt across
litherto freight traffic has
"by air or sea, more ex-
lin the first case and more
Insuming in the other;
Vill reinstate the tourist
brrangements, revoked
[weeks ago, for Israelis
ers who wish to visit the
Katerina monastery in
Jom Israel; El Al, Israel's
I will add a flight to Cairo
pal of four flights a week.
the Egyptian airline,
has two flights a week to
will be also a mutual
of exhibitions between
| countries demonstrating
nents in agriculture,
and culture; a joint
Irters will be set up to
phe peace process and
what can be done to
I it; there will be exchange
' between Israeli and
^n youths beginning next
delegations of scien.
pitors, industrialists and
btatives of the various
of commerce will ex-
visits; an Egyptian
delegation will visit
bortly to discuss cultural
between the two
announced that ad-
I projects discussed were a
highway linking Eilat with
across Sinai and an
i-Israeli railroad.
MEETING was a follow-
the two-hour formal
held by Sadat and
at the Abdin Palace in
They agreed at that time
cond formal meeting was
several subjects not resolved at
their initial get-together.
Both Presidents had their
moments of embarrassment at
the press conference. Sadat
appeared upset when a reporter
asked if he would cede Yamit, an
Israeli town in northern Sinai, to
Israel as a gesture of good-will.
He replied that such a move
would be contrary to the Camp
David agreements. "It would be
against all that has been agreed
and understood. I cannot make
gestures on land or sovereignty,"
he said.
Navon seemed disconcerted
when he was asked if he had
instructions from Tel Aviv to
refrain from dealing with the
question of autonomy. "Not'
every report from Tel Aviv is
true," he said.
ANOTHER issue raised by
Navon was the continuing search
for the remains of Israeli soldiers
still listed as missing in action in
the 1973 war. He said the
Egyptians have been very
cooperative in that matter and
will continue to extend any
assistance necessary in the
search for the MI As.
All in all, Navon's two official
meetings with Sadat seem to
have gone well. The' Israeli
President stressed after their
initial discussion that he had not
come to Egypt to negotiate in
detail over outstanding issues
but to air and review the
situation and consider ways and
means to promote the continuing
negotiations.
He said/that Sadat has been
consistent in his approach to the
issues and stands by the adress
he made to the Knesset on his
historic visit to Jerusalem in
November, 1977.
AT AN impromptu press
conference, Sadat said the
question of "full autonomy" had
been raised, emphasizing the
word "full," and also the issue of
Jerusalem which he sees__as
related to it. "Yes, we have raised
the question of Jerusalem," he
said. "After all, this is part of the
general autonomy issue."
Significantly, the Egyptian
media, including its French and
English as well as Arabic
publications, gave extensive
coverage to the Navon visit.
Front page articles and
photographs were devoted to
Navon, describing his personality
in detail.
Liberty, Equality and Fascism?
Warning The Surgeon General Has Determined
That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous loYour Health.
6 m% *m". U | .** w iw cnw* to fit i


Pae 20
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater HoUywood
Frkkjr, November U ]
'
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