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:
AA00014307:00338

Related Items

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


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
wJewisti Florid Ham
and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Volume 10 Number 15
Hollywood, Florida Friday. July 25, 1980
F/9dShochel
Price 38 Cents
Shaliach Returns to Israel Discover Israel with
Your Heart and Soul
Jewish Community of
South Broward:
(This is the first time that I am
addressing a community and I
really don"t know how, but let me
try.)
Dear Community:
I had the honor and pleasure to
meet you three years ago. To be
honest with you. I did not have
any idea what to expect and what
was even worse, I did not know
what was expected of me. Before
departing Israel, I asked for a job
description, but no one could give
me one. Thus, upon my arrival. I
was very confused and even a
little scared.
I did not stay, in this state of
mind too long. The first thing I
realized was that the community
was actually a crowd of beautiful
and helpful individuals, all of
them very friendly and extremely
cooperative. My family and I
found the community absorbing
like one big family and it took no
lime at all to establish the Israel
Information Desk and its com-
mittee.
I had a lot of goals. I am
pleased with a lot of the achieve-
ments of the Israel Information
Desk and I would like to thank
the committee members for the
devotion and their cooperation,
especially Norman Freedman, the
chairman. There are still goals
which I have not achieved and I
hope that my successor will
continue to strive to get the
l>onds between the community
here and Israel tighter.
While I thinkthat I quite met
my expectations of myself con-
cerning my job, my expectations
of the community were exceeded
immensely. What I learned from
Yossi Netz
the community were things I
could not have learned from any
university in the world. There is a
very long list of friends that we
made here, much too long to
mention in this letter.
I wish to thank the community
for the three most fulfilling and
significant years in my life. I
really hate to leave you, since
friends are the most meaningful
asset a person can aspire for and
we really made a lot of true
friends here.
I would like you to cut out my
address and when you come to
Israel, use it as your own home.
YOSSI NETZ
Kibbutz Sarid
3099
Israel
Sincerely yours,
YOSSI NETZ
&*
PrPq renewal.
Questions and Answers
Why Will Project Renewal Make the Difference?
Direct involvement of government of Israel, Jews of the
Diaspora and the people in the slum communities.
Total and complete rehabilitation and redevelopment of
the neighborhoods and of the people.
Monies collected set aside specifically for purpose of
Project Renewal.
What is our Federation's role in thia massive renewal project7
Like many other Federation areas in the United States, we
have adopted one of the designated 160 neighborhoods Hod
Hasharon, located northeast of Tel Aviv. We have assumed
responsibility for upgrading the standard of life and living for
our adopted "family" in Hod Hasharon 16,000 men. women
and children.
Why Aren't New Houses Enough?
Because bricks and mortar alone cannot change people's
lives. Much of the present housing deteriorates too rapidly
because the residents do not know how and are not motivated
to maintain their property. Many are depressed and don t care
anymore. To change lives, spirits must be uplifted. That is why
a continuous network of community and social services will be
established in addition to new or improved housing.
What Does Project Renewal Symbolize?
It symbolizes the historic Jewish quest to restore dignity
to fellow Jews in need. Project Renewal is more than a cam
paign for dollars. It signifies the renewal of heightened unity
and deeper Jewish identification with our community at home
and overseas. The significance of Project Renewal is captured
in a quotation by Theodore Herzl: "Whoever would change
men must first change the condition of their lives.
HOD HASHARON
By ALBERT AND
MARLENE FINCH
Editor's Note: Al and Marlene
Finch made their third trip to
Israel in November 1979. It was
their first mission with the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward. This year, the Finches
will be leading 80 South Broward
residents to Israel as chairmen of
the Oct. 16-26 Community
Mission.
As a tourist, you would only
get to see Israel with your eyes.
On a mission, you discover it
with your whole heart and soul.
If you haven't been to Israel on
a mission, you haven't been to
Israel.
You can never begin to ex-
perience Israel with the same
sense of wonder and excitement
as you will discover on a mission.
You won't just meet Israelis, you
will become one of them.
You dance with them. Sing
with them. Laugh with them.
And share with them a common
sense of destiny that makes a
mission far more than a mere
vacation. You'll talk with Israelis
for hours and have lunch at a
military base. You'll have dinner
on a kibbutz and visit their
homes. You'll play with their
children. And you'll promise to
stay in touch with them when
you return to the States. And you
will. For you will find that they
have become part of your life; for
as long as you live.
A mission brings you into
personal contact with the
country. You do not feel isolated
or apart like a stranger in a
foreign land. You come to feel a
sense of kinship with the land.
You get to know more about the
history, the landmarks, the
culture, the traditions. You feel a
special sense of pride in the
beauty of the beaches, the
majesty of the hills, the
Marlene and Albert Finch
exuberance, talents and hap-
piness of the people, as you climb
Masada or swim in the Dead Sea.
There is an enormous dif-
ference between going to Israel as
a tourist or as a member of a
mission. And while everyone who
visits Israel comes away the
richer for it, those who have gone
there as members of missions will
tell you it has affected them in a
powerful and positive way they
find difficult to describe. Yet they
know the feeling will remain with
them forever.
The cost of this year's mission
is $999 per person, including
meals. Minimum gift to the
Federation's 1981 Combined
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
Fund campaign is $ 1.500 for head
of household plus a $500 woman's
gift to the Women's Division.
Individual travelers will be
expected to make a $1,500
minimum commitment.
There are only a limited
number of spaces still available
for the Oct. 16 mission. For
reservations and information,
contact the Jewish Federation of
South Broward Missions Desk.
Netanya Man Charged with
Boy's Kidnapping-Murder
By YORAM BAR
. Jerusalem Post Reporter
TEL AVIV Zvi Gur, 33, of
Netanya was charged last week
with kidnapping and murdering
eight-year-old Oron Yarden and
was remanded in police custody
until the end of his trial.
The hearing in Tel Aviv
District Court lasted only five
minutes, and Gur, who was not
represented by a lawyer, told
Judge David Wallach, "I have '
nothing to say. I prefer to remain
in custody." He asked for court
to appoint a lawyer for him.
More than 100 policemen
surrounded the courthouse on
Rehov Weizman. In addition,
some 50 policemen guarded the
defendant inside the courthouse
from possible attack. But there
were no disturbances; order
prevailed throughout the
hearing.
The kidnapping sent a shock-
wave throughout the nation andj
gripped its attention for weeks.
Gur is charged with kid-
napping the boy from the
commercial center near his home
in Savyon last June 8.
lie is also charged with
strangling Oron. This happened
after he received the IS 200,000
ransom, and he did so in an
attempt to evade punishment for
kidnapping and extortion, the
charge sheet says.
If Gur is convicted of all the
charges, he could get life plus 20
years in jail.
Gur's wife and two children
flew to Germany last week to
escape the threatening at-
mosphere," Israel TV reported.
The trip was arranged by Abie
Nathan out of sympathy for the
family. He told an interviewer
that Mrs. Gur and the two
children planned to return to
Israel in 45 days, provided the
atmosphere had improved by
then.
Gur's parents, Gershon and
Mina Gurevitch, immigrated
from Poland some 40 years ago.
In 1948 they moved, with their
four children, to Netanya. Gur's
sister is a legal adviser in police
headquarters and his brother is
working as a police
photographer. The other brother
is an architect.
Gur got into trouble with the
police during his military service,
when he was convicted twice of
driving without a licence and
twice of burglary.
In 1975 he served a one-year
sentence in Ma'asiyahu Prison.
After his release he began
painting professionally and sold
most of his work at exhibitions.
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Friday, July 26, H*0
The Jewish Floridian and Skofar of Greater Hollywood
Parents, Students to Discuss Cults, Missionaries
Eleventh and twelfth grade
students, college students and
their parents are invited to
participate in a discussion on the
threat of cults and missionary
groups posed to Jewish students
on high school and college
campuses.
The meeting will take place
Thursday. Aug. 21 at 7:30 p.m.
at Temple Beth Shalom, 1400 N.
46th Ave.
Guest speaker and discussion
leader will be Sandy Andron, co-
director of the Judaic High
School program for the Central
Agency for Jewish Education
ICAJE).
Andron is CAJE's resource
person for the cults and has
published several articles in
various periodicals on the threat
of the cults.
He is also an adviser to the
Concerned Parents Association,
whose members are parents
whose children have been in-
volved with cults.
The program is sponsored by
the Community Relations
Council of JFSB and its sub-
committee on the cults, co-
chaired by Eleanor Handleman
and Meral fehrenstein ana
assisted by Ellie Katz. It is also
sponsored by Jewish Community
Center of Hollywood and area
synagogues.
Invitations are being sent to
youth organizations and other
Jewish organizations for this
meeting being held just before
students depart for college
campuses or commence their high
school studies.
According to the chairpersons
of the cult subcommittee,
Handleman and Ehrenstein, the
aim oi me meeting is eaucationai
and in a sense a preventitive
measure to forestall further
involvement of Jewish youth
with the cults. It also aims to
expose the devious methods used
by cults in gaining devotees.
Ehrenstein and Handleman
further commented that it is
presently believed that ,15 per-
cent of cult members throughout
the United States are Jewish.
Florida Youth Attend BBYO Programs
The B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization offers a variety of
summer leadership programs.
The four week BBYO
Leadership Kallah through July
23 held at Camp B'nai B'rith
IVrlman in Starlight. Pa.,
provides participants with an
opportunity to explore their
Jewish identities and begin to
lashion their Jewish lifestyles.
The three week International
Leadership Training Conference
July 24 to Aug. 23 also held at
New Chapter
The newly formed Sabra-
Scopus Chapter of Hadassah
plans a weekend at the Breakers
Hotel, Palm Beach, July 25-27.
The chapter also announces its
Thrift Shop will be opne through
Aug. 30. A luncheon will be
hosted by Evelyn Wilpon on
Aug. 5.
Camp B'nai B'rith Perjman. has
been described by a senior vice
president of A.T. & T. as "the
fwiest practical leadership
program in the country." ILTC
brings together learning ex-.
periences in Judaism, leadership
skills and creative arts.
This year the following youth
will be attending Kallah and
ILTC:
David Blattner, Hollywood,
Kallah and ILTC: Susan
Samberg, Hollywood, Kallah and
ILTC: Geoffrey Greener, Miami,
Kallah and ILTC; Alice Levy,
Plantation, Kallah: Craig Blafer,
Sunrise. ILTC: Mike Sard,
Plantation. ILTC: Pennie
Hannin, Orlando, ILTC: Bev
Karpay, Tampa, Kallah and
ILTC: Beth Jawitz, Jacksonville.
Kallah and ILTC.
The two week Chapter
Leadership Training Conference,
held at Camp B'nai B'rith Beber
in Wisconsin, is a practical
how to build a better chapter
program designed specifically
for local chapter leaders.
This summer's participants
will be: Kobbie Solomon. Miami:
Doug Allen. Plantation: Marc
Greenwald, Tampa; and Marc
Fine. Daytona Beach.
The BBYO Israel Summer
Institute is a six week study tour
of Israel. Rick Magill from
Plantation, Jennie Horn and
Kichelle Doliner from Daytona
Beach; Les Rosenblatt and
David Schwartz from Orlando
will be attending.
The newly appointed assistant
regional director of Florida
Region BBYO, Howard Fein-
berg, and his wife, Jill, are
leading one of the BBYO groups
to Israel.
RELGO.INC.-----
Religious & Gift Articles
Israeli Arts & Crafts
Hebrew Books Judaica
Paper Backs
Records & Tapes
Open Sunday
1507 Washington Avenue M.B.
532-5912
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Though the number of Jewish
families victimized by the cults is
rather high, parents try to hide
the fact that their son or
daughter is involved with cults
and often blame themselves for
their own shortcomings in terms
of not giving their children
sufficient affection or a
meaningful Jewish upringing,
they said.
Mrs. Ehrenstein and Mrs
Handleman added: "We are
primarily concerned with
preventitive measures to be
taken by the Jewish community
to forestall Jewish youth
becoming involved with cults
particularly on the campuses
which are hotbeds for
proselytization.
"First, we should like to
provide educational programs for
the cults, such as the one fostered
in Judaic High Schools by CAJE.
"Also, we need to address
ourselves to the fact that more
and more of our people are
seriously searching for a con-
crete, spiritual way of living that
will help them with their
everyday lives. Rather than
running away from religious
experience, many are searching
for it. They are asking for
Judaism as it has sometimes
been: unified with the whole of
ones life, infusing the everyday
with love and guidance, and with
hope for the future.
"Our people are asking for
Judaism to help them practically
and intensively. They will ask
only so long and thin will seek
elsewhere. Will we hear them in
time?"
Savings Stoi&
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ANNUAL BA'l mv ANNUAL VIllD
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6-75% 30 MONTHS 6.98%
6.50% 12 MONTHS 6.72%
6.00% 3 MONTHS 6.18%
The Handy-Dandy-ln-and-Oiit
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5.50% per year yields 5.65%
Earns interest from day or deposit to day of withdrawal.
Savings Certificates subiect to substantial interest penalty (or early
withdrawal Renewals subiect to change m annual rate and effective yield
$50 minimum balance to earn interest on Savings Accounts
SAilATH SERVICES FROM TEMPLE ISRAEL
FRIDAY NIGHTS AT 1:00PM en WTMI
J* 93.1 in Dadc and Broward Counties
f.' 102.3 in Palm Beach County
Brought to you by:
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AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF FLORIDA
ASSETS EXCEED ONE RILLIOH DOLLARS
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BOCA RATON
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WEST PALM BEACH
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517 Arthur Godfrey Rd /674-6710
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CORALGABLES
2525 LeJeune Rd /445- 7905
KENDALL
9469 S Door Hwy /665-8003
BAY HARBOR ISLANOS
1160 Kane Concourse/865-4344
JACK D GORDON. President -ARTHUR H COURSHON. Chairman of the Bo*>d


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Friday. July 25,19$
Jewish Floridian
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Friday. July 23. 1980
Volume 10
Number 15
Unity in Jerusalem
Meeting simultaneously with the UN-sponsored
women's forum in Copenhagen is a group of 20
prominent American and Canadian women leaders
now gathered in Jerusalem.
The UN group in Copenhagen, despite the best
efforts of some of the more level-headed souls at-
tending, is the ring for Round 2 of an anti-Israel.
Zionism equals racism attack sponsored by the
Palestinians. Round 1 was five years ago in Mexico
City
Both these events walked away from their
deliberations tainted by the grim reality that a
genuine examination of women's problems world-
wide took second place to a vicious politicization of
their agenda
In contrast, the Jerusalem meeting is en-
couraging dialogue among women representing the
najor religious denominations with historic
to the City of Jerusalem.
\> Rep Shirley Chisholm ID.. N Y | said.
rrence is an excellent opportunity to
r.d the political realities of turmoil and
conflict which plague rr.ar.y countries in the Middle
East, and toward a genuine sharing of experiences
and common effort I
The Copenhagen slugfest was divisive The
Jerusalem gathering hopes to unite
Meeting Our Pledge
In response to requests from Israels Prune
Minister Begin to meet our share of the 525 million
of Israel Bond dollars needed, the Miarr. .om-
munity has been quick to respond with pa; -.ents
for Israel Bond pledges made during the : six
Gary R. Gerson. general rmpagt chairman of
the South Florida Israel Bonds campaign, notes
that peace in the Jewish State doesn't come cheap
Israel is forced, because of its peace treaty with
Egypt. to remove many development towns.
mikarjr malarious and factories from the Sinai
area to the Nager. This relocation process b very
costly, and the world Jewish community must help
with their purchases of Israel Bonds
Hence. South Florida is now pledged to the sale
of 25 milioB in Israel Bonds before the end of the
13-3
Life Stranger Than Fiction
By MAumrrs koputt
London Chronicle Syndicate
AMSTERDAM Kan Wests,
the Jewish art at m the aBBtotataa
series Holocaust, who perished in
Auschwitz, did indeed exist. His
ml name was Bedrich Frata.
And the hie of thie man was
featurad m Holocaust In the
film, it a lecordod how Karl
Weiss waa deported and how the
Germans m Tberensienatadt
forced him to paint for them. In
the ead. however, they trans-
ported him. after having tor-
tured nan to Auschwitz This
was because be made drawings in
secret about the real satustjrei in
There awnstadt.
in Israel i uianiiag. at
with a defense budget of 35 _
*e take for granted.
need of aid to build
project!, roads and various busi-
good-
What. m Holocaust, waa the
fate of Karl Weiss, happened m
maty to Bedrich Fritta With
bis wire Han* and their little son.
Thomas, they arrived in
Theresienstadt in 19*2 Being an
artist. Bednch was ordered to
work in the drawaag office
Together with other people who
bad been set to work there, he
made sketches of the daily
happenings, based on sorb
themes as starvation, disease.
humibauon and death. Thane
were smuggled out of the camp.
Some of these drawings are in the
pusaieaina nf ttiT I*-* awaenaal
in Prague.
THE GERMANS found out
about the secret drawings. The
Holocaust film ahows what really
happened. Bedrich Fritta died at
the age of 35. Hie wife. Hansi.
who stayed behind in
Thereaienstadt. also perished
Only their three-year-old son
survived
On the boy's birthday on
January 22.1944. his father drew
shetdaal that were meant to let
Tommy know what really
happened m the camp. They are
very touching drawings These
were hidden m a wall in
Theresamstadt- Later, they were
retrieved as Prof. Leo Haas, who
knew the place, survived Ausch-
witz. He ead bis wife brought up
Tommy who. at the age of 18 he
now Basal hifM Tommy Fntta
Haas was presented with the
drawings his stepfather. Leo
Haas, bad kept for him.
A facsimile edition of these 52
drawings has been published
lately by Omniboek Publishing
Company in The Hague.TheUU
of this edition is: Por Thomas,
fhe Occasion of his Third Birth-
day. Thtresienstadt January 22
1944. by Bedrich Fntta '
THEY ABE sketches with
short accomnanymg texts in the
Chechoslovakian language.
Extremely moving texts, the
more so when one realizes that
here, in a concentration camp, i
father wants to show hie son that
outside the camp, flowers and
bve are blooming, that hopes and
the future are awaiting him there.
There is. for example, a
drawing of a little boy who holds
a flower in his hand which he
wants to give to a shy girl It is
almost plain sailing with a flower
in your band, you'll find her,
you 11 find her the dearest of
the land." This waa sketched in
Theresienstadt in 1944.
In the annex to the far^imifr
edition. Thomas Fritta Haas
writes: "I'm enjoying life
because I have a tremendous wife
and the dear eat children in the
whole world." Indeed, he found
his sweetheart in the "land' from
which be came. A particular
sketch is one drawn in
Theresienstadt of s little Chassid
That was bow Bednch Fntts saw
his son.
The accompanying text runs:
Tommy, praying There is also
a drawing of a little boy. situated
in a rural scenery, arkl a
laughing sun in the sky. "This is
not just a fairly-tale it is the
truth." wrote Bednch Fritu for
his son He also sketched rum as
practising various trade- in-
cluding as a detective
AS WELL as the faxaarali
edition, the Dutch authoress,
Mies Boubuys. published a story
about the life of Thomas Fritta
Haas It is a story for children.
illustrated with the drawings
which were made in
Therestenstadt. Mies Bouhuys is
a famous writer of child rt-.s
books. The book is called:
Tommy's Third Birthday -
Drawings for the Future This
work too. has been published by
Omniboek The Hague It a
touching story.
Thomas Fritta Haaa. ho
married in a synagogue in
Prague, left there with ha wife to
go to Israel after the Russian
oa Page 13
An American Hostage in Moscow
HAIFA Last week was a
the Me of aa
Carl
Moscow, It was exactly five
years ago. Jane 19, 1975.
Abe Stofcw. has waa aa.
stood oa the
to board the
[take these out of
a
Absentee Ballots for Hawaii Jews
HONOLULU UTAI Hawaii s Jewish voters
aril be aasowed to cast absentee ballots in the State's
primary esecxnms what* -* be bead oa Sept 20. Yam
Ksppar. U- Gar. Jean Km* said m a letter to the Hawaii
Welfare Fosad that she and her staff are
fit
/hears reported Kin*: sated t
to her attetaani by Barbara
_ a
the f uudajeM to be faloauai by
at
cuppings.
taefaaaary
Mrs Staler explained
they had
a bvety stare, bat everythaag
isposed of arhen thev
U? leave Abe refuses
As a te awake the Oat i
ma9 coaae, pa leaf, them to
the State leave
hxs ha* aiBM waste vTnhaakss
owe laiilasmi he finds tease to
tneniay
^^^ f^j resosag fteah and hLmii i
m M* -"V*faa*i ~G^t-^Pk aaswers to the
*> *iiaajfc tohssa. Heaasaaaa. of al wo, h-... ^-.
at the
waiter
S CHEERFl L. hat that
of ass strong win
hear heads a the
ofevrtaoo: ihev
the apartment bv the
Mesaady ^aTsoVaH
There
of interest, but it
can't an be told yet-
Stolar ia not a typical
whose apoBratinri to
of his family
i and
he had been
brought to Roaama aa a chad by
aaguinVd panaai. who paid
dearly for their aaisjodgmeot
Since then he has bean atranded
there, and hacaaiai he is an
American ratiw the Maaaian
authonues avaapiy ignore hun
Hia American iiaaa|iiBl means
nothang to theca. Once they used
to claim that he or Ms wife had
years ago had access to Russian
"secrets," and Ihuatai they
could not ha pernutted aa leave
to prudeata encases In
Abe Stehwabes not
He aaay be a nsaaher m a
or a statistic, bat there b oo
labaaagwho
he aame or
sal the fuss
ahoat? He is a caawacter right out
ofKaaka,
1 do not believe that the
American Government is enable
to do anythiag at aft Te admit to
such helrjlueaiea ia to concede
the atter hanknantry of Aaaenca
as a
an Paae



'
Friday. July 25.1980


The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 5
'Next Year in Jerusalem'
Editor's Note: This article
appeared one year ago on the first
anniversary of Anatoly
Sharansky's show trial. It is
reprinted and updated, on this,
the second anniversary.
With these words, Anatoly
Sharansky left the Soviet
courtroom and began his im-
prisonment.
It is now the second "next
year," and Anatoly Sharansky is
not in Jerusalem. He is still in
prison. He may never get to
Jerusalem.
Two years ago Sharansky's
name was constantly in the news.
His arrest (16 months earlier) had
drawn protest from around the
world. His trial in Moscow made
headlines in the United States.
President Carter defended him.
Indeed, Soviet-American
relations seemed entwined with
the fate of this one man.
Anatoly Sharansky has
personifed more than the plight
(if Russian Jews. He has become
a martyr in the struggle for
DO NOT FORGET
These prisoners are suffering so that other Russian Jews ::
::; can emigrate to freedom. Support them with a letter today.
:: Anatoly Sharansky 5
:: Uchr. 389, 35. P O Vsesvyatskoye i
3 Chusovskly Ragon, Permaskaya Oblast
I RSFSR 618810. USSR g
:: Vladimir Slepak 1
:|:| Pochta d v ::
:: Tsokto Khangil ::
:: Aginsky Rayon $
I Chitinskyaa Oblast 674466 |
8 Idu Nudel $
jg P 0 636300 g
:: Krivosheino ::::
S: Tomskaya Oblast RSFSR, USSR
C-X-X'X-I-X
Land: he risked his own life so
that others could live.
At the conclusion of his trial he
said. "1 am happy that I have
lived honestly, in peace with my
conscience, and have never
betrayed my soul, even when I
was threatened with death. I am
happy that I have helped people
. I am happy that I can be a
personal dignity and freedom He ^ he ^ ()f
has been the very symbol of
human rights.
The Soviet court spared his
life, but the sentence 13 years
in a labor camp was
outrageously harsh. With his
imprisonment. civilization
slipped backward.
History has known many
heroes men and women who
risked their lives for their
families, for their nations, for
their beliefs. Since 1973. when he
was denied permission to
emigrate. Anatoly Sharansky
sacrificed his own freedom to help
..Ihers reach freedom; he watched
his own wife emigrate to Israel
while he worked to see other
families reunite in the Holy
Jews in the USSR."
It is two years since Sharansky
uttered these words. It has been
two years of poor and
deteriorating health, two years of
hard labor and inhuman con-
ditions, two years of isolation
from his wife and his people.
Anatoly Sharansky is a young
man of 32. but he already has felt
the weight of a lifetime of
struggle, a lifetime of suffering.
He is a man who perhaps more
thun any other man. has earned
the right to live his own life
where he chooses, how he
chooses. He is still in prison.
Other "Prisoners of Con-
science" have been freed by the
Soviet Union. It is time to free
1 In-Service Appointments Made
Merry Liff has been named
editor of the Informer, the Jewish
Federation of South Broward
Women's Division monthly
newsletter, according to Audrey
Meline. Women's Division In-
Ser\ ice vice president.
Mrs Meline also announced
the appointment of Ann Cohn in
charge of current events update.
Mrs. Cohn will provide a brief
update of current events at the
Women's Divsion monthly board
meetings.
Audrey Meline
0
ft
LOFF
& EN JOY!
ly*
Sharansky. He cannot wan
another II years. He cannot wait.
We cannot acknowledge the
anniversary of his trial without a
rededicatkm to the human rights
which he made his cause and
which we in the free world value
so highly
American influence. American
pressure. American deter-
mination can free Anatoly
Sharansky. Let the hope of the
Holy Land sustain him today and
welcome him home tomorrow.
Let this year be his year in
Jerusalem.
DQJOOUS-WU. 80**
BORSCH*
In Appreciation
Editor's Note: As a result of the injury of National Urban
League Executive Director Vernon Jordan, Dr. Robert Pittell,
president of the Jewish Federation of South Broward, sent a
get well telegram to him. He received the following reply:
We deeply appreciate
your expression of concern for Vernon Jordan.
He continues to improve daily
and we hope that before long
he will be able to give his personal attention
to the hundreds of messages, letters and cards
which have come from across the nation.
Thank you very much for caring.
Shirley Jordan
and
The Board of Trustees and Staff
$
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,19
TheJrwwsk
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own game.
Buy a new condominium.
Not one of his old apartments.
^'itho n have already been asked to buy wait apart-
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Holiday Springs from just 55-* 500. There are plenrv
i beautiful reasi tys ti i move up to Holiday Springs
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But great hvnng u what Holiday Springs is all
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Best of all. \oull escape the OMK .ind crowd-
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The only thing Holiday Springs doesnr have is
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open 7 days a week. 10 to 6, at 3300 Holiday Springs
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specifications subject to change without notice.
p HOLIDAY
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Golf Course Condominiurns from $54,500.
Free Concert in the Park, August2nd at4pm.


Friday, July 25,4980
The Jewiati Floridion and Shofar o/ Greater Hollywood
ftm1
Platform Plank
GOP Affirms 'Strategic Importance* of Israel
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) Republican plat-
form writers in Detroit who
drafted their Middle East
plank based its philosophy
on U.S. aid for economic
and military programs to
all states in the region to
offset Soviet inroads and
radicalism in the area.
Reports reaching here on the
work of the Mideast subcom-
mittee, headed by Rep. Jack
Kemp of New York, also indicate
that it favors a ban on Palestine
Liberation Organization involve-
ment in the peace process and
stresses that "the sovereignty,
security and integrity of the
State of Israel" are "of utmost
importance to the U.S."
"REPUBLICANS affirm our
lundamental and enduring com-
mitment to this principle," the
preliminary plank's language
about Israel says* "We will
continue t<> honor our nation's
commitment through political,
diplomatic, economic and
military aid."
The plank states further, "We
fully recognize the strategic
importance of Israel and the
deterrent role of its armed forces
in the Middle Kasl and the East-
Weal military equation."
With respect to .Jerusalem, the
plank sayS, Republicans believe
that Jerusalem should remain
undivided with continued free,
open and unimpeded access to all
religious and holy sites of all
religions." It does not mention,
however, Israeli sovereignty over
all of .Jerusalem, nor does it refer
to moving the U.S. Embassy to
Jerusalem from Tel Aviv.
RECOGNIZING the general
izations of support with respect
to Israel but the absence of
specifics, such as those on
Jerusalem, friends of Israel in
Detroit are' understood to be
seeking amendments to reinforce
support of Israel. Among these,
the Jewish Telegraphic Agency
was informed, are inclusion of
language stating that Jerusalem
is under Israeli sovereignty, that
Israel is entitled to "secure and
defensible borders," that United
Nations Security Council Reso-
lutions 242 and 338 continue to
underpin the peace process and
that previous U.S. commitments
to Israel, such as the guarantee
of oil supplies, will be continued.
Former New York State Su-
preme Court Justice Richard
Rosenbaum of Rochester, a
Republican National Committee-
man -and a member of the New
York State Executive Committee
supporting the nomination of
Ronald Reagan, told the JTA
that he is seeking to include such
elements in the Mideast plank.
"We ck>n't want to make
promises to kid the people," he
said. "At the same time, we do
want to have clear language that
says in detail insofar as possible,
the principles to which the
Gordon Leland
Master Piano Craftsman
Tuning Repairs Rebuilding
20 yr. member
Piano Technicians Guild
452-7247 *
Gov. Reagan: his presidential
Mideast platform.
Republican Party is firmly com-
mitted that assure Israel the
Middle East's only democracy
we stand with her unwaver-
ingly."
THE LONG draft says that
the "first signs of Soviet suc-
cess in Moscow's attempts to
JK?i d^lsive leverage" in the
Middle East by taking advan-
tage of "upheavals" there "are
already evident in the recent
proposals by European countries
to include the PLO in the West
Rank autonomy talks, ixepuu-
licans believe that the
restoration of order and stability
to the region must be premised
upon an understanding of the
inter-relationship between Soviet
and radical Palestinian goals.
"Our long and short term
policies for the area must be
developed in consultation with
our NATO allies. Israel. Egypt
and other friends in the area.
With respect to the ultimate
peace settlement, Republicans
reject any call for the involve-
ment of the PLO as not in
keeping with the long term
interests of either Israel or the
Palestinian Arabs. The im-
putation of legitimacy to an
organization not yet willing to
Israel is wrong.
"REPEATED indications,
even when subsequently denied,
of the Carter Administration's
involvement with the PLO, have
done serious harm to the
credibility of U.S. policy in the
Middle East and have en-
couraged the PLO's position of
intransigence."
Thi Strictly
Gl ATT KOSHER
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,19
lak M
i

I
t
t
h
8
a
The v Mev&r Let Up
Cults and
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K>
z Bar One Jeucish Girl Managed to Emape
e f*. -* ia pnmm. -Jaat. atba-
mrrt mtfit \t wm-irjutui*. '.'t a> hiiim.iw *
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taJ -nvn t a>vl *^ir*-r lirta&oa;
at
a#> -wi if ^a *."** .*^ar wmm immam.
uwaoo'' "1 J.3' *i aBae wh tnr ui*
aanaaar I wnWt aal i**i* -a ny mgu
wu v vnft*em 1 iaa nv*f aui -> arrasarfeiuaf .he \\m aa m
at i*rt v*w ftaaaal outer tw rf
jrvww w au "v laaae t
If" nt^nr^in nr inarm "h1*
naae miiu mtf v ^iei
inw rf -se -^O^tma mnilaSa -Jaa, m :
r- m >* featux in ia
araui ie tiiTnmt-
*TT*Va.? awwiraaje
flunM -nileae .1 nm
a^anzaaoaaa .c iwm mwan .aui mnv u
u fauze .iat iav Mawow a axar* i
aBBBBMi wK tf iiMtwn no. 3Hara > aar.
Mjw nfci iat Miramne a* < pimti iat


::
I

otae n> mi cmw au
'an aita ltfen
an in uv aaaaaaaa a a li *nv
ueaae *- bbCbbI "snae-anai in
it n -?iahroMi am .laom ievoaan*
-il t1 in -viw trnttar. sat
I iaa irfer aw^ai nanaa n lanm iaaaaa
.arf* aax laoni Vramr --nniaai at aad ts
by amia uai Treaaa nr n-oaTfr Tat o aenve
ae aaauuui ae-r-*j umc oat.
KKK Winner Rrtends >'o


ay, July 25,1980
in at\
A Wrap-up Report on the Olympics
throwing and swim-
e KGB used the last few
i before the Olympic Games
complete their
Hisec-leaning." taking extra
Lutions to get rid of any .
[desirables" still visible in
L holding Olympic events.
[mong those classified as
[desirable" are Jewish ac-
sts. Many have been told that
y and August were good
ptns to "take a vacation."
[ers have been flatly ordered
f leave their city or face
Jsecution. Included among
[ listed are two Hebrew
Irhers. Pavel Abramovich and
hs Gurevich, both of whom
le called in last month by
Ktiamen. Both men have since
lanna Elinson, 63, a Jewish
iisenik and activist from
Iscow, has also received a
nal request from Soviet
horities to leave the city
ling the Games. Her answer: a
ounding "nyet." Two other
Iscow refuseniks, Mikhail
Imen and Evgene Liberman,
fe requested to sign their
nes to an official document
t>mising to "behave ac-
dingly" during the Olympics.
)f all the five Olympic cities,
persecution of Jewish ac-
bsts has been most severe in
ev In April, Ivan Oleinik was
fenced to one year for alleged
loliganism." In May, five Kiev
jsenika Knizhnik, Makhilis,
Lnevsky, Bernshtein, and
Ibko were arrested by the
lice. Kanevsky was taken to
toon, Zubko and Knizhnik were
ntenced to 15 days, and the rest
Ire released after one day. Most
bently, Valery Pilnikov was
ested and sentenced to five
|ars of hard labor for
ssaulting" his neighbor.
The Effect on
Jewish Emigration
|Thc last few months have been
|trt>mely difficult for Jewish
(ivists. refuseniks, and Jews
kplying to emigrate from the
Iviet Union. Soviet authorities
Ive already indicated that
1 Ks in the Olympic cities, as
fell as in some major Soviet
ps with a high concentration
.lews, will neither accept
^plications for emigration, nor
cess applications already
khmitted, from now until
bptember.
[For example, in Riga and
pshinev, those families who
peived permission to leave were
|structed to complete all
Kessary documents by the first
fk in June or face a departure
klay of several months.
In Minsk, no applications will
accepted until September. No
e will be allowed to leave or
bter the city from June 15 on. In
ptomir, in the Ukraine, the
IK office will remain closed
btil October. As of July 10,
loscow has been off limits for all
bvieta except those who can
kove they live and work there.
Last week millions of Soviet
klevision viewers were warned of
lleged Western plans to, use the
loscow Olympic Games for
fcpionage and the distribution of
jbversive literature. An hour-
png documentary entitled "Lies
nd Hatred" said Western
Zionist and pro-fascist" groups,
|irected by the Central
itelligence Agency in the
Jnited States, were planning
lets of psychological warfare,
ibversion and sabotage. The
rogram attacked movements in
lefense of Soviet Jews, including
nose on behalf of Anatoly
Sharansky. It also berated
kuman rights activist Andrei
Sakharov for "shielding"
pharansky.
Boycotting the
Olympic Games
In reaction to the Soviet in-
vasion of Afghanistan, less than
half of the nations with National
Plympic Committees have
formally decided not to send their
teams to the Soviet Union. No
more than 82 nations will par-
ticipate in the Olympics, the
fewest teams since the Melbourne
Games of 1956. Although
originally 20,000 American
tourists expected to show up for
the events, fewer than 2.000 will
actually attend.
As a result of the boycott,
competitions in equestrian and
field hockev will not be held.
Competitions in yachting will
also be cut sharply. The absence
of the boycotting Americans,
West Germans, Canadians and
Japanese will be felt heaviest in
the traditional sports of running,
jumping,
ming.
Also affected are American
sports journalists. Visas for 41
American journalists seeking to
go to Moscow have been stalled
for weeks. Furthermore, the list
of names has been sharply cut.
with little or no explanation from
the Soviets.
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D----- lO
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
(|,rid**.JuIy25l&aO
'
Briton Hits West Bank Policy
LONDON (JTA) Lord
Carrington, the British Foreign
Secretary, has accused Israel of
conducting a "damaging policy"
over the West Bank and of
making peace much more dif-
ficult to achieve.
In his sharpest attack yet on
Israeli policy, Carrington
rejected the strong Israeli
criticism of the recent European
Economic Community (EEC)
initiative which had called for the
Palestine Liberation
Organization to be associated
with peace negotiations.
DENYING THAT this
constituted official recognition of
the PLO, Carrington told
members of the House of Lords
that he remained convinced that
the proposals by the nine EEC
countries at the Venice summit
last month were "balanced and
constructive" and a basis for a
settlement.
Switching to the offensive, he
said: "It cannot be repeated too
often that the continuing ex-
pansion of settlements in the
occupied territories makes the
achievement of peace much more
difficult. Our fundamental
commitment to Israel does not
and cannot extend to her actions
as an occupying power. I con-
tinue to hope that wisdom will
prevail over this damaging
dc licy.".____________________
Or. Raymond lundberg and Dr. Philip Homans,
Of the ANIMAL MEDICAL HOSPITAL, INC. Ft.
Lauderdale, proudly announce the continuing
operation of the ANIMAL CLINIC, 4101 Griffin
Road, Ft. Lauderdale, formerly owned by Dr.
George Murray. All permanent records will con
tinue to be on file. Appointments requested.
581-0710.
f
FREDERIC LBUSHKIN, mo,pa
ANNOUNCES THE RELOCATION OF HIS OFFICE
FOR THE PRACTICE OF
GENERAL SURGERY
TO
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47M-A SHERIDAN STREET
HOLLYWOOD, FLORID* 33021
TELEPHONE
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This is one of the strongest
British attacks on Israel and
follows the allegation by Shlomo
Argov, Israel's Ambassador,
that European countries were
trying to "recycle" Israel's vital
interest in exchange for the
continued goodwill of the oil-
producing countries. Argov's
statement was itself a reply to a
lecture by Foreign Office
Minister of State Douglas Hurd
to a mainly Jewish audience.
CARRINGTON'S speech, like
the earlier statements, reflects
the widening gap between the
government and the Anglo-
Jewish community over Britain's
Middle East policy. Although
less than half of one percent of
the British population, and
lacking the electoral clout of.
Jewries in the U.S. and Fra*>.
the Anglo-Jewish community
wields considerable influence.
Carrington's speech, therefore,
probably heralds further early
attempts by the British govern-
ment to undermine Jewish
support both here and
elsewhere for Israel's foreign
policy.
'

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I


The Jewish Floridian and Skofar of Greater Hollywood
'tell
Slows Further
tomy Stalls Again;
Stop Slated For
:andria August 5
Autonomy talks between Israel and
A since May 8, resumed here Monday. They
tiled. Negotiators on both sides could not
onsensus on an agenda for future talks on
ration .for the Palestinians. At the same time,
ks warned the Palestinians not to "organize
[the interim.
^E MINISTER Shmuel Tamir was at the
Israeli delegation for the opening session,
Ihe presided jointly with Egypt's Minister of
Ghali.
>ld reporters that "There are 20 or 30 sub-
Jve to pick from. The Egyptians may want
and the Israelis may want subject 'B.' He
i differences are over what to choose."
jotiations are continuing on a committee
lext meeting with all negotiators present is
Aug. 5 in Alexandria. There, Egyptian
^ister Kamal Hassan Aly, Israeli Minister of
;f Burg and special U.S. envoy Sol Linowitz
to review the progress made by the working
Hn the meantime.
TO his departure for Cairo, Tamir said,
(between Israel and Egypt) are the sub-
jtonomy. These are not purely legal matters.
lit ical and judicial matters interwoven."
[Tamir: "It (the negotiations) will relate to
|f the autonomy, the scope and powers of the
s well as the administration of justice, the
rislation. and similar issues which relate to
of autonomy."
towed. "We shall push ahead with the nego-
fkling the difficult issues with an all-out
ive as quick as possible a real breakthrough
He."
IDNEV
ELDON
Right-Wing Factions Take'Credit'
For Attacks on Jewish Persons
GEOF
London Chronicle Syndicate
PARIS A report just issued on anti-Semitism in
France reveals that extreme right-wing factions have
taken "credit" for some 60 attacks on Jewish persons or
property during the last five years.
The factions included the French National Liberation
Front, the French Combatants against Jewish
Occupation and the New Forces Party.
Front'
The report, by Shimon
Samuels, the European director
of B'nai B'rith's Anti-
Defamation League (ADD, said
that in 1980 "not a week has
passed without the appearance of
an article in a major publication
analyzing the conundrum of
French Jews; French and Jews
(and) French or Jews?'
"INTELLECTUALS debate
Jewish double-allegiance vis-a-vis
their Government's dis-
criminatory policy on Israel. anti-
Semitic graffiti in Metro stations,
and street billboards abound and
desecrations of synagogues and
cemeteries are almost a daily
occurrence."
Discussing the emergence of
the "New Right" since the eclipse
of the "New Left" in France in
1968. the report pointed out that
the "New Right" has been
organized into two intercon-
nected groups.
One. the Group for the
Research and Study of European
Civilization (Grece), formed in
1968, is led by the writer, Alain
He must, and has about 5.000
members.
The other, the Club d'Horloge
(Clock Club), was founded in
1975 by graduates of the pres-
tigious National School of
Administration (EN A) who
today occupied important
positions in Government
ministries and were influential in
the political bureaucracy.
THE "Figaro Magazine," the
week-end color supplement of l.e
Figaro, has become the "voice-
box" of the New Right since the
daily newspaper was taken over
by Robert Hersant. who now
owns more than 20 percent of the
French press.
"In 1940," the report said,
"Hersant was the leader of the
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acist-fascist young
established by the Nazi occupant
on the Champs Elysees.
"He was at that time
virulently anti-Semitic and.
though Grece has not openly
espoused an anti-Jewish line, its
glorification of Aryan racist
elitism is small comfort to French
Jewry.
"This led to a serious physical
confrontation when 50 Jewish
youths of the Jewish defense
organization protested at a Grece
meeting at the I'alais de Congres
in December 1979."
The report said that "French
governmental policy has con-
tinued t<> become increasingly
anti-Israel in its fawning upon
Aral) oil sheikhs, its arms sales,
opposition to Camp David,
recognition of the Palestine
Liberation Organization and
championing of a Euro-Arab
dialogue predicated upon a com-
prehensive settlement in the
Middle East.' "
THE REPORT then referred
to changing trends in French
public opinion. A July. 1976 poll
showed, it said, that 40 percent of
the public supported Israel: 4
percent the Arabs: and 24
percent were indifferent.
According to a "Paris Match"
poll in May, 1980. there was 18
percent public support for Israel;
10 percent for the Arabs: and 40
percent were indifferent.
Commenting on the rising
indifference" factor, the report
said that until 1973 this was in
Israel's favor, but since then,
"Israel is perceived as an
irritant."
According to the report, the
"12 Hours for Israel" rally in
Paris in April was a massive
manifestation of the French
Jews' relationship with Israel
and their political opposition to
their Government's policy.
"Almost 150,000 Jews," it
said, "heard an emergent young
leader, the lawyer Henri Hajden-
berg, declare to the media that
Jews were a lobby to be reckoned
with in the Presidential elections
in 1981.
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THIS DEMONSTRATION.
unknown in French Jewish
history, has shocked the com-
munity's establishment and
heated up the debate in the press
on Jewish double loyalty and the
feasibility of Jewish political
clout."
The report repeated the view of
the leaders of the Representative
Council of French Jewry (Crifl.
that in the light of the growing
intensity and brutality of
resurgent anti-Semitism in
France, there is need for pro
fessional documentation of data
and research into the inter-
national links between anti-
Semitic organizations in France
and the rest of Europe and the
United States."
A leaflet, carrying a swastika,
an anti-Jewish slogan in French
and a Nebraska post office box
number, was distributed last
month in the 17th arrondisse-
ment of Paris.
Within a week, the ADL had
provided the background in-
formation on Gary l.auck's
NSDAP neo-Nazi organization,
based in the United States and
West Germany, which was
responsible for the leaflet.
This material was used in
official representations on the
case.
THE REPORT referred to the
annual rally of European neo-
Nazifl organized by the Vlaamse
Militante Orde in Tour d'ljzer,
near Diksmuide. Belgium, at the
beginning of July and said that
the delicate fabric of European
democracy is gravely threatened
by economic, social and political
instability."
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K I I
Paw 12
:,..w ;.i; -- -
i
Page 12
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Holly uood
Friday, July 25,
1980
Former Nazis in U.S.
Are They Being Protected Secretly?
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) The dismissal of
denaturalization proceed-
ings against a Russian-
born U.S. citizen. Tscherim
Soobzokov, of Paterson,
N.J.. because the State
Department and the Cen-
tral Agency knew of his
services to the Nazis in
World War II, has raised
questions here that remain
unanswered.
One question is whether other
alleged former Nazis in the U.S.
are protected from effective
prosecution because of similar
covers provided them: another is
why the cover-up of Soobzokov
was not disclosed earlier,
because he was granted citizen-
ship in Paterson on April 17.
1961.
FEDERAL JUDGE H Lee
Sorokin dismissed the pro-
ceedings on a motion by Allan
Ryan. Jr.. director of the Justice
Department's Office of Special
Investigation (OSll. In a seven-
page press statement. Ryan said
that his office did not allege that
Soobzokov had actually taken
part in the persecution of any
person because of race, religion
or political beliefs'' and that
such accusations had been
made by others.''
He added that he did not
believe "we had sufficient
evidence to prove that Soob-
zokov had in fact taken part in
persecution."
Furthermore. Ryan said. "We
cannot base a denaturalization
action'' on Soobzokov's member-
ship in Nazi organizations, but
we can proceed only on a
showing that the defendant
omcialed his affiliation with
such organizations."
SOOBZOKOV is currently
chief of the Purchasing Depart-
ment for Passaic Count v. N J
On Dec 5. 1979. the U.S. Attor-
t\ li.nerals Office and the
Justice Department Office of
Special Investigation lOSIi
served" him with a denatural-
notice. The notice ac-
i.. -< d him of concealing his col-
ljtxiration with the Waffen SS
his participation in Nazi
atrocities in and around
Kran^nador. in the Transcaucus.
H

N.Y.I, chairwoman of the House
Judiciary Committee's subcom-
mittet on immigration, declared
m a statement that she is
.uigtred by implications'' of the
procetdings leading to dismissal
of Ibc denaturalization pro-
cveding-- against Soobzokov She
said that this once again raises
the -pectre of possible con-
nivance and collusion on the part
i>i our government in admitting
and providing sanctuary to
suspected Nazis and makes it all
the more imperative that a
thorough investigation be con-
ducted about our government's
Jo-year history' of inaction in
these cases "
Ryan disclosed that Soob-
zokov had. in an apparently
\alkl document, disclosed over
his signature in 1962 to U.S.
Consular officials at the Amer-
ican Embassy in Amman.
Jordan, where be was then
living, his affiliation with the
Waffen SS. the North Caucasian
Legion and the Tachtamukai
town police.
THE CIA. Ryan said, ad
vised us that it had in its pos-
session a copy of the form V-30
itself as the defendant had
produced it to us. and a copy of
an operational memorandum
dated Aug. 3. 1953 from the
American Embassy in Amman
to the Department of State" In
addition. Ryan disclosed. "The
CIA also had a cover letter from
Department to the
CIA dated Aug. 18. 1953. for-
warding certain materials and
soliciting the CIAs views on the
matters disclosed therein."
Ryan said the CIA did not
disclose the three documents
because it "is not free to release"
them since "the CIA did not
originate" them but "which
came to it from the State
Department."
Ryan said the State Depart-
ment informed him "it can find
no evidence" that the V-30 form
had been filled out by the defen-
dant. However, Ryan pointed
out. many applications for im-
migration visas from the mid-
1950s have since been "routinely
destroyed" and that the State
Department cannot state that
Soobzokov did not complete
such a form.
WITH RESPECT to why
these facts were not disclosed
earlier. Ryan said I am satisfied
that the shortcomings in the
procedures used in this case were
nothing more than a legitimate
misunderstanding of what was
necessary to make such full dis-
closure to us."
Since Soobzokov also was
accused of failing to disclose
"certain convictions in the
Soviet Union prior to World War
II." Ryan said he had expected
evidence to "show clearly and
convincingly the nature of those
convict ions.'* But. he added. "I
am not satisfied that we can
prove" the existence of the
alleged convictions or "the acts
that gave rise to them."
At the Department of Justice,
a top aide to Ryan, told the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency that
the JTA had raised "good ques-
tions" about the ramifications of
this case and possible im-
plications for others under the
CIA development. The aide sug-
gested communicating with the
Immigration and Naturalization
Service (INS) and the State
Department. The latter agre
rpovide the JTA with
response.
THE QUESTIONS raised bv
the JTA included whether the
former Coration Interior
Minister, Andrija Artukovich
whose extradition Yugoslav^
has been demanding without
success for more than 30 years
and Archbishop Valerian Trifa a
former leader of the Rumanian!
Iron Guard, who has been!
successfully resisting U.S. kg
proceedings for a general.,
also have official U.S. protectni
in some way.
Toronto Police Name
First Jewish Woman
TORONTO (JTAI The Toronto police forte
has its first Jewish policewoman. Ruth Mendelsohn, a
native of Vegreville. Alberta, and a nurse by profession,
was sworn in as an officer. She joined the police depart-
ment two years ago as a civilian radio dispatcher.
4
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iy, Jidy 25,1980
tewisr
.1980
3ats From Sea
Invaluable Aids in Diabetes Research
American Hostage in Moscow
JERUSALEM Rats from
Negev desert near the Dead
are invaluable aids in
iTbetes research. Also known as
fcpiny mice," they were
figinally trapped by Dr. Eleazar
hafrir, head of the Department
Clinical Biochemistry at the
Jadassah- Hebrew University
iical Center.
i
Another group of laboratory
[ivestigators. in Geneva,
.vitwrland, led by Prof. Albert
endol, discovered that these
kiny mice have a low capacity to
rete insulin, hence their value
br investigators of diabetes.
IN THE desert, these animals
re non-diabetic and do not
juire much insulin: their diet is
in calories, and they are
pvoid of fat tissue. However,
heir diet in the laboratory is
[quivalent to the affluent
[utrition which many human
eings in the West enjoy and
luts a heavy strain on their
netabolic apparatus.
On a carbohydrate rich diet,
hey develop a marked increase in
ilood fats,'mainly triglycerides
rid cholesterol, because their
elative lack of insulin response
Drees the metabolism of most of
he substances eaten through the
Iver, with a resultant over-
production of blood fat particles,
Ind retention in the circulation.
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Nevertheless on this diet they do
not gain weight and do not
become overly diabetic.
When the spiny mice are put
on a diet rich in fat substances,
but not in carbohydrates, there is
no increase in the fat in the blood
circulation, but they gain weight,
mainly through the growth of
their fat tissues. Together with
the weight gain, there is con-
current resistance to insulin,
glucose intolerance, pccasional
glucosuria (secretion of glucose
into the urine) and progress
toward overt diabetes.
"THIS CLEAR distinction
between the effects of car-
bohydrate and fat diets in the
'spiny mice' represents a unique
model for a similar study of
humans changing their diets
during the transition from
prehistoric to modern nutrition,"
Dr. Shafrir says. His work ap-
pears to support the discoveries
of Dr. A.M. Cohen on the
Yemenite immigrants who
changed to a Western diet. It has
obvious implications for working
out which types of diet are less
likely to be conducive to diabetes.
Dr. Alisa Gutman, a member
of Dr. Shafrir's department
works with "fat sand rats," also
found in the Dead Sea region. She
says that these rats, compared to
the usual laboratory white rats,
convert large percentages of their
food intake into fats. Even after
the animals are subsequently
made to fast, they still produce
fat.
The resulting obesity seems to
be the trigger for the.develop-
ment of glucose intolerance and
diminished sensitivity of the
tissues to insulin. These animals
are being bred by Dr. Jonathan
Adler of the Department of
Physiology of the Hebrew
University-Hadassah Medical
School.
Experiments now in progress
aim at discovering whether the
composition of the diet, or only
the amount eaten, is the decisive
factor in the rats developing
obesity, hyperinsulinemia, and
eventual pancreatic breakdown.
Continued from Page 4-
scene. Indeed, what began as
American weakness in the face of
the Russian holding of this first
hostage five years ago has
mushroomed since then into a
series of events in Iran and
elsewhere. Has the world
discovered that the U.S. is only a
paper tisrer?
THERE ARE three men in the
United States who, with courage
and imagination, could do
something about it. and bring
about the release of the Stolar
family. One is President Carter,
who is struggling to reassert
authority and prestige. Another
is Secretary of t'-'ate Edmund
Muskie, who would uke to show
that under his leadership the
State Department does indeed
have power. And the third is
Presidential adviser Zbigniew
Brzezinski, one of the few realists
in Washington who has no
llusions about the Soviets.
Do any of the readers of these
vords care enough to take the
!W moments necessary to write
t > one or all three of these men. so
lat they may know that even
i rangers are concerned?
f.tperience has shown that letter-
i riting like this is of very great
help. Other Jews in,Russia have
been rescued in this way. Will
you write a letter? Does your
conscience permit you to be
indifferent?
Abe Stolar and Gita and their
son, Michael, sit on their suit-
cases in the empty Moscow
apartment. Their belongings are
still in storage in Haifa, awaiting
their arrival Perhaps, by
unexplained caprice. the
Russians will be happy to
"expel" them. Stolar has been
waiting for five years, but he is
still optimistic.
Life Stranger
Than Fiction
Continued from Page 4
invasion of 1968. He is a citizen of
Israel, but was unable to find
himself a job there, so he went to
the United States and then, in
1973, to Germany. He is now a
librarian in Mannheim.
After the screening of
Holocaust in West Germany,
Thomas wrote a letter to the
editor of Der Spiegel and told him
that the character, Karl Weiss, of
the Holocaust film was modelled
upon the real story of his father
and that he still was in the
possession of a portfolio of the
drawings.


Itfl'i >
Ik vif,,',
Pii> 19.
rmgt 14
TA* Jtuiih Floritkan and Shofar ofCrtater Hollywood
Friday, July 2ft, ihq.
Temple in the Pines News Bergmani. Named
to Bank Board
Fnai B'rith Honors Back man
Friday evening services will be
held at Temple in the Pine*, the
Conservative congregation, on
July 15 at 8 p.m.
The services will be led by past
temple president, Justin M.
Weininger, who will be assisted
by David Wieselthier. The oneg
shabbat will be sponsored by the
temple Sisterhood.
There are still a few openings
for Camp Chai, the temple
summer day camp. Hebrew
School registration is now taking
place The school semester will
begin the first week in Septem-
ber. The Sunday School program
will be expanded to include in-
dividual classes for five. six. and
seven-year-olds.
Mark Desman. temple
president, invites inquiries
pertaining to membership and
High Holy Days tickets. For
more information, call the temple
office.
Temple in the Pines announces
that Mrs. Ellin Heilig has bean
re-appointed director of Temple
in the Pines Early Childhood
Program. Mrs. Heilig and her
staff are all state certified
teachers.
The program is geared to
develop the social and
educational needs of children
from ages 2' i through 5. Con-
tinued advancements in
educational materials have
enabled Temple in the Pines to
add the latest in teaching aids.
Class enrollment is limited in
size, so contact the temple office
to register your child.
George Bcrgmann, president of
Village Communities. Inc.. has
been unanimously elected to the
board of directors of the Union
Bank of Florida in Underbill.
The election took place during
the board meeting of June 19.
Bergmann will serve on the
bank's Audit Committee, ac-
cording to Jack D. Webb,
chairman of the board and
president.
Bergmann's firm is the co-
developer with Pasadena Homes,
Inc. of the 660-unit Colony Point
adult waterfront condominium
community, located in Pembroke
Pines.
Atlanta Blue Jeans
Paul L. Backman, president of
the Florida State Association of
B'nai B'rith Lodges, wae honored
at the recant District Five B'nai
B'rith Convention' held at the
Peachtree Plaaa Hotel in Atlanta,
Ga.
Backman was presented with a
membership award for enrolling
over 67 new members to B'nai
B'rith and the outstanding Ben
B'rith Award which is indicative
of service given to the Order in all
of the seven states that District
Five covers.
It was also announced at
convention that at the jW*
5*HL5H& CM"**"
Washington. D.C. which wgl
held from Aug. 31 through Saw
6, Backman is one of tl*
nominees for the Label A. K-,
Award.
..ThaT"^ U Panted
biennially to five men under the
age of 40 throughout the world
for their service to B'nai B'rith.
Backman and his wife Gail and
two sons reside in Pembn
Pines.
Free Films Set at Hollywood JCC Weekend Set
The Hollywood Jewish
Community Center, branch of the
Jewish Community Centers of
South Florida, has scheduled a
series of movies to be shown
during the summer months at its
facility.
Showtime is every Wednesday
at 1 p.m. and again every
Thursday at 10 a.m.
The films are open to the
communitv free of charge. For
Original Play
Staged
Hollywood Playhouse is
presenting an original play,
written by one of its members.
Ed Ryan and directed by
Marianne Mav rides. This is the
first of what the group hopes will
be many original and untried
materials by local talent.
The play stars Ryan. Joe
Depaola and Madeleine Kimmel.
It ran July 18-19-20 and will run
agin July 25-26-27.
All proceeds from this
production will go toward the
building fund.
Religious
Directory
NORTH BROWARD
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL 7100 A Oak
aarK B'vd Conservative Raoc
= c A -aoowitz Cantor Maurice
- seu
T6VP.E BETH ORR 2151 Riverside
D' .e Reform ,44'
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER 9106
:"" i' Conservative Rabbi Israel
Z ~-"e"nan 44 A)
Ml RAMAN
TEVPlE ISRAEL 69X S* JStn St
Conservat ve Rabbi Pajl Piotkm.
Cai'or Joseph Wiche4ewsi.i .41)
PEMBROKE PIKES
"EV.E BETH EMET p,nes Middle
Sc-ooi. 200 NW Dou<;ias Rd Liberal
Reform Rabb< Bennet Greenspon
'EMPlE IN THE PINES 9730 Sterling
Re Hoil/wooc Conservative. Rabbi
Be'^a'd P Snoter
plantation
Plantation jewish congrega
TiON 400S Nob Hill Rd Rabbi Sneon
J Harr 44)
RECONSTRUCTIONIST SYNA
GOGUE 7473 NW 4th SI. l*)
HALLANOALE
MAllANDALE JEWISH CENTER. 41*
NE am Ave. Conservative Rabbi Or
Can Klein. PH.D. Cantor Jacob Dan
J'fler 12)
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
SINAi TEMPLE OP NORTH DADE
1*10! NE 22nd Ave. Reform Rat*.
Raipti P Kongsiey. Cantor Irving
r Snuihev (J7>
HOLLYWOOD
TEMPLE BETH AHM. 3M SW 42nd
Ave. Conservative Rabbi Ma*
Landman. (47B)
TEMPLE BETH EL. 1351 S. 14tn Ave.
Re'orm Rabbi Samuel Jaffa.
Assistant Rabbt Ben Homer. (49)
EMPLE BETH SHALOM. 4*01 Arthur
St Conservative Rabbi Me/taw
MaUvsfey. Cantor Irvine Geld. I4)
TEMPLE SINAI net jsnnaan St.
Conservat.ve Rabbi Seymour Frioo>
man. Rat*. Emeriti* Dav* Shapiro
Cantor Neftaty A. Unkevsh*. (45)
TEMPLE SOLEL 5100 Shervdan St.
Hollywood. Fia. 33*21. Liberal
Reform. Rabbi Robert P. Fratta.
Cantor Michael Kyrr. (*7C>
YOUNG ISRAEL OP HOLLYWOOD
FORT LAUOERDALE 33*1 Stirling
Road Orthodox Rabbi Moshe
Bomiir (S3)
furhter
Elaine
JCC.
information. contact
Goldstein. Hollywood
HiUcrest ORT
Women's American ORT
Hillcrest will hold a luncheon and
card party. Monday. Aug. 25. at
11:30 a.m. in the Playdium.
The group invites all those who
are interested to bring a neigh-
bor.
For additional information,
contact Sara Fellner.
The Atlanta Jewish Com-
munity Center Singles extend an
invitation to Jewish single adults
of all ages (over 21) to the annual
Blue Jeans Weekend II, Aug. 15.
16.17.
This three day convention will
take place __ at Camp Barney
Medintz. in" the north Georgia
Mountains.
For more information, contact
Sandy Caplan. 1412-1) Druid
Valley Drive. Atlanta. Ga.. 30329
or Patsy Goldberg. AJCC Singles
Coordinator. 1745 Peachtree
Road. NE.. Atlanta. Ga.. 30309.
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.
[* j-aartAa laa m REALTOR
V Zl 111 VW 618 ATLANTIC SHORES BLVD
^ '21. 458-3336
A posh Marriott fling
in the French Quarter-
Haven't you promised yourselves this
kind of spree long enough?
It's all vvaiting far you in New
Orleans- The jazz ana retime and ex-___
drement of Bourbon Sneer. The Beat aeole
cooking. The Garden District, ancf coffee
bars Antiques and lacy wrought iron-and
stearriboats on the Mississippi.
And7n^atther)eanc/rt7thehvish
Marriott Hotel, towering 41 stories above
the French Qjartet Summer rates for the
plush rooms dip to a cool lA.6 a night
Good now through September IQ 196a
You can wine and dine in ggQt
Marriott restaurants and lounges, iiaduding
Mmmtpm^uamSmiR- *i i ,
thel^jt^^rJ^n^nfrr^R^C^anc
ggsgugnt, the River OicmShrwIfflay
andthenew(^nalStttBat\bucan^c
in two swimming pook And be coddled
by crisp, cheerful service 24 hours a day
when Marriott does it, they do it right*!
Reserve now Call a piofessional, your
travel agent,or toll-free (9oo, 228929a
New Orleans AVornott Hotct.
CjajajiOi------m ~- ... -ruo


*
!_7 E,Ju)yZ6,i9'86"
The Jewish Floridianand&hofar of Greater Hollywood
lews in Brief
Attempt on Gen. Sharon Foiled
;|,AVIV An assassina-
Jattempt on the life of Israel's
fjculture Minister Ariel
jron was thwarted
|n security forces detained
r Arabs.
Ill are from the Gaza Strip and
especially recruited for the
opted killing by the Pales
Liberation Orgaifization. The
are said to have confessed to
jrity forces investigators that
|\ were told to kill Sharon as
Tof the hardest blows to Israel.
The choice of Sharon was
latently made by the PLO
Jause he is in charge of Israel's
|tlement policy and because he
a military hero from past
aeli wars.
It was reported here that the
Inprists made careful
parations beginning as far
^k as a year ago. One of the
krtet went to work in a packing
Use near Sharon's farm in the
tth. and it was from there that
I sent back information as to
ways Sharon came and went
i his home on the farm.
The terrorists are alleged to .
fce collected material on Sharon
I i hey put into a special file.
|parently. the plan was to
ack him with explosives and
if ire while at his home. Their
esi came in the final stages of
^ir assassination preparations.
By will face a military tribunal
INK I RUT Not all Arabs love
tsir Arafat, as the Third World
Dultl have everyone believe.
tur right-wing Christian
litary units vowed this week to
Imash the dreams" of the chief
the Palestine Liberation
h:.'iii/ation.
(Their target is to undermine
|afat's attempt V|o establish
iself as protector-'bf Lebanon
tun he should consider himself
Id all Palestinians only as
Jugees in this country.'^
|The statement, issued by an
.;a 111/at ion called "Lebanese
Srces," is determined to oust
hfat and the PLO from
'lianon which the terrorists are
ling as a base of operations
lain.st Israel.
(The statement is the result of
le union of the four Christian
kits, who have frequently
in iv,| against one another in the
1st.
JERUSALEM Prime
Jinister Begin left Hadassah
lospital Monday in what his
T>ctor described as a very
^tisfactory condition after
eatment for a mild heart attack
suffered two weeks ago.
lowever, Dr. Mervyn Got-
rsman said Begin would have to
st at home for another two
fecks and continue to take "light
edication" before he can resume
Is regular work load.
I On leaving the hospital, Begin
fid reporters that the Arabs can _
kve "even 20 flags flying in'
frusalem" provided that the
jb states recognize Israel and
Frusalem as its capital. He made
[at remark when asked to
kmment on President Anwar
kdat's recent observation that it
puld be in Israel's interest to
|ve Arab flags raised over the
'slem holy sites in Jerusalem.
The British-born former
journalist and author is a senior
official of the Mossad, the Israeli
Intelligence Agency, and a
personal friend of Foreign
Minister Yitzhak Shamir. He
stresses that he is a civil servant
and keeps his political views to
himself. Ciechanover, who was an
appointee of former Foreign
Minister Moshe Dayan, is ex-
pected to return to private low
practice.
Gen. Sharon
receiving exit visas on the basis
of having relatives outside the
USSR. Consequently, only
15,500 Jews have left the Soviet
Union so far this year compared
with 25,000 during the same
period in 1979.
JERUSALEM The Cabinet
Sunday approved the ap-
pointment of David Kimche as
the new director general of the
Foreign Ministry. He took over
the post Monday replacing Yosef
Ciechanover, who has resigned at
his own request.
TORONTO Archie Bennett,
a businessman, Jewish journalist
and leader in Canadian Zionism
and the Canadian Jewish
Congress (CJC), died Saturday at
the age of 89. Born in Russia,
he was raised in Kings-
ton, Ontario, where he
graduated from Queen's
University with a degree in
philosophy. He moved to Toronto
where, with his brothers, he went
into real estate and development,
building Canada's first suburban
shopping plazas.
Bennett had a lifelong interest
in journalism, Zionism and
Jewish culture. He was editor of
the Canadian Jewish Times in
Montreal in '1912 and later
contributed a regular column to
the Jewish Chronicle, the
Canadian Jewish Review and
from the 1940s to the 1970s to the
Jewish Standard of Toronto.
TEL AVIV The Israel
Navy's newest missile boat was
named Aliya and launched at the
Haifa shipyards last week.
Mrs. Ophira Navon, wife of
President Yitzhak Navon,
performed the honors with the
traditional bottle of champagne
smashed across the bows as the
sleek craft slid into Haifa Bay.
The Aliya is an enlarged and
improved version of Israel's
Reshet-class missile boats in-
corporating advanced equipment,
most of it made in Israel, which
ranks her among the most
sophisticated craft of her type in
the world. An added feature is
the helicopter landing pad and
helicopter which she will carry for
scouting and other purposes. The
Aliya has a normal speed of 42
knots (48.2 mphl. compared to
the 35 knots of her predecessors.
WASHINGTON The State
1 Department has reiterated its
position on Jerusalem and said it
was not aware that the issue
raised difficulties at the
autonomy talks between Israel
and Egypt which resumed in
Cairo Monday after being
suspended for more than two
months.
"I'm not aware that the
discussions on Jerusalem have
hit a snag," the department's
chief spokesman, John Trattner,
said in reply to questions. "Our
position on Jerusalem is known
to both parties to the talks. There
was an exchange of letters about
Jerusalem at the time "f the
Camp David frameworks ."
AIRLINE TICKETING
CRUISE LINE
RESERVATIONS .
PERSONALIZED TRIP
PLANNING
HOTELS-RENT-A-CARS
NO SERVICE CHARGE
cJ
920-9002^^
New 60 plus air fare ...
Children fly free air fare .
(with restrictions)
FREEDMANS
LOST HORIZONS TRAVEL i^-^ J
25I4H0UYW0O0BIVD
YORK There has
n a decline of more than 60
fcent in the number of Soviet
vs allowed to emigrate during
P> and June compared to the
lie period last year. Jerry
Ddman, executive director of
National Conference on
fiet Jewry, said here.
Je said the decline was due to
(initiative started last year by
[iet authorities to stem the .
of Jewish ern^toffiiffrlltoriUtK
|s (joodman explained.
' therequir+tnentV^R,,
Warning fTbe $.uigw<' General HaiOKermme*
'lTumlga< ig is Dangerous:ioYour Hearth

T
6 raq "hi 0 6 mj mcoiKif .iw ge^cigwtHt Dt f IC method


r
Page 16
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, J^.
annon Towels
and washcloths
0"l> OOOO Imu AUGUST 20 IViO
U.S. CHOICE FRESH VALLEY
BEEF CHUCK BONELESS
Thest towels are truly top quality...
no seconds w irregulars. They're large
t heavy weight and come in 3 lovely
colors. See and teel these towels, you'll
recognize the value! i us iu
ARMOUR SELF BASTING
HAND TOWEL FREE with
MM in blue ragistar tapes or
a great buy at '3.27 without tapes.
Shoulder
Roast
soneiess
shoulder
STEAK
IB $3 }
& ADi A' FROZEN
TURKEY
DRUMSTICKS
II
39'
TYSON
GRADE A FROZEN
Cornish Hens
2Msl-$089
FOR
Gen erics
Another Way To Save
Turkey Roast
GRADE A' FROZEN FARMER GRAY YOUNG
Turkey Breast
U.S. CHOICE FRESH VALLEY (WHOLE IN CRY-OV
Beef Brisket
FREEZER QUEEN
2-lb. Dinners
$179
.LB.
1
SELF
BASTING
BOX
$119
$449
L
$*|49
GPffde
Pric 1 offers good
Thurs., July 24 thru
Wd., July 30 in Dodo,
Broword t Monroo
Count! os.
BUY ONE, GET ONE
SAVE UP TO $4.24
tlDUM ON* Ot Alt COUPONS iVTM
naj i***i s otoia oa won o* 0'm
MOOUCH IIC.UOiNG C'&AtlTTli
and an COUPON iTEMl
FREE COUPON
UVOMI
MCUlAI '
CITOME
10-OZ. PKG.
Ch..b.oil 1 Mam... Portia*. Slicd Tuikay W/Grovy. tOSgSWIII t Mm! BaKi a Turka Croavafia.
DRAPER'S FLORIDA PREMIUM FRESH WHOLE ^^ ^^ .
Fryer Legs "1 69c S
PREMIUM FRESH BONELESS t SKINLESS ____
PREMIUM FRESH BONELESS I SKINLESS
Chicken Breast
CUTLETS
$199 -.
LOVITTS
SHAVED STEAK
WITH PEPPFRS ONIONS
. im ow mi r>c nim tm couro* *nc an
AOOITIONAl 17 OBB M MOM Of OTMII PMOUCTV
IXCIUOWG WAKIII1 AMD PRM COUPON iTtaa
COUPON OOOO THUS.. AAV M Am wto JWV M
OM COUPON PM PMBON
nn
MB 79c
PANCAKE MIX 69(
II OI JAI AMOITID VAINTIIt _
SPAG. SAUCE 79
14 OI CAN ,,
SWEET PEAS 3/89
1"
1"
2/79*
14 OI CAN
WHOLE BEETS
n-oi Ml
COFFEE CREAMER
GAUON JUC
BLEACH
DO] JAI ITlAMMPjnr
PRESERVES
II Ol Ml PINK IKJWO
DISH DETERGENT
MOI. omi
APPLE JUICE
IMCT '&
SANDWICH BAGS
15 OI CAN CUT
GREEN BEANS
4 ROLL PKG
3/89
?1"
JJ09
49*
*
e
59
3/89
95'
171
1"
1"
97*
39*
Bath Tissue 69c
NATIONAL BRAND SI.I?
FREE COUPON
SWEET EATING
GET ONE
FREE:

Flaming i _;
Red Grapes m&

24-OZ. BOTTLE
CRISCO
OIL
IUIT OM Fill III WITH TUN COUPON AND AN
AOOITIONAl II OM Ot MOM OP otmm FaOOUCTl
IXCIUOINC CtOAMnn AND PHI COUPON IT1AU,
COUPON OOOO TMUn.. Ml 11 .. WIO M'M
ONI COUPON PUPMSON
.:,
Eanr
FREE COUPON
PICK YOUR OWN TOP OUALITY SWEET LUSCIOUS FRESH
Nectarines '2
FREE z
FLAVORFUL AND NUTRITIOUS FRESH
Mushrooms -as-99*
'MM IrCI SAIAD SiZI
Tomatoes O p 59*
SWHt 4 MHO
Green Peppers..........u. 39*
SWHT IATIMC ICUTt OMIT)
Watermelon
CAIDIN nil" CIS
Red Radishes 2 SB 29*
ADO IIST 10 TOUI 1AIAI INCHVI O*
Escarole..............................*. 49*
,.. 12*
lAROfl
Limes ......?" 10 69*
PIC> TOUI OWN TOP OUAUTT
K TOUI OWN U i NO. I All PUIPOSI
WAIMN J lO CAl ASSOITIO VAIIITIfi
II Ol
.....JAI
PRO.
Of II
REFRESHING BEER
Old ,2oz cans
Milwaukee
Salad Dressing
Oil It IOU4 SI III! II Itl IAIS
Otter Pops................
ASSOITID COIOI S IIISH CUT
Floral Bouquets 4UNtn
PANTRY PRIDE
99*
89*
$1"
6*199
PAK
CANS
siOKiir cut
Green Beans 3 ^,89*
...... bit.. >
MOVTM MOUNTAIN
WineSyimn
MINI IIOUIAI Ol iXO.I' -
B.B.Q. Saoce 3T 59*
PAMTIT PIIDf A1SOITI0
FIAVOIS
Sodas......................
VIA JK PIOCISMI
Dill Pickles
S4HM
NO IITUIN
......IOII1I
4A.OI.
. JAI
2* .c
Food ,"",,"%sf
TOTINO S FROZEN
Party nv
Pizzas
i-iv" wv" wivpi u.. p*v. i *tt rnrwN .
Yellow Onions...........*. 21
ASSORTED FLAVORS
Sweet n' Low
Yogurts
4o*1
CUPS
SIALTBT
VALENCIA
ORANGE JUICE gauon
#109
SUV ONE
GET ONE
I4-OZ. CAN PANTRY PRIDE
S WHOLE S
S TOMATOES S
IIA4IT ON< >l CAN WITH 1MB COUPON ANO AN (TJ|
ADWTIONAI 17 OMXt Ol MOM OP OTMB PIOOUCT1. BBSl
UOUOMO CIG AMTTIl AM) PMi COUPON IT1MS
COUPON OOOO TNUB JWT 14 *m. MSB.. JUT
OM COUPON PM PSBON

E^gill FREE COUPON |||||
net StjtB Al Br Bh* As?
git oni BsTm ssM BmV
12-OZ. CAN PANTRY PRIDE
FROZEN B
S ORANGE JUICE S
IMNT OM MM CAN WITH THO. COUPON ANO AN SJBJ
AOOtnONAl t> OI Ol MOM OP OT11 POOOUCTt. I
IXCIU0#4C CICAMTTIt ANO PMI COUPON HUM
COUPON OOOOTNUM.. JMVM I*.. MO.. JUIY M
OM COUPON PH PMSON
IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIB
MIIIIW I ATIONAI
Franks or Knocks^' *1W
OtMM IXIII
89*
99*
nv.-oz.
. BOX
CHEESEpPEPPERONI^
d
AS1OITI0 IIAVOI5 51 l 1111
Sherbet lotv'
PIPPIIHMM IAIN IIOIIN ASSOITID
ir^z. SI
.....JOX
99*
$149
PANTRY PRIDE
Flaked
Coffee
99*
13-OZ.
j BAG
MAKES AS MUCH AS ONE POUND
Ol REGULAR GRIND COFFEE
FOR LAUNDRY
PUNCH
DETERGENT
4V oz ?'
SOX
10
Layer Cakes
KINO III! IIOIIN
Morton Entrees 3
CNKKIN TIMKIT 4 SAIIUUIT
*?U4t SaW $m*U
PANTRY PRIDE HAMBURGER OR
Rolls o&fl
89*
PANTIT PIKM COIOM*
Amer. Singles
IIUHIDHI
Sour Cream..........
ilAlTIJT
Buttermilk____
llllltMNANN i
Spread.............___
MJNNTIANO
Jumbo Franks..
OKA! MATM MIAT Ol
Beef Bologna
.vox SI
...J.
I-OI
...CUP
hah
CAUON
MS.
OWl
'II
.....PKO.
II OI $
.....PKt..
Sia
49*
99*
$P
$lw
1"
Singles__________5St $1*
SvioictrVtU TkjxvitmtMt
ONLY AT STORtS WTtM I4RVICI Dill COUNTER
LUNCH Mi AT B CHRBU UrCtO TO OSBSR
HEBREW NATIONAL LONG SALAMI OR
Bologna ^V
NOIW!O.AN *
MAU $1 S*
----------.....-U.
Jarlsberg..........
WIAVIIt WWII MIAT
Chicken Roll
IIAN COOKII
Corned Beef
'IISMtT MAM
Cole Slaw
MAll $1
-----II
QUAITII
......._t*.
-A.
39
S|M
69*
PANTIT PIIDf
Raisin Bread
MITII i fill! Ol I4ISIN
Muffins
IA-OZ
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2 ^M0'
WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIfS NONf SOLO TO DtALBRS. NOT I
I FOR TYPOORAPrtKAL ERRORS


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