The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood

MISSING IMAGE

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:
AA00014307:00141

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 Floridlar
and S1IOFAII OF GREATER HOLLYWOOD
Volume 6 Number 7
Hollywood, Florida Friday, March 26, 1976
Fred K. Shochet March 26. 1976 Price 25 CefllS
Hollywood Collects $3.4 Million;
3 Weeks Left for Fund-Raising
More than $3.4 million has
been raised during the cam-
paign for funds for Israel, said
Leu is E. Cohn, campaign chair-
man of the Jewish Federation
of South Broward.
The goal, with three weeks
left, is a total of $3.5 million.
Is neecs are greater
than ever," Cohn explained.
:ancis alone. We. the Jews
United Stat's, are her
weapons aghast the Arab
,:n:l might. We must
i
b
tin
t"
fo
th:
"in. a retired W'slhessman,
interacted in the w-
whila living in Pales-
with his family from 1935
1938. His oarent; went there
i vacation anJ stayed the
ream.
I FELL comi 1 t ly in I we
with the country Tid the peo-
pl\" Cohn said. 'We are on:,'
is a true description of how I
felt and how I still feel.'
In 1970, when Cohn retired
from business in Miami, he said
he wanted to become active in
Jewish communitv work.
Through hia apartment complex
LEWIS E. COHN
at Galahad South in Hollywood,
he worked as a fund-raiser, a
position he considered a privi-
lege, he said.
"With the advent of the Oc-
tober War In 1973. I felt deeply
e-~>*tjoml about what happened
to the Jewish People," he added.
"I knew tl3 State of Israel
would lose unless all of us did
our best. I wanted to encourage
other people to do all they could
to help."
His activities with the Fed-
eration escalated and in 1976
he became campaign chairman.
ACCORDING to Cohn, about
80 percent of the funds raised
will go to Israel, but a portion
of the money will be used local-
ly to support B'nai B'rith ac-
tivities, American Association
of Jewish Education, American
Jewish Committee, Jewish Home
for the Aged, and Jewish Com-
munity Centers of South Flor-
ida.
"We would also like to sup-
port various day-care pro-
grams," said Cohn, the grand-
father of seven-year-old Gary
Last year's campaign raised
$2.4 million. This year's goal
said Cohn, is significantly high-
er because the needs are great-
er.
He reminds local citizens to
call 921-8810 to make their con-
tributions.
'End of War' Debate Continuing
At Furious Pace in Jerusalem
JERUSALEM The Cab-
inet's decision to approve a
new American initiative de-
signed to promote talks be-
tween Israel and its neigh-
bors on an "end of the State
of war" was met with some
sharply critical reaction in
Israel from both hawks
and doves.
The hawks, predictably,
spoke of a "sell-out of peace"
charging the government
with whittling down Israel's
long-cherished demand for
full contractual peace with
the Arab states as the condi-
tion for any withdrawals.
SINCE THE withdrawals which
many of the hawks envisage are
not such as to induce the Arabs
to agree to peace. Premier Ra-
bin and his aides dismissed the
criticism for this direction with-
out much ado.
More disturbing, however,
has been the criticism of such
dyed-in-the-wool doves as Abba
Eban of the end-of-war deci-
sion.
Within the coalition's ranks
too there is a great deal of un-
certainty much of it as yet
in the form of quiet rumbling
rather than outspoken criticism
of the-end-of-war decision.
What worries many people is
that the Rabin cabinet has al-
lowed itself to fall into the same
tactical error which cost it so
dearly in terms of credibility
Police Interested in Israel's
Hashish 'Dip Tester9 Machine
JERUSALEM (JTA) A number of overseas
police forces have expressed interest in a hashish-de-
tection device developed by two scientists at the Ben-
Gurion University of the Negev in Beersheba. The de-
vice is already in use with the Israel police force.
THE DEVICE comprises a plastic "dip tester" with
a small chemically-impregnated sponge at its end. The
sensitive chemical compound reacts immediately with
any traces of hashish in body liquids such as saliva,
urine or blood. The sponge turns purple.
According to a university official, the detector is
especially useful in situations requiring immediate con-
firmation of suspected use of hashish. The two inventors
are Prof. Avinoam Livneh and Avital Schorr.
and of real estate less than a
year ago.
The story of the interim
agreement is easily told:
RABIN, back in February,
197S, publicly offered Egypt the
passes and the oil in return for
an "end of belligerency." After
two shuttles and much diplo-
matic haggling, President Sadat
got (in effect) the oil and the
passes while Israel had to
make do with much less than
"end of belligerency" (which,
according to legal experts, is
synonymous with "end of the
state of war").
Secretary of State Kissinger
claimed after the interim agree-
ment was signed that Israel had
won some "elements of non-
belligerency." The Israel gov-
ernment at the time tended to
agree and put the best face
possible on the deal.
This is not, of course, to say
that the interim agreement was
a bad thing. It has yet to be
tested but so far seems to
have vindicated itself and
Premier Rabin, its most ardent
advocate in the Israel govern
ment.
SADATS statement in Kuwait
dr?J? Egypt into a war with Is-
rael is probably the best and
most convincing vindication of
the interim agreement.
But almost all observers now
agree that Israel was worsted in
the negotiating process and
rime off a sood deal worse
than Sadat, who said *t the out-
set he wanted the nil and the
na!W, nd finallv achieved
just that. (He wanted Israel oit
of the passes, not necessarily
Continued on Page 14-
SHEEHAN ARTICLE AT ISSUE
State Dep't. Airs
Leak of 'Secrets'
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA) The State Department has
launched a probe to determine who leaked the Department
secret papers purporting to show that Presidents Nixon and
Ford pledged to Arab leaders that the U.S. would push Is-
rael back to its pre-1967 borders and a transcript of Secre-
tary of State Henry A. Kissinger's intimate conversations
with Israelis.
Robert Funseth, Depart-
ment spokesman, volunteer-
ed that "insofar as any State
Department officials provid-
ed Edward Sheehan with in-
formation based directly on
memoranda of conversation
this was unauthorized aad a
serious error of judgement
and disciplinary action will
be taken."
FUNSETH acknowledged that
Sheehan, a former U.S. foreign
service officer who served in
Cairo and Beirut, who wrote a
2,100-word article for Foreign
Policy maeazine on Kissinger's
diplomacy, met with Kissinger
perhaps once or twice for about
30 minutes and spoke with
others in the Deoartment, but
h: would n>'. name them.
lie said he would look into
precisely how many times and
for how long Kissinger actually
met with Sheehan.
Reporters sought to determine
whv Kissinger was outraged at
leaks in Congress of secret pa-
pers and charged the results
represented "McCarthyism," but
when material reaches the pub-
lic which is "self-serving" in-
sofar as Kissinger is concerned
the Department won't discuss
the subject in detail.
FUNSETH replied that "We
won't take disciplinary action
until we believe it is merited."
He said that insofar as Sheehan
Continued on Paste 14
Torah Recovered from Iraq
Gift to D.C Synagogue
WASHINGTON (JTA) A Torah rescued from
Iraq was presented here to the Magen David Sephar-
dic Congregation comprising families from Syria, Leba-
non, Iraq, Egypt and other countries of the Middle East
and Mediterranean. The presentation was by Judge Wil-
liam C. Levy, president of the Jewish Community Coun-
cil of Greater Washington, who called for general at-
tendance at synagogue services on Shabbat Zachor as
a Sabbath of concern for Jews in Arab lands. The an-
tique Torah, written on parchment, had been at the
Spanish Portuguese Synagogue in London since its res-
cue from Iraq.
Carey Dedicates
Synagogue Shrine
NEW YORK (JTA) The Central Synagogue,
a Moorish-style structure housing a Reform congrega-
tion in Manhattan's affluent Upper East Side, was of-
ficially dedicated by Gov. Hugh Carey as a national
historical landmark.
The turreted building, built in 1872, was designated
a landmark by the U.S. Department of Interior in 1966.
It is the oldest synagogue in continuous use in New
York City.
Gov. Carey unveiled a plaque commemorating the
designation in the presence of representatives of all ma-
jor faiths in the City and the 1,025 families who make
up the congregation at a special service. The spiritual
leader of the congregation is Rabbi Sheldon Zimmerman.


Page 2
The Jewish Floridicm and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, March
26, 1971

Reva Wexler Is Named
Federation Women's Director
Reva Wexler, a 20-year veteran of Federation activi-
ties, has been named director of the Women's Division of
the Jewish Federation of South Broward.
The announcement was made recently by Hollywood's \
executive director Robert Pearlman who said the addition
of Mrs. Wexler to his staff will benefit the women's activi-
ties in the communitv.
"I consider Mrs. Wexler to
be a tremendous asset to our
Federation and we are truly
fortuaaae to have someone of
her ability and stature join our
staff," he added.
Mrs. Theodore Newman,
president of the Women's Divi-
sion, said. "I have known Reva
Wexler for the last couple of
years. She has such a vast
knowledge of every aspect of
Jewish life, we can only profit
by having her as part of the
Women's Division."
MRS. WEXLER was the re-
cipient in 1972 of the Hannah
G. Solomon Award and of.the
American Jewish Committee
Community Service Award. She
said she became interested in
Federation activities in the
1950*8 through the National
Council of Jewish Women.
Then in 1968, after years of
hard work, Mrs. Wexler was
elected president of the Miami
section of the NCJW.
"The strength of our Jewish
community and quality of Jew-
ish life depends very heavily
on Jewish volunteerism." Mrs.
Wexler believes.
She encouraees women, espe-
ciellv in the South Broward
area to ioin together to make
the community "a moving and
vital force in the Jewish world "
Her recent work with Fed-
eration has been as a nationally
recognized fund-raising cam-
paign specialist.
LAST YEAR she traveled all
over the United States from
Los Angela to Phoenix to Win-
niDeg working with other
Women's Divisions to share her
learned techniques of fund-
raising.
"Fund-raising_" she said, "is
probably the most difficult job
in the whole world To quote
Israeli social scientist. Dr. Aryeh
Nesher. 'We sell a product that
isn't, to peoole who don't want
it, at the highest price pos-
sible.' "
Despite the difficulties in-
volved, Mrs. Wexler saw her
LEASE OR PURCHASE
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CONVERTIBLES
Immediate Delivery
"LAST Of THE BREED'
. IN OUR WAREHOUSE FOR
IMMEO'ATE SALE OR LEASE
'76 ELDORADO CONVERTIBLES.
15 NEW 76
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CHESTERFIELD BROWN. CLAR.
ET. BLACK, FIRCTHORN, CRYS-
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Also on d sol-v ffl our warehouse,
for your inspection S law mileage
'75 Eldorado Convertibles. Alto, a
few select '73 and '74 Convertibles.
GOLD COAST
AUTO BROKERS
"WHOLESALERS AND LESSOR6
SINCE 1S"
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WEEKDAYS 'TIL 3
SUNDAYS 1-5
DADE
947-OS77
BROWARD 943-3777
DIRECT MIAMI '_N.
fund-raising activities as very
challenging and rewarding, she
said.
Her week at the Hollywood
Federation, ki addHien to con-
tributing to the community's
good will, is but another phase
of her own self-actualization
which has been possible through
her volunteer Federation work
of the past two decades, she
added.
Reva Wexler is the wife of
Irving Wexler. a Miami busi-
nessman, and the mother of two
grown children.
REVA WEXLER
Israel Bonds INames
Leadership Chairmen
A group of young men and
women from South Florida have
been named tbe first chairmen
of the New Leadership of the
State of Israel Bonds in the
Southeastern United States. The
announcement was made at the
Founding Conference with His
Excellency Yigal A Hon. Deputy
Prime Minister and Foreign
Minister of Israel. February 28.
at the Fontainebleau Hotel in
Miami Beach
The youag leaders who will
form a volunteer corps of work-
ei 'hroughout Greater Miami.
Holly.vood-Hallandale and Fort
Lau Jerdale-Pompano Beach area
were named by Ronald Kron-
gold regional chairman for
Southeastern United States.
They are Arthur Kail, chairman.
South Broward County; Steve
Josias. chairman. North Brow-
ard County; Arnold Lasky.
chairman; and Larry Gotlieb.
cochairman North Miami Beach;
Charles Citrin. chairman, and
Michael Goldstein, cochairman.
Miami: Stephen Cypen. chair-
man. Miami Beae*v an* Connie
Nahmad. Michelle Krinzman
and Ruth Shere. cochairmen.
South Miami.
Kpoagoid, who met with more
than 60 couotes at the Found-
ing Conference, discussed the
need to'provide new programs
of recruitment, orientation,
structure, programming and
sales. AflBMR the events plan-
ned are a children's fashion
show, tennis tournament and
ambassador's reception.
Ilarv Cohens codirector of
NaswlieadeiBsjia for the Nation-
al State of Israel Bonds, an-
nounced that the April 26-May
6 New Leadership President's
Invitational De'eirarion to Israel
Tour--Writ include meetings with
cabinet ministers.
Hillel Day Sehool
Celebrates Purim
Sara Harris, president of the
PTA at Hillel Community Day
School, haloed coordinate the
recent Purim csrnival at the
school.
Sally Bostom. vice president
of the ways and means com-
mittee, also organised the fes-
tivities. Proceeds go toward the
library and scholarship funds.
Every jew who remains silent, silences the Jew-
ish people. Wotnen's American ORT cares about:
Jews around the world Soviet & Syrian Jewry
ORT Youth Groups Our Jewish Elderly
The upgradirg of Vocational Education in the U.S.
Won't you join with us today and show that you
a'so care! Let your voice be heard Stand up
and be counted!
______j!9|N WOMEN'S AMERICAN ORT
INFORMATION AND MEMBERSHIP APWCATION
I wish more information on Women's American ORT ?
I wish to join Women's American ORT Q
Attached is $
NAME
ADDRESS
for annual membership dues Q
CITY STATE ZIP CODE .
*Btk Dues $10 Honor Roll $60 Dooor $110
(inctudec 50c 'or year's subscription to the Women's
American ORT REPORTER)
Women's American ORT
FORT LAUDERDALE, FLORIDA 33312
961-0850
Paid for by individual members of Women's American OUT
2*1 WEST GRIFFIN ROAD
Petitions Ask Ford
To Aid Syrian Jew
Rabbis throughout the com-
munity will collect names on
petitions this month which call
upon President Ford to demon-
straw his humanity and use the
prestige of his office to inter-
cede on behalf of Syrian Jew-
ry, according to Rabbi Ralph
P. Kingsley. president of the
Greater Miami Rabbuaical Asso-
ciation.
President Ford is being asked
to veto any appropriation to
Syria until she fulfills her ob-
ligation to oermit her citateps
the right of emigration, Rabbi
Kingsley said.
"Contempory Jaws ideattfy
the plight of Syrian Jews, of
whom approximately 4.00R re
main, with; the threat i
the lives of those Persian Je
whom Haman (the arch7
Semite described in th L
of Esther) sought to de-t
sosne generations later" Rw
Kingslev added.
The Jews of Svria are den
those very rights which
Universal Daclaration 0f
man-Rights grants them Raj,
Kingsley noted during his
man on March 12 at Te
Sinai of North Dade.
"Tbev are refused oermUsio
to emigrate, hut are at the sj
time harassed, interrogated i
tortured. And they are recoi,
to have cards which have the
Jewish identities marked it
large red letters. They live in L
constant state of fear and terl
rp" h said.
Officers or Beth TeiUa Sisterhood
Participate in Annual Service*
Officers of the Sisterhood of
Congregation Beth TefttaW an
Haliandale participated in their
annual service March 12 daring
which Cantor Jacob- Danciger
conducted tha liturgacai portion.
Among the officers in the
service were Bess Selden, Sis-
terhood president; Rose Pritsker
and Rose Esterson. vice presi-
dents; Ann Mitt ledorf, record-
ing secretary; Reba Cohen, fi-
nancial secretary; andStnl
kow. treasurer.
The. choir, under the
tioa of Helen Schwartz,
seated a special musical
lude dedicated to the
hooff*
Rabbi Harry E Schwartz,
his message, paid special tril
to die i Sisterhood for all
work, done for. the con
during the year.
Riverside's
two new chapels in
Hollywood ana Sunrise
serve the needs of
the entire
Jewish community in
Broward County.
In the Hollywood and Haliandale areas:
5801 Hollywood Boulevard, Hollywood.
9201010
In the FortLauderdmle area
1171 Northwesf61st Ave.( Sunset Strrp),Sunrise
584-6060
RIVERSIDE
Memorial Chapel jlnc /Fuweral Directors
Other Riverside chapels in South Flondadre located in
North MiamrBeach. Miami Beach and Miami.
Rivmidt wn the New York Metropolitan arej ** chapeh bHj"1""*
Uaooklyii BiunKtair^kawmandUVMMhCtlaT.
N Kuhm.f D
M-S-ie-TS


March 26, 1976
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 3
liebman to Discuss "Israel Today"
\t AJCongress HaBy-Dale Meeting
town
Igievican
D. gevmour B. Lisbman, well-
lecturer, author, writer,
K the ^uest speaker at the
Jewish Congress, Hol-
e Branch, at 1 p.m. on
onj3v, Much 29. His subject
"Israel Today" and will pre-
t first-hand observations on
t latest developments in Is-
Admission is free, and the
Mic in invited to attend.
Liebman. a long-time resident ^
Dade County, has been Ad- S
act Research Scholar at the 1
jtitute of Inter-American Af- .i
in of the University of Miami
ice 1971. He received his ad- j
eration, president of the Jewish
Historical Society of South Flor-
ida, and editor of "Mid-East
Report." His book The Middle
Eist: A Return to Pacts" was
tublished by the American
Zionist Federation and used as
a text in several colleges.
He is also cultural vie* presi-
dent of the South Florida Chap-
ter of the American Zionist Fed-
oration and a member of the
national board of the National
Committee un American For-
eign Policy.
Liebman's book "Jews in New
Spain" was translated into Span-
DCe,ddfKr^nthl9ti^^S3 h and distributed i
Bm laude from the University
[the Americas and also taught i
jere.
[He is a member of the Amer-
_j Professors for Peace in the
Eddie East, national vice presi-i
lent of the American Zionist
deration, member of the Com-1
unity Relations Committee of I
Greater Miami Jewish Fed-'
The Spanish language edition
was banned in Spain.
Recognition of his writings
and research culminated in
Grants from the American Phi-
losophical Society, Memorial
Foundation, National Founda-
tion for Jewish Culture, and the
Henry S. Hunthftpn Library.
(Hiillandale Condo To Honor
Silverman at Night in Israel
[The owners at Hallandale's
lermuda Jamaica Martinique
dominium will attend a
Wight in Israel" campaign
ent. on behalf of the 1976
Florida Israel Bond Or-
ation campaign, on Mon-
March 29, at 8 p.m. in the
cation Hall.
I According to Israel Bond
fdrnmittee chairman Irvin Mil-
and cochairmen Sid Born-
(tein, Martinique, and Sol Sam-
els. Bermuda, "Our men and
nen will show our support
Br the people of Israel and
elp strengthen her productive
apacity by making Israel Bond
urchases.
"We must play a major role
overcome the effects of
en?v and capital shortages
esuhinc from the return of the
|hi Rodeis oilfields and the
worldwide Arab economic of-
fensive."
AT THE meeting the Israel
Solidarity Award will be pre-
sented to Charles Silverman. A
retired member of the liquor
industry, he and his wife, Gos-
sie, moved to Florida eight
years a?o and have participated
in the Israel Bonds, UJA, and
Jewish Federation campaigns.
He is a member of the Hemis-
pheres B'nai-B'rith Ledge and
the Knights of Pythias.
Special goest wiU Be a noted
Israeli entertainer Danfiy Tad-
more, who will provideftm-with
a purpose the unfolding, of
the 1976 Israel Bond campaign
program.
Milton M. Parson 4s the exe-
cutive director of the -South
Florida Israel Bond Organiza-
tion campaign.
?soed a Nurse who cares?
"' genuine cooce-n, an understanding
" and a comparsionate attitude are important to a
' cs important at her profeational ik
Pool RNs. LPNs. Aides. Companion Sitters
;""' dants have registered nurse supervision.
**n soeone you care about needs special attention
n i hospital or nursing horn*.
. c night.
MEDICAL PERSONNEL POOL
"A National Nursing Sarvica"
Suite 206,
2500 Hollywood Blvd.
riollywood-Ph. 920-4360
Marine Supplies
HAROWARI PAINT, INC
HOUSEWAR6S A GIFTS
HOME QKOR
PATIO A IMN1TTI FURNITURB
BATH/CIOSET SHOP
Beaded Window* Boom Dividers
Window Shades Artificial Plower
Drapery Beds foWape
Wallpaper Plants
Kay fleck Work Patio Furniture
^loreHors7:J0AM..6P.M.Cose 1M EAST REACH BOWLEVARB
HALLAROALE, FLORIDA MIM
_____ PHOME I2MMC_____
He is listed in "Who's Who in
World Jewry" and "Who's Who
in South and Southwest."
Dr. Liebman has been to Is-
rael many times, and his son,
Charles, is chairman of the De-
partment of Government and
Political Science at Bar-Han
University.
Campaign
Events
The film "May It Be" was
shown at a March 14 "Movie
Night" by the residents of Gold-
en Stills. The event was chaired
by Mrs. Larry Aigen, Dr.
Emanuel Newman, Mrs. Rose
Orszag end Mrs. Jack Perrln.
d it ir
The Riviera Motel Conven-
tion Room was the place to be
March 14 for the remdents of
Sea -Edge. Chairman Herman
Scrnriman end cochairmen Bert
Shapiw and Mrs. Moe Green-
wald headed a diligent com-
mittee that provide a lovely
ranch. The Federation film
"May h Be" was shown.
tr ir Fairways Anartawnts honored
Satn Bate March 16. Member of
the -board of directors and
Women's Division campaign
chairman #taren Margulhw "was
the < noon meeting was chaired "by
Gladys Croodman and Paula
fr -to ir
Parker Dorado residents will
raBy an the Parker Dorado Blue
.'Room en March 28 to honor
Norman Gordon at a brunch.
The speaker will he Al Golden.
Chairman for-the branch is Nat
Maiannrrh, cochairmen Appeiteeller, Sarmfel Greenmatt,
Lou Manes and Isidore Rafkln.
-
ISRAEL
STAMPS
OUR SPECIALTY
FREE
CURRENT
PRICE-LIST
ON
REQUEST
GAREL CO.
P.O. BOX 374
HEWLETT, NEW YORK
11557
(516) 374-2909
loilywood philanthropist Moses Hornstem assures Dep-
uty Prime Minister Yigal Allon (right) that Israel can
count on support from the South Broward Jewish com-
munity through their Israel Bond purchases. Hornstein,
dhdirman of the Prime Minister's Club end Society of
Trustees for the South Broward County Israel Bond
campaign, was among the dais guests at the Israel
Bonds three-day International Inaugural Conference at
the Fontainebleau Hotel in Miami Beach.
Barnett Bank
of Hollywood
Tyler Street at 19th Avenue Phone: 925-8200
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2000 NORTH DOCK HIGHWAY
PHONE. 920-8021
Monday thru Friday 8 to 5:30
Saturday 9:00 to 1:00
HOLLYWOOD. RORIDA
BRANCH STORES
4551 Hollywood Blvd.
Phono; 981-8555
610Arlontic Shores Blvd.
^Phone: 920-3789
1804 N. University Drive
Phone: 962-0999


Page 4
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollvwood

***<*> March 26
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A Nazi at the Helm
i
H
Rotary International is a worldwide service organi-
zation The question is service to what?
This is of particular significance now that it has
been revealed that a former Nazi is the only contender
for the organization's presidency.
Unless another candidate steps forward by Apr. 16,
Wolfgang Wick, an Austrian industrialist, will become
Rotary International's president.
The fact is that Wick withdrew his Domination
following worldwide protests. That was "decent" of him.
In reality, he was "testing the waters" and concluded
there would be no way in the world by which he could
win in a bona fide election,
But the fact also is that no other nasae has as yet
been proposed for the post, and ss> aot only is Wick
back in the running; as sole nominee, he would he the
winner.
If Rotary International allows this to happen, than
new precedents will be established m terms of th* re-
spectability ef the Nazi era and its reconstitution. fi-
nally, the world will be on record as declaring that
former Nazi affiliation is no longer a liability a griev-
ous past one must everconao.
By failing to after Kotarians an asternjKe choice to
Wick, the organization would be oaatributlng its pres-
tigious name and resources to this perversion of history.
That must not be allowed to happen
..
Friends in Latin America
Israel is making an important effort to improve
relations with its traditional friends in Latin America.
The most important of these efforts was the official visit
by Foreign Minister Yigal Alloa to Mexico.
Allon said his host, Mexican Foreign Minister Al-
fonso Garcia Robles, took great pains to stress that Is-
rael and Mexico had cleared up the "misunderstanding"
between them caused by Mexico's vote for the anti-Zion-
ist resolution at the United Nations. They both pointed
out that the relationship between the two countries was
based on friendship and understanding.
There were, of course, differences. Israel is unhang
py over Mexico's permission to the Palestine Liberation
Organization to set up an office in Mexico City, but the
two foreign ministers said that even in the areas where
there was disagreement there was now understanding
of each other's views.
The Arabs and the Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion have been making inroads in Latin America. It is
good to see that Israel is not allowing its traditional
friends to be lost by default but is determined to see
that it will still have support in that region.
Purim and 0130's
Purim came early this week and passed with less
notice, it seems, than ever before. Perhaps our rabbis
let it slip their minds in the spate of their more paro-
chial congregational interests.
But the lesson is still with us still worthy of note
even days after the holiday, and throughout the year.
The Hamans determined to bring Israel and all Jews
down have not disappeared. The Hamans are forever
with us.
We do not equate the Ford administration with
Hainan, but the President's reiterated determination on
the occasion of Purim to sell C-130 transport planes to
Egypt is the determination of our nation's leader to
deal with Haman.
President Sadat's "bombshell" announcement Sun-
day that he is breaking his 15-y ear-long friendship
treaty with Moscow was clearly no bombshell for Mr.
Ford, whose decision to sell the C-130's is by now weeks
old.
Speaking of Haman, the Soviets are no new tillers
in that garden either. And so, here is the administra-
tion dealing with two Hamans and, on the occasion of
Purim, proud of it
Issue is
"GJOD Btr Calbvway ^tfter his
^ sticky little fingers were
caught in the cookie jar of one
of the nation's most delectable
natural resource preserves:
"I am absolutely certain that
there's been n* impropriety
whatsoever, but this President
(Ford) quite properly has the
support of the American peo-
ple for an honest and open ad-
ministration of the highest hon-
or and integrity.
"Therefore, I think it's im-
portant to go the extra mil*
and at the first bit of on im-
propriety take every acrian we
possibly can to ensure that
there's no appearance of im-
propriety in the campaign."
Bnnk.
CALLAWAY QUIT, tempor-
arily it is said, unti! the "mis-
understanding" involving his
leo
India
alleged aft i; t to rap* Color-
ado's Gunnison National Forest
of so-ne "!.000 acres of land for
a si i resort cast be cleared up.
But th? Lsje is not Calla-
way's vindication. The istoa is
Callaway's tow of an'giinc* to
the Ford "open administration"
of US. Life
B a statement of ir
fact, complete with its
fore" conclusion, about
need for him to leave j,
point in time (to use a
favored Nixonist a-nbiRmtvT
that the Presidents
honor and integrity" i
unblemished.
The truth is that they
have been blemished _
s-**ne tim- ago, well befonji
law*y's alleged attempt tois
f.-o-n the pubnc trust car*"
Ugnt:
WHAT DO you call Fa,
original veto of the Public
formation Act?
What do yoa can F
most recent reommen to Congress to plug "leaks*
the people in the matter oft
people's business that tho
caught be prosecuted?
What do you call Pord's
O-jieaoence to an1 errthuai.
support of a cons-r-atorUl ki
w*wr foreign policy rooted i
li*, deception, douBTs-d
and most recenrtv abu*-(l
r ct- again* tho-w who
f critic** it?
And what, iq the end
V~*i tan the Ford pawon
'rhard Mron. bomb
Ford err4vled only days ,
vowing he would never issue i
svecipitous pardon?
NOW COMES Callaway ts.i
sura us that sir. Pord is -i
ing aa open admmistr
characterized by honor and
t-g.ity. end so therefore he aj
removing himself from pratl
eential proximity until toe til
legations against his own baa
apd integrity are answere* -.|
That is like saying all hani ]
some men are rich, r am hatf-1
same, therefore I am rick (
when the fact is I am ]
handsome nor rich; when the I
fact ia some ngty men are rid,!
and some handsome raea trtj
poor.
Yet the illogk of false ph>l
positions plagues us aJT the|
an Pace 13
Israel Eyes Lebanese Drama
By YITZHAK SHARGIL
And IL'VIA MENDELSON
JERUSALEM (.TTA> Is-
rael once again is focussing at-
tention on events in Lebanon
whe-f a military coup has been
carried out by Moslem army
deserter* headed hv Bri On.
AhdH Aziz al-Ahdab. Premier
Yitzhak Rabin and Defense Min-
ister Shimon Peres discussed
the rituatlon at a weekend
meeting attended by military
and political experts on Leb-
anese affairs.
Is-aeli army unhs are pa-
trolling the 120-kilometer bor-
der with Lebanon in increased
strength from Rosh Hanlkra on
the Mediterranean coast to
M-tullah. Israel's northernmost
settlement. The border has
been ominously quiet of late al-
though there is tension in vil-
lages on both side*.
SHOOTING HAS been heard
on the Lebanese side but there
have been no attacks on Israeli
targets from Lebanon. How-
eer, Moslem army deserters
have occupied several strong-
points on heights overlooking
Metullah creating at least a
potential menace.
Israel's concern centers on
whether the Moslem deserters,
Lebanon's government, will try
to turn that country into a con-
frontation stte against Israel
and what will be the role of
Syria. So far. the Syrians have
made no overt moves. But they
engineered the Lebanese cease-
fire last month in which the
Moslems sained ascendancy
over the Christian population.
D"Ta~c\!s sponsors t*v agaws>
regiment Palestine Liberation
Army w^ich apparently can
^manipulate events in Lebanon
to Sy >as en-ts wit'wt the risk
of direct Syrian military inter-
> v:-o'ion. As long as the Syrian
"Biiify t3o?s rot invade and oc-
cupy Lebanon there is little Is-
rael, can do. The-political sit-
uation, especially Israel's cur-
rently very sensitive relations
with Washington, precludes any
pre%entive acuon by Israeli
forces. ,,
ISRAELT border settlements,
howcer.' are chvnoting for
some kind of action since they
would be .the first targets should
Palestinian -aaak** mm the hi-
therto passive.Lebanon into a
confrontation state. This poses
r*-mi*T Rabin who admitted i
-',, nt-or worker" at Kib
Yifat last week that the
tion in Lebanon is unpr
bK
Most observers believe
will not engage in any
military venture in Leb
while she is faced by
Israeli forces on the
Heights. Ahdab. who went
tde\ rsion in Beirut to anno
the military take-over, gave i
hint as to what course he
follow. The newly
military commander of
non is not, however, a
radical of the stripe that
riad out the military
against King Farouk in 1952-
frJewisft Florid fan
ADVKRTUHNO DEPARTafKNT '-jS'li
HOLLVWOOD OFFK'H -ralaphoa* >"
_. P.O. Bos Ol-ITTa. Miami, Florida SUM
_ Ml PO WTf r*tuma ar* u. d* forwardod W
... T"* J"*'1* PtorUtbtn. P.O. BOB MtSIS, Mtaani. Pla- m,*L-m
Kditoc Nd PuMIMi.r Bxaratla* Editor km*Ml to P*
Th Jrw.h Fiona,n Dw Not OvarantM Tttm K^,,
Of TH McrchanalM A*vrrtIM m lt CMMM
PHhllatwa m-Wrcaiy
__, _^ 8<^>nd C*a Pta* PM at Miami. PIv -r.rrOR
,-;LSri,"^""n "' 8"*1" B">ro :ih SHOFAR pj"^
^rAlfiORT' rovM'TTK* Va.har-r-^char. CMIrau: U"
H'lvln H. Ba*r: Dr Rrmiial Molln*. D M P
_______:_r_ -ti Pud K. Shochat March M, ItW___________^
TJl'HT^S rwh>r*"," ^^i*WiMwrjii^"u7ilty an tfca Jewi,.J2i5
*. Z** J-Wl,h '"H"" Aaatey. BaJWOT At* ***"."
ti-rtrl-^i"* r,', Matlanal Editorial AaaaataWa*. AmericanA"
of naHaa j^.h* W.wap.p^^. .M VfcVruHaa Praaa M#
rVo^^,PT,ON "AT*' -~" Araa) Oa. Vaar SS.SB 0 of To- <
MuinbaJ
2ADARf
Volume 6
Friday, March 26, 1976
24


ay. March 26, 1976
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 5

HillcrestHajJasgahiHppor^
Anniversaries, life Members
nice Lipson (center), president of the
Parker Plaza Meals-on-Wheels for Aged
Shut-ins, presents Eugene Greenspan
(2nd from left), executive director of the
Jewish Vocational Service of Miami, with
check for $7,500 to be used for the pur-
chase of meals for the homebound elderly
of the South Miami Beach community.
Other supporters of the program include
Joseph Tannenberg (left), Peter Trutman
(2nd from right) and Isidore Bergel
(right).
Israel Bonds More Important
Than Ever Before'-Littman
The recent March meeting of
the Hillcrest group of Hadas-
sah'was begun by President So-
phia P. Pressman with a candle-
lighting ceremony celebrating
the 50th anniversaries of Mr.
and Mrs. Samuel Scheinbaum
and Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Grody.
In other business, Israel Bond
chairman Olga Wolfin con-
gratulated the membership on
their substantial purchase of
Israel Bonds.
Life membership chairman
Pollv Weiseltheir, presented
certificates to Hadassah life
members Dora Dvorkin and
Jean Grody. Lillian Adrian be-
came a new life member.
Esther Goldberg, American-
Zionist affairs chairman, gave
a capsule report on Hadassah's
mid-season conference state-
ments of policy on Unhed States
support for Israel, commitment
to Zionism. Soviet Jewry and
Syrian Jews.
During the annual raffle |
drawing .at the meeting, first;
prize a trio for two to Free-'.
portwas won by Betty Brown. I
The next meeting will be
held on April S at noon at the
Hillcrest Playdium. Refresh-
ments will be served.
Also on the calendar is the
April 20 charitv bazaar, to be
held in the Hollywood MaU.
Contact Birdie Fishman, fund-
raising chairman, to contribute
merchandise and volunteer time.
Technion Bazaar
Set for April 20
Four women Of the South
Broward chanter of American
Society for Technion have been
working diligently to coordinate
a Technion bazaar at the Holly-
wood Mall, April 20, from 10
a.m. to 9 p.m.
"Let us all work together on
this nroiect to help those who
need our help," urge Flo Schein-
beim. Nettie Geffner, Bea Kap-
lan and Rose Lublin.
At the bazaar, donated mer-
rhNndise will be sold as well as
baked goods. For information,
call 92S-13tS or 922-407S.
1976 a year of total mo-
bilization": that is the theme
expounded by William Littman,
| chairman, board of governors,
i south Broward County, South
I Florida Israel Bond Organiza-
tion.
Littman said, "A total Arab
offensive, backed by a popula-
tion of 100. million and wide-
ranging economic and .paMrtml
power, has been mounted
against Israel. This offcfwve
riwst be met by a 'total mebiliza-
tioh' of the entire Jewish
world."
.He emphastaed the import-
ance of Israel Bonds in provid-
ing Israel. with the economic
strength to meet the "threats
and danger* of,the very dif-
ficult period ahead."
IN ENUMERATING the rea-
sons why Israel Bonds are more
important in 1976 than ever, he
stated: "U.S. military aid and
economic security support will
not be of any meaningful help
to Israel's economic develop-
ment program. Israel need*
more investment funds to pre-
vent an increase of as- much as
30 percent in unemployment,
and to mcrwute her production
for export to enable be* t* -
reduce a treaaendoial balancV'
of-paymen* deficit
"Israel needs more invest-
ment funds to finance *e pro-
gram to solve its energy prob-
lems, and.'' he concluded, T*-
rael needs more inveetmetR
funds to make her less vul-
nerable to political ana eco-
nomic pressures."
Littman reiterated that "the
purchase of Israel Bonds is a
vital act of Jewish solidarity
with Israel in her struggle
against the forces seeking to
destroy her freedom and hopes
for peace. I call on all men.
women and children in the
South Broward area to show
"flieh- obligation as Jews by help-
ing provide this much-needed
^support."
Beth Shalom Members Give Blood
Forty members of Temple
Beth Shalom participated in a
recent blood donor drive coor-
dinated by the Broward Com-
munity Center Blood Bank un-
der the direction of Dr. Steven
Weisberg. .
Those members who wish to
contribute should contract the
Center in Fort Lauderdale.
Family accounts will be credited
for future needs.
Another blood denor drive
w ill be held at the Temple in
coming months.
Releases for Publication
TO ALL PUBLIC-RELATIONS OFFICES, PUBLICITY CHAIR-
MEN. AND CORRESPONDENTS:
Copy submitted to The Jewish Floridian for paWicanon
should be typed in upper and tower ease (not to all capitate),
double-spaced, en one aide only of the paper.
tv
Clerical Volunteers Honored
By Broward United Way
- Clerical volunteer workers
for the 1976 United Way ef
Broward County fund-raising
campaign were jtests of honor
at a recent reception hosted by
United Way.
The 60 volunteers, members
of local civic o"Mnizations,
donated their ti-ne to work on
mass mail;ngs and distribution
of campaign materials. They
worked a total of 2,500 hours,
the do[UV-value equivalent S6.-J
000 has-don a $2.40 minimum'
houily wage.
VOLUNTEERS honored in-
clude members -of American
Postal Workers UWoo, Good-
will Industries. Greenback Surf
Club. Children's- Home Society
Auxiliary and Stranahan High
School ^unioreftes.
Individuals honored include
Julia Wrobell and Lou Mazzullo.
Fort Lauderdale; Barbara Spero.
Oakland Park; Mildred Webber,
Hollywood; Linda Gibboney.
Lauderdale Lakes; and Kitty
McGowan, Pembroke Pines.
County Cmilniien las**.
Moss, nrmiitssn of United Jrtre,-
Presented a specially eeaignw*
wn to each volunteer. The pin.
United
bol surrounded by the words
"United Way Volunteer;', is be-
ing used for the first time this
year and will become an annual
award.
U?tfAU-
SHALOM
SUMMER TOUR
TRAVEL WITH THE EXPERT
Dr. Morton Malsnky
2 Greflf-Defuxe Weeks
IMHl 78-JULY 12, 197*
$1397 X??.
PUost ccH
SHAIOM/PITIRS TOMS
TtOOS YOONO
5^500 Tons Of Em!
The "Fun Ships" CARN1 VALE and
MARD1 GRAS, 27,250 gross tons each,
offes you more than any other 7-day
Miami-based Caribbean cruise ship. We
haw more swimming pools (even in- .
door pools), more lounges, more ship-'
board activities, more entertainment
(including two different shows each
night), more public deck space and the
largest staterooms. The reason we We
so much space is that e4ch of the "fun
tM CARNIVALE, Departs
Every Saturday From Miami
For San Juan, St Maarten
And St. Thomas
ships" are HALFAGAIN LARGER
than any other 7-day cruise ship out of
Miami! We also offer the finest Inter-
national and American cuisine, full
gambling casinos, the mo6t popular
ports-of-call, and we're the only 7-day
fleet that doeks at every port.
When you think about going on a
. rin*-, think of "the Fun Ships". We
offer more bounce to the ounce. More
fun to the ton!
tss MARDIGRAS, Departs
Every Sunday From Miami
For Nassau, San Juan And
St Thomas
j.~
For information or reservations see your Travel Agent
Crnival Tours, 820 Biacayne Blvd., Miami, Florida J31iKS
: .1. '. n i <<-
Cruise "the Pun Ship."
H-CainhSk $365 .$565
188
27JBOgroae*>na
per person double occupancy
rates are for base aeon stilling rlytoaws^
m Panama are highar tor i

... -''


B


Page 6
Th Jewish Floridtan and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday. March 26
i

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Co i n n 11111 i lywide Y 01 n Haatzmaut
Celebration Slated for Maj> 1
An official communitywidc
celebration of the State of Is-
rael's 28th anniversary of in-
dependence will be on Saturday
night. May 1. in the Miami
Beach Convention Center under
the auspices of the American
Zionist Federation.
Although Yon Haatznaut
doesn't begin until sundown May
4. the celebration will be held
early to permit the participa-
tion of Ambassador Simcha
Dinitz.
Ambassador Dinitz, Israel's
chief envoy to the United States,
has accepted an invitation to be
keynote speaker for America's
largest Yom Haatzmaut celebra-
tion.
ANNOUNCEMENT of his ap-
pearance was made by Mrs
Harriet Green, president of the
South Florida Zionist Federa-
tion, and Gerald Schwartz^
chairman of the Yom Haatz-
maut rally, which Is expected
to attract more than 10.000 per-
sons to tho neach convention
center.
"This marks the first time that
Israel's Ambassador to the
United States has agreed to ap-
pear at a South Florida Yom
Haatzmaut observance," Mrs.
Green said. "This is fitting rec-
ognition not onlv of the grow-
ing quantity and quality of the
Jewish communities of Dade
and Broward Counties, but also
of the more than 35,000 paid
Zionist members in the two
Groundbreaking Is Scheduled
For New Riverside Chapel
counties."
Schwartz said tickets for th*
event, a non-fund-raising affair,
will be on sale next week
through all Dade and Broward
units of HiJMsah. Pioneer
Women, Mizrachi. Labor Zion-
ist Alliance, Zionist Organiza-
tion of America, B'nai Zioa and
Zionist youth groups.
Headquarters for the Yots.
Haatznaut (Israel Independence
Day) rally are in the offices of
the American Zionist Federa-
tion and the Pioneer Women
Council of South Florida
Area Artist
Shows Her Work
The woK of impressionist
painter IX-srah J- Ponn. a mem-
ber of Beth David congregation
in Miami, will be featured in
an exhibit at the Hollywood Art
Museum, March 28 to April 10.
at 201S Hollywood Bird.
Also nart of the exhibit will
Iv figurative sculpture and clay
work by Thomas J. Strickland.
The Museum is open daily
(except Sunday) from 10 a.m.
to 4 pan. There is no admission
charge.
THE
PREMIUM
PASSOVER
WINE
Riverside Memorial Chapels
of Florida will begin construc-
tion in Hollywood this month
of one of the largest and most
modern funeral chapels in the
state. Leonard Zilbert, presi-
dent of Riverside, has an-
nounced.
To be built on a site at 2230
Hollywood Blvd., the chapel
will be Riverside's seventh fun-
eral service location in South
Florida. Other Riverside loca-
tions are in southwest Miami.
Miami Beach, North Miami
Beach, Hollywood and Sunrise.
The new facility will have
about 8.000 square feet of floor
space, and a seating capacity of
2S0. It has been designed to
satisfy every aspect of the Jew-
ish funeral tradition, including
special facilities for Orthodox
ritual. Alfred Golden, Riverside
vice president, emphasized.
Morris Simon, award-winning
Coral Springs architect, design-
ed the structure, which is sched-
uled for completion this fall.
Founded in New York Citv in
1915, Riverside Memorial Chap-
els is the largest and one of the
oldest Jewish funeral firms in
the nation.
Kitual of Circumcision Explained
In Rabbinical Association Booklet
The Rabbinical Association of
Greater Miami has completed a
comprehensive booklet on the
Jewish ritual of circumcision.
"When a Jewish Boy Is Born."
it was announced by. tbe Asso-
ciation's president. Rabbi Ralph
P. Kingsley of Temple Sinai of
North Dade.
The booklet explains the his-
torical meaning of "Brit Mii*h"
or ritual circumcision, the pro-
per procedures according to
Jewish law, and the qualifies?
tions of the mohel or officiator
at the ceremony.
The publication-was prepared
and edited by the Association's
vice president, Rabbi Avrom L.
Drazin of Temple Israel of Mira-
mar, and is being, distributed to
all area hospitals through chap-
lains of the Greater Miami Jew-
ish Federation's community
chaplaincy service. In addition,
CCS director Rabbi Solomon
Schiff will distribute the book-
let to all doctors in related
fields in South' Florida.
"There is no nobler wa to
start a Jewish boy's life than
with the beautiful ceremony oM
Brit Miteh," said Rabbi Kings- \
ley. "This simple and safe- pro- j
cedure symbolically links the
new son with his past, and de-
dicates the child to Jewish loyal-
ty in his future."
Copies of the booklet, which
was made posible through the
generosity of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation, are available
through the Rabbinical Associa-
tion of Greater Miami, 4200 Bis-
cavne Boulevard, Miami, Fla.
33137.

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MelvinJHLJBaer Named 1971
Prime Minister's Club MY,
Civic and commiiaare- leader
Melv in H. Baer of Hallandale,
has boom named a member of
the Prime- Minister's Club for
the State of Israel Bonds. The
announcement was made by
Moses Hornstein. chairman of
the Prime Minister's Club and
Trustees for the South- Broward
County board of governors.
South Florida Israel Bond Or-
ganization campaign.
Aa a member of the Prime
Minister's Club, Baer received
a letter from Israel's Ambassa-
dor to the United States, Sim-
cha Dinitz, a five-year five-city
plaque with a medallion for the
city of Jerusalem signifying
membership for 1976, a' silver
lapel pin replica of Jerusalem's
emblem and courtesy member-
ship in the Caasarea Golf Club,
north of Tel Aviv.
He also is iajvited to private
receptions with visiting Israeli
cabinet members and other no-
tables, nationally- and locally,
and i* a part of a monthly back-
ground repast mailing
program.
'aWsDBUT of Baer's Fn,
ture Gompaoy, he was the
cipiemt of the State of fa
David Ben-Gurion Award at i
February Temple Beth El-to
Dinner of State. A member".
the board of trustees of Ted
pie, Beth El since 1973, he
ceived the State of Israel B<
Scroll of Honor at the Pr
Plasm. "Night in Israel" in w
and the Jewish Comrrmni,
Service Award from the Artie
ican Jewish Committee of L
ard County in May of last ye
Involved in numerous Je
communal activities, he
been chairman, general
man and general cochairmaiT
the UJA; board member
Douglas Gardens and recinje
of the Shomrei Award for u
ice. This year Baer will be".
retary of the United Jewish.
peaj and a member of the tx
culive committee.
Man
%*^HH mMrafif*
K*r ^B*k
1

w
The South Broward Jewish community is ready and
able to provide economic development funds for Israel,
thanks to the leadership and guidance of William Litt-
man (left), chairman of the Board of Governors in South
Broward for the 1976 South Florida Israel Bond Organi,
zation campaign. Littman confirmed this with Israel's
Ambassador to the United States, Simcha Dinitz, at tht
Feb. 26-28 International Inaugural Conference, launch'
ing the 1976 State of Israel Bond campaign.
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L March 26, 1976
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar o/ Greater Hollywood
Page 7
,
? M Abe ? 1
|y ABE BALPRRN
Dr. Malavsky to Chair Annual Dinner Dance
.Of Jewish Nationul Bund at Beth Shalom
ilion:
nil
are the requirements
Jewlsh reHKteas divorce?
Ldoes. woman'hare ta wait
%s before *e can marry
.whereas the nn is>-oar-
d to marry immediately
ihe divorce?
Jacob Kaplan
Oakhurst, N.J.
Lwer:
Pie requirements for a Jew-
iteligiou* divorce have an-
,on. manv changes from
t Biblic.i times to the pres-
In early Biblical times
orc. was accepted in accord-
rtrith the customs prevalent
, ,. time.
L-The Biblical, like the Meso-
Itamian I iw codes, did not set
the liw of divorce in all
its detail- Instead, some of
provisions were stated in
|ie( almost in passing in
contest of a law restricting
ripht of a man to remarry
, divorced wife" (Encyclc-
edia'Judaica, Vol. 6, p. 123).
authorities agree that
ureas there are many refer-
es in the Bible to a dtvatee,
i based primarily on the tol-
ling passage:
I^Wien a man takes a wife,
marries her, and if she
no favor in his eyes, be-
_, he had found some shame-
I ttanu m her, then ne-e*ould
e her a brll of divorcement,
it to her in her hand, and
her out of his house"
:. 24:1).
C KEY Hebrew word in
i above qufttaftoil is* 'K'rrrat."
erally translated it means "a
iting off." Moat aatkortties
ite that the content for this
! of divorcement is not spell-
out in detail in the Bible.
had been conjectured that
is document mentioned in
(uteronomy coatatnes tMcfor-
la "she is not my wife nar
1 her husband."'
Some authorities asstmwr that
Biblical divorce ramaiasd
sentiallv an oral declaration
Bde in front of witnesses and
Mimed by the written docu-
ent In the Talmud the word
for the bill or divorcement
"Get" There is an entire
tractate called "Gittin" devoted
to a discussion of the bill of
pftorcement.
"By the strict letter of the
lav. divorcemant iaaa arbitrary
Irifrht to be exercised by the
hlsband whenever he nrhrht
Ifa'i so inclined. From the enrl-
Ikst times, however, the sanr- f
Iriagi contract (Ketubbah) ean-
Itained stipulations protecting
J' wife from the hushanii's
| capricious misuse of rtriraowxr.'
I Since the time of R. Oefstiwn
(Uth century), divorcing a wife
laiainst her will has been ab-
solutely prohibited among Ash-
IWna/i Jews (SrMahan aWkh,
run Ha-Ezer, 11*6). For di-
yorct as it stands now. all Hast
mired is the mutual con-
cert of husband and wile.
There are, however, specific
(-rounds in J-^wtsh law which
tnntle one of the aaratn to
el the other seoase to
'gree to a divorce. Among1 the
i urnunds are: 1> refuaal of
bitation; 2) apostasy; 3)
loath some chronic disease-ran-
''_' marital relations hnpos-
<- 4) moral drssolAtanan^S)
trossly insulting behavter,**)
'1 treatment; 7) weH-foaaded
- ispicion of adoratry conanMed
h the wife; and 8) impateney
of the husband. ."
"SINCAaccording to the let-
ter of the-~
is impri
Kmo*s, |f", a vi% ;|
refuses to accept a
utuch her husband is entitled
to give, the hulld can be
gi anted T^rmtssloiT to remarry
without the dissolution of his
former marriage. However, the
remarriage of a Jewish woman
without a 'get' entails the most
serious consequence for herself
her second union is consid-
ered an act of adultery and the
issue of her second union are
regarded as 'raamzerira.' i.e.. il-
legitimate in rite worst sense
and debarred from entering
into the congregation of the
Lord' (Deut. 23:3).
Dr. Morton Malavsky. of Tem-
ple Beth Shalom in Hollywood.
will serve a chairman of the
second annual dinner dance of
the Broward Council. Jewish
National Fund, at Temple Beth
Shalom n Sunday. April 4.
Cocktails will be served at 6
p.m.. followed by dinner at 7.
This function will be a salute
to Israel's 28th anniversary' and
aho Broward County's partici-
"Rabbis therefore make every
effort to secure a 'get' for the
woman. Where the divorce was
not dictated or justified by cir-
cumstances, it is considered to
be a \irtuous deed for a man
t;> remarry his divorced wife.
Remarriage with the first hus-
band is however precluded if
the wife has meantime married
another man or if the husband
is a priest (a Cohen). A di-
vorcee (like a widow) may not
remarry until ninety-one days
have elapsed in order that the
paternity of a child with which
she may be npegnant might not
be in doubt" (Encyclopedia of
the Jewish Religion p. 118).
According to the Prophet Ma-
lachi, "The vary altar weeps for
one- who divorces the wife his youth." This phrase was
interpreted to mean that the de-
livery of the 'get' should be
made difficult and protracted in
order to facilitate attempts at
reconciliation.
The RabbW, therefew, ex-
haust every possible expedient
to discourage the'husband and
wife from going through with
the divorce.
Editor's note:
Please send all questions to
??? ASK ABE ???
C/o Jewish Federation
of South Broward
2S3 IWrywood. Florida 33020
Israeli
J
mp
rain
BUY ISRAELI
MATZ0S,1lfllllS. UNMB,
GOTO* H, ETC
FOR PASSOVER
ASK FOR THEM
EVERYWHERE
IF IT'S MIDI IN KMH,
ff'J MIDI' f LET OS
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ISRAEL'S
ex om MY
Far tnfarwution Call:
BUY ISRAEL
patien in the American Bicen-
tennial National Park in Jeru-
salem. For reservations, call
931-6111.
THERE'S MORE on the agen-
ca for Beth Shalom:
April 14 is the date for the
annual community Passover
Sederat 7 p.ir,. in the ballroom
of the Temple. The Seder will
be strictly kosher and Cantor
Irving Gold will assist Dr. Ma-
lavsky durine the meal.
Call Sylvia"Gordon, 981-6111,
for information and reserva-
tiorib
Ct -i- <3
DP. MALAVSKY has return-
ed from recent two-week trip
to Israel, where he met with top
government officials and digni-
taries.
ff
6
a
Interfaith Council
To Meet April 26
'Dialogue, the Christian and
Jew in Today's Society."' will
be the topic of discussion for
the April 26 meeting of the
Inturfahh Council.
The meeting will be held at
7:30 p.m. at St. Maurice's
Church. 2851 Stirling Rd. and
Father .lames Sprada will be the
moderator. Tickets are avail-
able at Hollywood Federation,
2838 Hollywood Blvd.
Guest speaker will be Rabbi
Balfour Biickner, director of
New York Federation of Reform
Synagogue and of the National
Department on Interreligious
Affairs, and couirtctor of the
National Commission on Social
Action of the' Union of'Amer-
ican-Hebrew Congregations.
HOST OF a weekly national
radio program, 'Adventures in
Judaism," which in 1968 won
the Religious Heritage Founda-
tion Award, Brickner is one of
the fbahders of TJPACA (Upper
Park Avenue Community Asso-
ciation) In New *b* City, an
interracial, interreligious, non-
profit housing corporation to
rehabilitate and construct hous-
ing in East Harlem.
The other guest sneaker will
be the Rev. Malcolm Boyd, who
achieved international fame in
1965, when his volume of con-
temporary prayers. "Are you
Running with Me, Jesus?" was
published.
An Episocopal priest, Boyd
is also a playwright, social ac-
tivist ano critic.
His work has appeared in the
New York Times. The Wash-
ington Post, Newsday and the
Christian Century.
Several years ago Time maga-
zine called Pasher Boyd "chap-
lain-atrlargt" to America's uni-
\ e ratty' campuses.
HE WAS raised in New York
City, attended high schools in
Denver and then the University
oi Arizona.
He took Ms theological train-
ing at' Oxford University in
England and at Union Theolog-
ical Seminary in Nevr York. He
was ordarned-in'WSS.
In other news from the tem-
ple:
Susan Rohin, daughter of Mr.
aad Mrs Larry Appel, and a
student at Attucks Middle
School, became a Bat Mirzvah
on March 5.
Barrv Frederick, son of Dr.
and Mrs. Julian J. Blitz, and a
student at St. Andrew's Prep
School in hoca Raton, cele-
brated his Bar Mitzvah March
6.
VaBghn Darryl. son of Mr.
and Mrs. Don L*ne. and a sev-
enth-grade'- at Pioneer Middle
School, celebrated his Bar Mitz-
vah on March 13.
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Page 8
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, March 26, 1976
March 14 was the date of the Sea Air Towers brunch,
with speaker Harry Rosen (center). Chairman Herman
Gilman (left) and cochairman Steve Greenfield (right)
led a successful CJA-1EF fund-raising meeting.
Irving Feldman was honored by his friends and neigh-
bors of Hallmark at a March 7 brunch featuring guest
speaker David Yorra. Chairman Milton Seitles was
ably assisted by cochairmen Dr. Robert Pollack, Max-
well Porster, Jack Scharf, William Seitles and Herman
Stimars. Pictured above are Mr. and Mrs. Irving Feld-
man (seated) and Jack Scharf, Milton Seitles, William
Seitles.
Louis Ballin and Abraham Goldberg were honored at
Temple Beth El March 7 by the residents of Trafalgar
Towers 1 and 11. Chairmen Mrs. Adeline Davis and Mrs.
Sara Schecter led the festive brunch at which the film
"May It Be" was shown. Pictured above are (from left)
Philip Kohn, Louis Ballin, Al Goldberg and Bernard
Glantz.
Quadomain residents rallied on March 7 to the support
of the CJA-1EF Campaign with a brunch honoring Ann
and Jack Leffel. The guest speaker was Aryeh Fink,
chairman was Joseph Ehrlich assisted by cochairmen
Sidney Hoff and Dr. Harry Urstein. Heading the coor-
dinating committee was chairman Samuel Koffler with
Murray SUverstein and Samuel Bdelman as cochairmen.
Above (from left) are Mrs Sidney Hoff, Ann and Jack
Leffel and Sidney Hoff. ------
The residents of Clifton gathered on
March 14 to honor Abraham and Jessie
Melter at their CJA-IEF brunch. The
guest speaker, Moshe Diskin, gave a stir-
ring speech. Chairman of the event, Har-
old Singer, was assisted by cochairman
Abe Slifka. Above (from left) are Abe
Slifka, Jesse Melter, Abe Melter, Moshe
Diskin, Paul Kraemer, Phyllis Kraemc
and Harold Singer.
Greenfield To Be Honored At J
Labor Management Bond Dinner g
roward
Gerald Greenfield, president
of Meat Cutters, Packing House
Workers and Food Handlers
District Union No. 657, will be
honored by the State of Israel
at the Labor-Management Testi-
monial Dinner-Israel Dinner of
State, Sunday, May 2, at the
Eden Roc Hotel.
The announcement was made
by Milton M. Parson, executive
director of the South Florida
Israel Bond Organization cam-
paign.
Parson stated that "this testi-
monial dinner in honor of
Greenfield is in recognition of
his remarkable service to the
State of Israel, and as a hu-
manitarian and a champion of
brotherhood. We hope that all
of his associates, friends and
neighbors will join him at this
snecial time and pay homage to
him for his outstanding coop-
eration through the Israel Bond
program and his help in provid-
ing substantial development sup-
port for the peonje of Israel."
Parson added that the mem-
bers of the Meat Cutting. Pack-
ing House and Food Handlers
Industry not only will show a
vote of confV,,nce in Israel's
economic viability but also will
srve to demonstrate the very
strong symnathv for Israel on
the nart of the business and
non-Jewish cenmunity.
For mnr^ information, cull
the Israel Bond offices in Dade
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The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood

Page 9
Letter To The Editor
Edward A. Dincin, a regular contributor to Letters to
the Editor, has provided The Jewish Floridian with a copy
of his recent letter to President Gerald Ford.
At the South Broward Hadassah Bond-
with-Israel luncheon at Temple Beth Sha-
lom on Feb. 25, William Schulman accept-
ed the State of Israel David Ben-Gurion
Award on behalf of his wife, Lillian, who
was ill and unable to attend. Mrs. Schul-
man is past president of the Hollywood
Chapter of Hadassah. The award was pre-
sented by William Littman (left), chair-
man, board of governors, and lrma Roch-
hn. South Broward Women's Division
chairman, and the guest speaker was Dr.
Miriam Freund (right).
President Gerald Ford
The White House
Washington, D.C.
Dear Mr. President:
The sale of C-130's to Egypt
would set a dangerous prece-
dent and could be the begin-
ning of another perilous round
of arms build-up in the Middle
East.
The Soviet Union has not
only replaced Egypt's losses of
the Yom Kippur War, but has
added to its military capacity.
Egypt continues to receive
the latest arms from France,
Britain, and other nations.
Egyptian procurement of U.S.
arms would clearly alter the
delicate military balance of
power now existing in the Mid-
dle East.
Tim* is needed to tell how
serious President Sadat is, both
about peace with Israel and co-
operation with the United States.
Please do not approve it.
Resoectfully yours,
Edward A. Dincin
Hallandale, Florida 33009
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Intercoastal Council
Schedules Last Meeting
B'nai BVith Women Inter-
coastal Council has planned a
Bicentennial celebration for
March- 31 at noon at Temple
Beth H. The meeting will be
the final business and social
R?t-tocether for the members
(21 chapters) of this council,
which is soon going to become
three separate councils.
M-s. Alma Hofstadter. new
regional chairman, will dis-
chaige all current officers, and
hostesses for the afternoon are
the constitutent chapters' vice
prosid-nt*.
THE AFTERiNOON'mghli|tht
will b~3 najitirfsentntion. "Jews
in AmeriqJ" directed by Mrs.
Martin Morgin. president, and
Mrs. Fannve King. Narrators
are Mrs. King. Mrs. Pearl Is-
raelow. Mrs. Lee Stempa, Mrs.
Jean Sherman and Mrs. Eva
Sains.
Mrs. Rose Ruban, choral
group director, will direct a
music program appropriate to
the Bicentennial. Walter Berg,
pianist, will accompany them.
Mrs. Bess Jacobs and Mrs. El-
len Kates, soloists, will be ac-
companied by Mrs. Beulah God-
win. Chairman of the musical
event i. Mrs. Dorothv Lefcourt.
resisted by cochairman Sylvia
Ebner.
Mi. Sunny Friedman is hos-
pitality chairman, Jean Sher-
man is publicity chairman.
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Pspe 10
The Jewish Floridian uno Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, March 26, 1976 -
== 1.1
No Problem Is Insurmountable
For This Cantonal Student
It's unusual enough to find a
young woman officiating at a
temple service as a cantor, but
that the constant companion,
right arrd day. for this nice Jew-
ish girl is named Murphy seems
a bit much until one learns
that Murphy is a golden re-
triever seeing-eye dog.
Mindy Fliegelman. born a.-.d
raised in Miami, is blind. She
is affiliated with Rabbi Ralph
Kingsleys Temple Sinai. Al-
though she still has a year and
a half before being invested as
a cantor at the School of Sacred
Music of Hebrew Union College-
Jewish Institute of Religion in
New York, she holds a pulpit in
saburban West He^nstead's
Nassau Community Temple.
Mindy has overcome two
handicaps that might have stop-
ped lesser mortals: she has sur-
mounted the "insurmountable
problem."' as she calls it, of
entering what has been, until
now, an exclusively male pro-
fession, and she lives a full life
despite her perpetual darkness.
WHEN SHE was born prema-
turely, she savs. "there was too
much oxygen in the incubator
which burned my retinas.'' pro-
ducing complete blindness.
"I was arways a religious
child," she said in a recent in-
terview. "I enjoyed religious
school and all that. I've been
singing for -pleasure since I was
three. I made my first profes-
sional appearance at nine, when
I had a> quart e! and we sang pop
and folksongs at the Pontame-
bleau.
But her dream was to-become
a canter, "Some little kids wait
to grow up to be miraes or
teachers. I felt I had some lead-
ership qualities and that I could
be an asset to some temple. But
it always seemed just a dream."
That's because she got little
encouragement at home. "My
mother 'explained' the impos-
sibility of the whole thing be-
cause it was a man's profession:
girls jest were not cantors or
rabbis. It was one of those child-
hood dreams to abandon and
then go on to reality."
SO MINDY put the dream
aside, but not her desire to
study music, and went on to
Florida State Umversitv at
Tallahassee. After three years
there, she decided to go on to
New York. She was 21 an adult,
and with a mind of her own.
She had wanted to go to the
School of Sacred Music in the
first place, "but my parents
wanted me to stay in Miami,
where they could sort of watch
out for me."
On reaching New York, she
got a job with the Braille In-
stitute of America as a teacher
and librarian, and while there
she was asked to substitute for
a girl who was to perform at
Central Synagogue but had a
sore throat. Mindy agreed and
on two davs' notice she sang
in the temple. And that event
encouraged her to revive her
old dream.
SHE CALLED Hebrew Union
Col!?ge-Je\vish Institute of Reli-
gion, but without much hope.
"I never thought they would
even think about accenting a
woman. But I was accepted the
day I auditioned." she recalls.
When she began her five-year
cantorial program, there were
two other women in the school.
Now. almost three years later,
she is one of 13 women and 33
men taking courses in Jewish
history, liturgv, rabbinic litera-
ture and music. "She is doing
verv well indeed." said one of
her instructors.
"Of course there are prob-
lems" for a blind student, Mindy
said, "but most of them are
easily surmountable." She tapes
the lectures end later tran-
scribes them on her Braille
typewriter a double work-
load. People often read to her,
but she njemerhees all her-mu-
sic
ONCE SHE burned her fin-
gers making taffy and conlAn't
use them te read Braille. "Then
I- realized how mach I had aie-
morized," she says.
Mindy lives with Murphy in
a small apartment Jammed with
overstee Brattle beets. She pre-
fers te be ehme because "I can
HariuMMah
Esther Gampel was crowned
Queen Esther at the recent
meeting of the Hallmark Haist-
aah daring the program arrang-
ed by Syd Feiaeaftd.
President Derothy Sitber
chaired the meeting which was
as successful as the February
luncheon and card party at
which 25 women won door and
raffle prizes.
-r
Shalom Grsup will hold a
regular meeting on April 6 at
1 P.m. in the Washington Fed-
eral Savings building
JEx-Marine Boxer to Captain
renth Maeeabiah Games in T7
Col. Phil Cohen of North Mi-
ami Beach, USMC Ret., has
been selected as team captain
PHIL COHEN
f the United States team for
he tenth World Maeeabiah
iames in Israel, July 10-22,
977.
Making the announcement
'ere Nat Holman, president of
ie United States Cetmntttee
ports for Israel (USCSFI),
come and go as I please, make
as much noise as I like, and
sing whenever I want." Her
snare time, what little she has
of it between her studies and
her outoit, is spent in cooking,
reading novels and going to
plays and concerts.
"New York has a m.IHon fas-
cinations for me," she said.
She and Murphy travel to the
College-Institute by bus and to
West Hempstead by train. Her
daties at the temple include
leading the Friday evening serv-
ice, teaching music to grade-
school children, working with
the volunteer choir and officiat-
ing at Bar and Bat Mitzvoth
and weddings.
The Umple considers her
"quite an asset," according to
its president, C. Lorraine Hof-
finger. "When we heard her
audition, we were not prepared
for a blind woman, but we list-
ened to her, and when she sang,
her voice was magnificent."
MINDY DOES not minimize
her hmthcap. but she says she
will-overcame it bv her confid-
ence- 'IThe enly thing that %ill
be difficult for me will be ac-
tually convincing a ceagreg.t
tion that I- can fit right in. Once
Far drere; I can handle the rest
of it. iThere are these little
problems, but they -are very
surmountable."
And if escutcheons are ever
ia strle far canters, Jiers might
be emblazoned with one word
tSurmetaatable."
Mindy Fliegeknan oj Miami, a Hind thtra-year cantorial
student, goes over liturgical music with her teacher,
Cantor Lawrence Avery, at the School of Sacred Music
oj Hebrew Union College-Jewish institute Of Religion.
Longtime BB Activist Is Guest
At Annual Installation Brunch
Gerald Kraft of Indianapolis.
national chairman of the 'B'aai
B'rith Committee on Pharaaig
and Research, will be guest
speaker at the anneal rnstala-
tkm of officers of the B'nal B'-
rith Council of South Florida
Lodges on 9tmdav morning,
Mart* 28, at the Eden Roc Ho-
tel, K was announced by out-
going council president Barry
T. Garland.
Eighteen officers aad trustees
will he installed for one-year
terms an the South Florida
Council, the governing body of
Wade County's more .than 40
B'nai B'rith lodges. To be in-
stailed are Louis Hymson. presi-
dent; Sid Schwarzbach. vresi-
dent-etect; Robert Hoffman
Kenneth Hoffman, Maurice
MeHhaan and Richard Zimmer-
man, vice presidents: Seth J.
Krebs. secretary: and Marvin
Beckerman, treasurer.
Trustees are Louis Bonchick.
Initg Cvpers. Mel Feigeles.
Erie Garner. Col. Nat Kutcher,
Royal Kweit. Harry Nisstl. Sid
RittCr. Jack Sloan and Tom
Schwartz.
A former president ^i the
Indiana State Association and
B'nai B'rith District Two. Kraft
which sponsors the American
team, and E. Albert Pallot
USCSFI Florida chairman.
A former Marine Corps heavy-
weight boxing champion who
has worked extensivelv with
young people, Cot. Cohen was
US. Maeeabiah team manager
m 1965, 1969 and 1973. As part
of his Games' activities he co-
ordinated security for athletes
and efficials from 26 countries.
A member of USCSFI's board
of directors since 1961, Col.
Cohen is Southern Regional di-
rector of B'nai B'rith. coordina-
ting and sunerviaiag mere than
14,000 members in the state of
Florida.
A native of Philadelphia, he
was graduated from Temple
University with a B.S. degree
in physical education, and did
postgraduate work in psychology
and sociology.
Persons interested in more
iafomattoa>ab-ear fheTJS. team
or next year's >MavcablaJk' should contact Col. Cohen at the
B'nai fftfeM' Regional efftor ia .
Hollywood, telephone 949-0611.
City dtffflope fcTVamed
A'Horizon on Display Site
The City of Hope, interna-
tionally recognized medical
tteatment and research center,
has been named one of 200
Horizens on Display Sites by
the United States Department
of Urban -Hansing and the
American Revolution Bicenten-
nial Administration, according
to Mrs. Cy Plasky. president of
the Florida Council of Auxilia-
ries of the City of Hope.
These sites have been chow n
as representative of Amei
continuing capacity to find crea-
tive approaches to contemporary
needs. Tourists and internation-
al visitors are being urged to
visit- thorn during the Bicenten-
nial ffmrt City of Hope is the
only major national medical and
seaaaeen Hontfl* to receive
such recognition.
City of Hone has 15 auxilia-
ries with 3.000 members in
Sp-.iUi Florida.
was iiDDoint<".d to bis present
post irt 197V Th* nbmr.lng and
research c.....i 'lw is-concera-
td with H ***<*new and
growth rf p*nf B'rith and is
enga'-if *n is* and eveaaa-
th^. ~> -.11 Mtwets of the or-
g'Ttzatfsn.
A member of the intemation-
: 1 board of governors, Kraft has
been active in B'nai B'rith af-
fairs for most of his adult life.
He meet recently served as
ynBfB'rtth'elmc i national men-
bershii* ehaiiman. He also is a
member of the Indiana Regional
Advisory Board of the Antt-
IM-mntian League and is a
dw-fv of the -HWel Foonda-
ti.ns of Indiana.
Tickets for ttw installation
brinch are available through
any B'nai B'rith president or at
the B'nai B'rith Regional office
in Hollywood.
MERQN J. LEVITATS. W.O.
DlftOMATE. AMEWCAK BOARD OF OTOURYaUHOTY
ANNOUNCES THE OPENING
Of AM OfrTCttlTfWBnimE PtftCS
FOR THE PRACTICE OF
EM. NOSE MID THROAT
FACIAL PLASTIC SU6ERY
2301 N. UNIVERSITY DR. j
PEMBROKE PINES. FLA. |
981-6620
nwttomtt
EMERALD WHS
MEDICAL SQUARE
4490 SHERWAN ST.
966-5211


March 26, 1976
The JtMish Floridian and Shofar of Gteater Hollywood
Page 11
k i
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President
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: BRAKES
STEERING
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FOR DISC BRAKES
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disc pads
Check rotors & calipers
Repack outer front wheel
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Adjust and bleed brakes
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Add brake fluid (if needed)
Check & Adjust rear brakes
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BANKAMERICARD
AMERICAN EXPRESS
DINERS CLUB
SHOPPERS CHARGE
CENTRAL I
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CORAL QAM.ES
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NORTH MAM
13380 N.W. 7th Aw>. 681-0541
N. MAM BEACH
1700 N.e. 163 St. 945-7454
MAM BEACH
1484 Allan Road 872-5353
SOUTH DAM
001 3. Dlxta Hwy. 887-7875
HtALEAH/FALM BtPMWK MILE
1278 40th St. 822-2800
CUTUBHttXM
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WCCTMAM
Bird I Galloway Rda. 5524868
HOMESTEAD
30100 8 Faderat Hwy. 247-1622
W.HOLLYWOOD
407 S. Slat* Rd. 7 087-0450
FT. LAUDEROALE
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PLANTATION
381 N. Slat. Rd 1 567-2188
POBTPANO BEACH
3151 N. Fdra4 Hwy 843-4300
WEST PALM BEACH
515 Sou* WxUj 832-3044
LAKE PARK/N. PALM BEACH
832 N. Lake Blvd. 846-2544
FT. PIERCE
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ORLANDO)
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881 S. Orlando Ave, 845-3308
DAYTON A BEACH
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Pa
Page 12
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, March 26,
1976
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c#oMiriatod of the
- Greater Miami Rabbinical Association
co-editors
Dr. Max A. lipsch.tz Raobi Robert J. Orkand
devoted to discussion of themes and issues relevant to Jewish life past end present
GREAT AMERICAN JEWISH INSTITUTIONS
Jewish Hospitals
Care of the sick, physical and
spiritual, has been an integral
part of Jewish life from earliest
times. Biblical passages refer to
visiting the sick, "bikkur cho-
lim." Abraham is said to have
built a hospice or inn for strang-
ers under the oak at Hebron, a
shelter for the homeless and the
sick.
It has been repeatedly point-
ed out, Marcus wrote, "that
physical and spiritual solicitude
for the sick and the dying .
ranked among the most import-
ant religious and social welfare
activities of the European Jew-
ish communities.
In Colonial America there
were no Jewish hospitals as
such, but the Jewish settlers
who founded the first Jewish
community in New Amsterdam
(New York) brought with them
from Brazil an established pol-
icy of communal care for the
sick.
In the early days of Jewish
settlement, airing Jews receiv-
ed care in kosher boarding
houses which were under con-
gregational supervision. Lodgers
were often accented, also, by
functionaries such as the shohet
and the acafils.
IT WASN'T until close to the
outbreak of the Civil War that
the Jewisfl Mtpftal-'became a
reality in America. As early as)
1850 Cincinnati had established
the first .Jewish hospital in the
United States. In burgeoning
mid 19th century New York,
Eurocan immigrants were pour-
ing in, many of them forced to
find shelter in already-crowded
and unhealthy slums. Illness
rates were rising alarmingly.
The Jewish community found
itself faced with highly unsatis-
factory sick-care facilities for
its members. Kosher food, Jew-
ish fellowship and good medical
care and hospital services for
poor people, such as many of
the immigrants were, were lack-
ing, and in some Christian de-
nominational hospitals the
nurses and sisters were eager
to baptize dying Jews.
The general feeling of the
community was that the time
had come to found a Jewish
hospital, one that in addition to
providing adequate medical
care would also provide for
spiritual needs and the special
reqqagnents of diet, language
and'renglon.
EXISTING Jewish relief agen-
cies agreed on the need but
each saw its own way of doing
the job. Then, as so often in
Jewish history, one man of
force and vision emerged and
get the job done 71-year-old
Sampson Simson, the first Jew
to pass the New York State Bar
examination.
of Congregation Shearith Is-
rael's Crosby Street Synagogue.
Instead of leaving the job to
organizations, Simson proposed
$5 individual annual member-
ships, the members to elect
tnjstees to guide the hospital.
He offered to donate two plots
of land on 28th Street near Sev-
enth Avenue.
The community agreed. In-
corporation papers were drawn
up. Simson was elected the first
president. On June 5, 185S,
Jews' Hospital, completed at a
cost of $35,000. took in its first
patient. Born "out of the very
heart" of Congregation Shearith
Israel, Jews' Hospital was Jew-
ish in every sense of the word.
Over its doorway, in Hebrew
letters, were the words, "Beth
Holim" (Home of the Sick). On
the second floor of the four-
story building on West 28th
Street was a synagogue. During
the Civil War, between 1862 and
186S. Jews' Hospital opened its
doors to wounded soldiers of all
faiths, ha 1866, Jews' Hospital
was renamed Mt. Sinai Hospi-
tal.
AGAIN, on the fourth ef Feb-
ruarv 1884, Congregation Shea-
rith Israel sired a second great
Jewish hospital. A small group
gathered in the vestry room for
the purpose of deciding on a
fitting way to mark the hun-
dredth birthday of the outstand-
ing Jewish philanthropist of his
time. Cir Moses Montefiorc
(17M-18S5). The result of that
meeting was the founding of
what was to become one of the
targsst hospital: in the world
dedicated to the scientific care
end treatment of acute and long-
term diseases Montefiorc
Hospital.
Since the mid-19th century
beginnings, Jewish hospital*
have come into being across the
United States. In their earlier
days, Jewish hospitals fined a
need for a Jewish environment-
for Jewish patients. Later, after
about 1920. Jewish hospital*
Mled a need for opportunities
for Jewish physicians diserini?
mated against in the fining ef
staff appointments elsewhere.
WITH THE lessening of medi-
cal discrimination after about
1950. Jewish hospitals tended
to be seen as a Jewish aervice
to the community "at- teg* *-
, In late -11 or-January. 18#,
he gathered eight of his friends
together in the Trustees' Room
Jewish hospitals of the United
States have become nationally
and internationally renowned. .
They have advanced the hori-
zons of medical care and sur-
gery. They are heartening re-
minders of the parts played by
Jews in the medical, social and
philanthropic development of>
America.
'V I li

?
Bibliography
m
CANtHEUGHTiMG TUHI
24 2 ADAR 6:15
in
Encyclopaedia Judaica. Jeru-
salem, 1971. "Hospitals."
Levitan, Tina. "Islands of
Compassion.'' 1964.
Marcus. Jacob' Rader. "The
Colonial American Jew, 1492-
1776." Detroit, 1970.
RABBI MUSSMAN
ISSUES AMD ANSWERS
Four
Question Box
By RABBI NORMAN MUSSMAN
Beth Torab Congregation
We are now entering a period
ef time in the Jewish year when
the number four is emphasised
time and time again. AH of you
are familiar with the number
four in regards to Passover
the Feur Questions, the Four
Sons, the Four Cups of Wine,
etc. But even prior to Peeach
the number four plays an im-
portant role in Judaism.
Beginning with the month of
Adar and up to the holiday of
Pesach. there are four special
Sabbaths on which selected
readings are recited in the Syna-
gogue.
All of these readings. I be-
lieve, will help us more fully to
comprehend the true meaning
of freedom. We are soon to
celebrate the Bicentennial of
the United States, a country
which was founded on the Four
Freedoms freedom of speech
and expression, freedom of wor-
shio. freedom from want, and
freedom from fear.
The first of the Sabbaths is
known as Parshat Sbekalira. It
informs us that everyone was to
give a half-shekel toward the
support of the Holy Temple. In
other words, all were respon-
sible and equal in giving. For
a country to be free, equal re-
sponsibility and opportunity
must be recognized.
Shabbat Zachor is the second
special Shabbat. On this day we
read of the Amalekites, who
wanted to destroy the Jew* for
no apparent reason. For a peo-
ple or a country to be free, we
must always be on guard against
any attempt to take away our
freedom.
The thiid Shabbat is Parshat
Parah. It tells us of the "Red
Heifer" and how we are to rid
ourselves of our impurities. We
must cleanse ourselves of ha-
tred and prejudice if we wish
liberty for all
The fourth and final Shabbat
ii* known as Hahedesh. Indirect-
ly, it deals with the concept of
beginning anew a rebirth. A
tart toward self-expression.
We pray that when America
celebrates its 300th birthday, it
will indeed live up to the words
of our Torah: EQUALITY DM
ALL PHASES OF LIFE! .
By RABBI SAMUEL J. FOX
Question: What is a "Tzad-
duV?
Answer: The term "Tzad-
dik" means "the righteous one."
In the Bible it sometimes refers
to the Almighty Himself, who is
regarded as "righteous" since
all His judgments are perfect.
It is also used in regard to hu-
mans, who are sometimes call-
ed "righteous" in the sense that
they are just and true.
It somehow implies a sense
of justice and perfection. In Ha-
sidic lore and practice the
"Tzaddik" is the term given to
the rebbe. the spiritual leader
of the Hasidim, whose thoughts
are always with the Almighty
and who thus raises the
thoughts and prayers of his fol-
lowers toward a state of per-
fection toward the Almighty.
Rabbi Jacob Joseph of Polon-
noye claimed that the Tzaddik
of the Hasidic movement is like
a channel through which God's
overflowing grace come* to the
oeeole. He i* sort of a mystical
figure who sometimes descends
to the level of imperfect hu-
manity and ur ehgaged in this
sinful world to raise. Ma follow-
ers to the lofty height* of per-
fection.
Seme looked neon him as a
miracle-maker. Others refused
te regard any human as a mir-
acle-maker and simply regarded
the Hasidic Tzaddik as a guide
to the worship of the divine.
Others thought of the Tzaddik
as a human example of fhe
status which every human could
achieve and a model of what
every human should strive to
be.
Question: Why do Hisidim
olace such sorest deal of em-
phasis on music?
Answer: Generallv speaking,
Jewish oraver, as well as scrip-
ture reading, and," study, re-
quires melody. Rome^hav* claim-
ed that music is the soul of hu-
man experience.
Often the Hasidic melodies
are chanted without even hav-
ing words. Often these melodies
are adapted to a variety of texts
Since the basic aim of Hasidism
is "D'vekut," which means de-
votion in the form of "clinging
and attaching one's self to the
divine, a deep sense of mysti-
que which cannot be adequately
expressed in words moves the
Hasid.
Since this experience rises
above the level of the rational
it can only be expressed in
music, which gives vent to the
mystical and the ecstatic and
also leads one across the thres-
hold of logic into the deep re-
cesses of the divine.
Question: What it the mean-
ing of the term "Hasid"?
Answer The term relates to
a Biblical root implying "real"
and at times "kindness" and
"love." In the literature of the
Talmudic period the term re-
ferred to a Jew who maintained
a higher standard than the
minimum requirement in ob-
serving the commandment* of
the faith.
The Mishnah refers to tat
Hasidim of the early times eh*
spent an hoar before prayer-ia
meditation and who exercised
an unusual amount of self-con-
trol. In Germany during mediev-
al times Hasidim was the term
attributed to those who assumed
additional degrees of religious
duties.
What is commonly referred
to a* Hatsidirn today is the group
who follow a movement which
began in southeast Poland in
the 18th century. What was in-
volved among those people was
not so much additional observ-
ances as much as* a more fer-
vent spirit in carrying out the
classic duties of a Jew and a
soirit of religious- devotion, in
every chase of lift's activities,
including even the most com-
mon sphere of living.
waMaMOHHua
SYNOPSIS OF THE WEEKLY TORAH PORTION


Tzav
Moses anoints Aaron and his sons as priests.
^ "And he poured of the anointing oil upon Aa-
ron's head, and anointed him, to sanctify him" (Lev.
8.12). ,.
TZAV An elaboration of the sacrificial laws: the
rjurnt-offering, the meal-offering, the sin-offering; guiti-
offering and peace-offering. Moses consecrated Aafbri
and his sons for the priesthood: he made their offerings
of consecration, sprinkled them with the oil of anoint-
ment, and taught them the order of sacrifice "And at
the door of the tent of meeting shall ye abide day and
night seven days, and keep the charge of the Lord, that
ye die not; fer.ao I am commanded" (Leviticus 8.35).
r v-

Dr. Samuel Jaffe, leader of the 1976 Broward Teen
Tour, has announced that interest is being demonstrated
in the tour scheduled to depart June 27 and return July
This will be a fully chaperoned study and foreign
tour, he salt}. The Broward Board of Rabbis is respon-
sible for the arrangements and educational components,
and Dr. Morton Majavsky is 1e+n Tptsr chairman.
Jewish Federation of South Broward and.Mrs.The
odore Newman, Kederation chairperson, have announc-
ed that Jewish Federation of South Broward has allo-
cated $7,500 toward this, tour, to be used by applicants
in need of financial assistance.
Students interested in receiving subsidies should
contact Federation, 921-8819, for an interview. For fur'
ther information, call Rabbi Jaffe at 9204225 or 944-


March 26, 1*76
The Jewish Floridian and Shojar of Greater Hollywood
Page 13
SO MINMJN


Issue is the Quality of American Life
Continued from Page 4
ilime. it is the cornerstone of
11 |e< ision commercials, and
brought to politics it caa be
I devastating.
IN POLITICS, the illogic of
I false propositions presents lies
las facts in the way that Calla-
way presented them in his tem-
porary firewell.
Notice that the charges
against Callaway must be super-
I carefully reported as "allega-
Itions" lest he take legal action
[for any number of reasons
I ranging from defamation of
character to contributing to the
diminishment of his income-
caning capacities. (Never
mind, he continues on his
$42,500 annual salary until he
is vindicated. Does he give any
of It back if he is not?)
*it *n poliH-s in the mat-
ter of the public's business, the
puolic uubi, tiic puonc imnt to
now there is no equivalent
protection against illicit lan-
guage, flamboyance and down-
right mendacity that can hurt
us as much as unfounded alle-
gations would.hurt Callaway or
anvone else.
THE THING that worries me
is that no one seems to think
tnis important enough to be a
political issue.
For myself, I am tired of
presidential candidate talk
about balanced budgets, taxes,
the military, unemployment, in-
flation, social security, the Sc-
It is not that these are not
important issues. Of course,
viet Union, the Middle East,
they are. But they generate a
helpless hurricane cf lies. They
are a convenient stage upon
which candidates can posture.
Former B'nai B'rith Rep at UN Named
Guest Speaker at Passover Breakfast
A specialist on Soviet Jew-
ish affairs and B'nai B'rith's
|hrm?r representative at the
United Nations Dr. William
Koreywill be the guest speak-
er at a Passover breakfast on
K-Ht'f of tNe B'nai B'rith Na-
tional Youth Services Appeal
Sunday, Aoril 18, at 9:30 a.m.
at the I Momat Hotel in Holly-
wood. < '
The announcement of Dr.
Korey's acceptance was made
by Alan J. Blaustein, breakfast
chairman, who added that Korey
was this month named director
of the B'n>tl B'rith International
Council, the organization's cen-
tral office on matters relating
to Israel and international is-
sues.
The April 1 breakfast, a tra-
ditional kosher Passover meal,
will benefit the national youth
services of B'nai B'rith, which
support the B'nai B'rith HiUal
Foundatirms, now serving some
340 college;, campuses,, B'nai
B'rith Y o u> t hi Organization
(BBYO) and its 1,100 teen-age
pouns, and Career and Coun-
selin" Services in 20 major
WILLIAM KOREY
American communities.
Dr. Korey. the head of B'nai
B'rith's United Nations office
since 1960. has been a leader
in the conference of non-gov-
etfirftental representatives whose
organizations have consultative
status with the world body. Ha
also was chairman of its hu-
man rights committee.
A graduate of Columbia Uiri-'
versity's Russian Institute, Ko-
rey has engaged in extensive
research in the Soviet Union's
suppressions of Jewish cultural
and communal rights, and is
author of "The Soviet Cage:
Anti-Semitism in Russia," pub-
lished bv The Viking Press.
Korey, who joined the B'nai
B.'rith staff in 1954 as director
of its Anti-Defamation League's
Illinois-Missouri regional office,
has been B'nai B'rith's princi-
pal staff representative to na-
tional and international "roof
organizations dealing with the
Sov'et Jewry issue.
He has been a lecturer at
Columbia and Yeshiva Univer-
sities and Brooklyn and City
Colleges. Articles by him have
ar-eared in The New York
Times, Saturday Review, Com-
mentary, Foreign Affairs and
many other publications.
Reservations for the B'nai
B'rith Paaver breakfast at the
Diplomat Hotel are available
through the B'nai B'rith region-
al office in Hollywood.
Southwestern Religious Leader
To Be Guest of Pioneer Women
Dr. Albert Plotkin. one of the
Southwesfs foremost religious
I and Zionist leaders, will be the
| (west sneaker at the April 4
| donor luncheon of the Pioneer
Women Council of Sooth Flor-
ida.
The luncheon, all of whose
Proceeds go to the Pioneer
I women Child Rescue Fund in
wrael. is slited for noon at the
I Deauvnlle Hotel.
Mrs. Harriet Green, luncheon
chairman and president of the
South Florida Zionist Federa-
tion and of the Pioneer Women
Council of South Florida, an
nounced the acceptance of Dr.
Plotkin, rabbi of Temple Beth
Israel in Phoenix for the past
21 years. Dr. Plotkin is her
brother. .
A MUSICAL program, "Wom-
an of Vision," will salnte the
Pioneer Women's first 50 years.
The organization celebrated its
Golden Jubilee with' a conven-
.
FLORIDA
SCHOOL OF
ELECTROLYSIS
COMMENCING CLASSES-
TAUGHT AT HOME
INDIVIDUAL INSTRUCTION
Call today for information
652-9606
blow huge winds, say gran-
diloquent things to which they
can never be held, and in gen-
eral masquerade as Machiavel-
lis.
FINALLY, it is time that at
least one canuJdate, somewhere,
stand up and say that the ma-
jor presidential issue in 1976
is the quality of American life.
The quality of American life
has fallen away from frankness
to devkmsness, from public
trust to personal exploitation
of the public trust, from respect
for (he individual to the ar-
rogance of anonymous cartel-
ism in the White House itself,
from humility in high office to
the. insane ravings of the pet
Ford-pardoned criminal who
these days talks about the pow-
ers of sovereignty.
The quality of .American life
has fallen away 'from lawless-
ness and disorder on the streets
to lawlessness and disorder in
the chambers and back corri-
dors of government.
A CANDIDATE who will not
talk about these things, Repub-
lican or Democrat, a candidate
who will not name names and
pinpoint the unpunished crimi-
nality of our time will not get
my interest.
A candidate who will give me
the illogic of false Callaway
propositions, who will attempt
to shift my view from the per-
sonal and corporate offenders
against my private rights to the
perverted political diversions
of high finance, Pentagon par-
ity with the Muscovites or the
million-tissued layers of the en-
ergy big lie will not get my
vote. -.. .
JWY Post and Auxiliary No. 613
Plan Joint Installation, April 4
On Sunday, April 4, at 8 p.m.
there win be a jdint installa-
tion of- the Victor B. Freedman
Post and Auxiliary No. 413,
Jewish War Veterans U.S.A., at
Temple Sinai.
On Tuesday, April *, at noon,
the Auxiliary will hold its reg-
ular monthly meeting at the
Home Federal building,, on E.
Hallandale Beach Blvd. Refresh-
ments will be served.
HUM School Is Presenting
Cantor David Kusevitsky
. i'
Cantor David Kusevitsky will
give a concert for the Hillel
Community Day School on Sun-
day, March 28, at 8 p.m. at Tem-
ple Beth Shalom, Hollywood.
Accompanied by Shmwel
Fershko, he will present arias
from operas and popular and
traditional Jewish melodies-
Proceeds from the concert
will go to the scholarship fund
of the school, which will open
for the Fall term this year at
a new location: 191st St. and
NE 2Sth Ave., North Miami
Beach Tickets for the concert
are available at the Hillel
School. 21288 Biscayne Blvd.
Rent-A-Cor
LOW AS
$7 A DAY
7c Per. Mile
M00 Ml. WmMmm)
w Honor BankAmoricar*. M
Ch.ro*. Cart. BMJhrtM ana
Dtnara CKib
^^"^aflP>sar
MOTOtS
530 S. Dixie Hwy Ha In/wood
910-4141
tion in Miami Beach last fall.
The world's largest Jewish
women's organization, it is an
official agency for Youth Aliyah,
the Jewish children's rescue
bodv.
Dr, Plotkin has served as gen-
eral chairman of the Phoenix
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency "Fund, as chaplain
of the Arizona State Senate and
as president of the Phoenix
Rabbinical Council.
He was elected a member of
the national board of the He-
brew Union College-Jewish In-
stitute of Religion and of the
executive committee of the Cen-
tral Conference of American
Rabbis. In 1972 he won the na-
tional award for brotherhood of
the National Conference of
Christians and Jew*. He is a
state board member of the
Arizona Commission on the Hu-
manities, and a member of the
national rabbinical advisory
committee for State of Israel
Bonds. I
Reservations lor the luncheon
mav be "lade at the Pioneer
Women Miami Beach offices.
PALME** ~ i
MIAMI MONUMENT CO M PA NY /
IONAUZSO MEMORIALS
CUSTOM CRAFTID
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444-0021 Broward S38-SM1
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4900 GRIFFIN ROAD. HOLLYWOOD. FLORIDA
7emp(e 3etkt
WemotiaC
CjaztUiu
The all-Jewish cemetery in Broward
County. Peaceful surroundings, beau-
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Ft* information call: 920-4225 it writ*
TEMPLE BETH EL e..-.>i-
IM1 & 14th AVE.-HOLLYWOOO. FLORIDA 33029
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NAME.- .___----------------------------------------- .aa V
ADDRESS:
. PMOffJi?


Page 14
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar ol Greater Hollywood
Friday, March 26, 197.
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'End-of-War' Debate Continues
I Continued from Page 1
Efcyp! iii.)
Rabin, it is now widely per-
ceived, made a crave tactical
blunder in offering the passes
and the soil most tangible
and finite objects and de-
manding in return the vague
and nebulous concept of "end
of belligerency."
WHAT HAPPENED in effect
was that Sadat immediately
"pocketed" the oil and the
passes and all the subsequent
negotiating centered on the con-
cept of end of belligerency, with
Israel trying to push as much
meaning into it as possible, and
Egypt trying to limit its mean-
ing as moch as nossible.
Ttie symmetry, of the negotia-
tion that most vital guality
had been lost by the Israel
premier's opening offer.
Instead of the negotiation be-
ing concerned with two linked
variables Egypt's concession
and Israel's concession it
concerned only one variable
Egypt's concession. Israel's con-
cession the Oil and the passes
were, as ft were, "taken for
granted" considered as a
fixed proposition rather than as
a second variable lending the
negotiation its essential syme-
try.
THIS WAS because of the
Religi
Serv
ous
ices
rtAUANDAlF
MAL.L.ANDALK JEWISH CENTS*
(Conaarvative), 416 NE St* AM
*bt>i Harry Schwartz. Oante*
Jacob Danzlear.
NORTH MM.MI EACH
SINAI (Tempi*) of NOR-M DADI
1S801 NE 23nd Av*. Refc-m. Rabbi
Haloh P. KMjil-r, Can.cr Irvine
PhajHakk.
MOUTH IftOWARC
CORAL SPRINGS HtBRI M CON
CREGATION. Rblorm. :/21 N.W
100th Ave. Kabbi Max Wi itz. 44
TAMARAC JEWISH CBN ,ER, 87M
N.W. 5?th St.. .Conaerva.ivc) Rab
bi M HOLLYWOOD
VOUNQ ISRAFL or HOI .VWOOC
:Orthodoic). 3891 Starlino Rd. op
pot'te Hollywood Mills High School
PraaiOant Dr. Franx Stein.
TEMPLE BETH EL (Refcrm) 1SS1 I
14th Av-.. Hollywood Rabbi Samue
Jn'tr Aaalatant Rabbi Harvey M
Rosenfeld.
IAN1ATI0N
PLANTATION JEWISH .ONORE
OATION. 400 Sooth Nob Hill Road.
Plantation. Rabbi Arthui Abnam.
ETH SHALOM (Tempie) Uoneerva
tive. 4401 ArtMr St. Rabbi .
MalaveKy, Cantor irvIng Oold.
TEMPLE BETH H (Coneerv.tiv*
S1U SW Una Av*., Hollywood.
TEMPLE SINAI (Coneervativj). 120.
Johnson at Rabbi OaviC Shapiro
aaooat* Kabbi Cbaim S. Llatfief I
ntor vjieoi Hallbraun
TEMPLE SOLEL (LJperau. B100 Shar-
dan St., Hollywood. Rabbi Robert
Frazin. 41-C
rjervatlve,
aooi Avron>
SW **Th Sx.
TEMPLE
HO
Orazlri.
PEMBROKE VINES
TEMPLE IN .THE PINES (Contrrv*
trve) **0 n. fMl*relty Or.. Pern
broke Pin**. Rabbi Sidney Lobin.
vaguenes and uncertainty of the
concept of "end of belligerency."
It was as though Israel had
offered a finite object (oil and
passes) and asked in return for
"a lot of money." obviously, the
subsequent hagging focused
solely on what was entailed by
"a lot of money."
The very same danger looms
again now, the critics say. fol-
lowing the revival of "end of
belligerency" in the form of
"end of the state of war."
GOVERNMENT officials here
counter that the cabinet, aware
of this danger, deliberately
refrained this time from dis-
cussing any territorial details
"at this stage."
But this is surely naivete, say
the critics. Israel already last
year offered Egypt two-thirds
of Sinai (up to the line defined
by El-Arish to Ras Muhammad)
in return for an end of belli-
gerency pact. Egypt refused.
Authoritative Israeli sources
have said this week that offer
still stands, and Sadat most cer-
tainly has not forgotten it.
THE DANCER, then, is that
Sadat will again "pocket" the
impliud offer unncesjjuv thet
two-thirds of Sinai and the
subsequent negotiation will
again focus solelv on the Egypt-
ian quid pro quo end-of-war
with Sadat consistently seek-
ing to confine and restrict its
vague and nebulous meaning to
the minimum possible.
Israel, the critics say now,
has enabled this situation to
arise by announcing its agree-
ment to an end-of-war probe
without at the same time an-
nouncing, in the clearest pos-
sible terms, what it understands
by end-of-war and what it would
therefore expect to get from
Egypt under this heading.
Had Israel set oat its de-
mands as clearly as it has set
out its implied territorial offer,
the negotiation could proceed
uu a symmetrical basis witu
each side's concession linked to
the other's in direct proportion.
IF EGYPT rejected, say. half
of the Israeli demands under
"end-of-war" than Israel would
halve its own territorial offer.
axnmunity
ooien
MARCH 28
Annual Election of Officers, Entertainment for paid-up mem-
bers, Temple Sinai 7:30 p.m.
APRIL 3
"Take a Jet to Las Vegas" Night, Temple Sinai 8 p.m.
APRIL 14
Kosher Cotigregational Seder, Temple Sinai
APRIL 20
Technion Charity Bazaar, Hollywood Mall 10 a.m. to 9 p.m.
APRIL 26
Interfaith Council Meeting, St. Maurice Catholic Church
7:30 p.m.
OCMiltf
& Girls 6-16 v -A\i
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Tups bv Canoe Horseback Riding Special Tees Program
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Your Camp Directors:
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: State Dep't. Airs
Leak of -^Secrets'
Continued from Pane 1
was briefed on classified infor-
mation "this is a gross viola-
tion.'' He said "the Secretary
was aware of it and certainly
not opposed" to providing Shee-
han with information on a back-
ground basis, a factor that Fun-
seth noted is frequently done.
Asked who will determine
disciplinary action if the Secre-
tary is involved, Funseth said
"his superior the President
of the United States." But Fun-
seth indicated Kissinger was not
implicated in revealing secret
materials.
Funseth said, "We respect the
confidentiality of diplomatic
conversations and that remains
our firm poMcy."
WHEN HE was asked whether
the nrobe extended to the \'.
tional Security Council, the iX
tral Intelligence Apencies and
Embassies in Washington Fan
seth said "My understanding u
we are concerned with trait
happened in this building."
It was recalled that twice in
the past year Ford took the
extraordinary action of direct-
ing the State Department pab-
licly to rebuke Israel for the
reported leaking in the Israeli
media of U.S.-Israeli discus-
sions.
In the Sheehan article more
than a score of extracts of
transcribed materials involving
Arabs and Israelis were pub*
iished en which Kissinger's di-
plomatic skills are demonstrat-
ed.
Retraining Is Available
FimNewJsra&U Settlers
tional therapy, director of serv-
ices for the aged and homes for
the aged.
"What makes this program
unique," Kroll said, "is that it
offers new immigrants an op-
portunity to retrain for a career
Which is needed in Israel. After
successful completion of the
program, candidates will have
no difficulty finding a job, pro-
vided they are prepared to work
in any part of the country."
All programs are subsidized
and financial assistance is avail-
able to candidates, depending
upon marital and financial sta-
tua. Candidates interested in
applying to any of these pro-
grams' should contact the Israel
Alryah Center in Miami.
The Jsrael MMstry of Ab-
sorption in cooperation with the
Ministry of Labor has establish-
ed retraining programs for peo-
ple JnaBnatng W settle in Israel.
it KroU, Sootheastern representa-
tive ef the Israel Aliyah Canter.
The retraining programs have
keen created for those who
want to change careers or who
must seek new professions more
applicable to the Israeli scene.
Eight retraining programs,
ranging in duration from>J*egtH
months in October and November, 1976.
They are social work, senior
community canter work, hotel
administration, data processing,
banking and financer. occupa-
tioaal rehabilitation and occupa-
0VER 78 SPORTS AND ACTIVITIES
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paradise ... 26 sailboats, 3 motorboats, 4 indoor Brunswick
bowling lanes, canoe trips, baseball, basketball, watersknng,
drama and dance, karate, fencing, rocketry, ham radio, archery,
photography and gymnastics ire just some of the many fascinating
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Phone: (2 IS) 533-1557


nday. March 26, 1976
The Jewish Floridian and Sholar of Greater Hollywood
Page 15
An Important' Letter Afaaut Zbn Square That Ought to be Published
THE NEW York Times gets thousands of letters
and can't print them all.
The paper got one recently which I wish it
would print. Whether it'H happen or not I don't
know at this sitting, but~you should have the con-
tents of tbi* letter, for it is a gem.
IT WAS* written- by one of the nation's moat ef-
fective rabbis, Dr.- Joshua Haberman, of Washing-
ton Hebrew Congregation. Rabbi Haberman took
issue with a Times editorial which anerted that the
idea of naming the area near the Isaiah Wall of
the UN "Zion Square" was "inane" and "uncon-
s.i mabte."
The City Couneil of New York has-been ponder-
ing the idea of renaming the ara as a retort to
the shameful UN resolution about Zit

ver
Wrote Dr. Haberman: "It so happens that the
quotation inscribed on the UN wall, 'Nation shall
not lift up sword against nation neither snail they
learn war any more,' is immediately preceded, in
its original Biblical setting, by a reference to Zion,
the spiritual cradle of humanity's ideal of univer-
sal justice and peace: 'For out of Zion shall go forth
the law and the word of the Lord from Jerusalem.'
"THE ANCIENT prophet envisaged a peace
founded not on political horse trading and the so-
called balance of power, but rather upon reverence
for law rooted in religious faith. This is the heart
of religious Zionism such as the Bible proclaimed.
It is entirely fitting that an area adjacent to the
UN be named Zion Square since the ideal of in-
ternational peace and justice passed into our civil-
ization by way of Zion.
"The New York City Council should be com-
mended for an action which reminds all of us, and
hopefully also the delegates to the UN, that the
highest purpose of the UN, the attainment of in-
ternational peace-, is part of the spiritual legacy
of Zion."
VUMMMQi-iIWi:!

'TWERE IS- a bit of desire for eternity, in all
of us. The artist, the musician, the poet
sea* such perpetuation of self through their
creative arts. Toe composer finds satisfaction
in the thought that hie name will be attached
to a composition that may be performed a
hundred years or a thousand years hence.
Is not (he 'marble tombstone- a manifesta-
tion of that desire for the name to live on/
for as long as stone will last?
WE SOMETIMES jest about the plaques
and memorials that abound in our institutions
tributes to those whose generosity has made
possible the establishment of worthy institu-
tions serving Jewish life. Yet the -desire for
mu:: utaJity in this form is not unique to our
hues. Almost* every major archeo!ogical ex-
cavation in Israel uncovers parallels to the
plaques of our -own day.
Visitors to the ancient synagogue at Kfar
Nshunr (Capernaum) can still see the marble
pillar, inscribed in Greek, which lists the
names of the donor, and his son, "who erected
this column."
And in another corner of the ruins: "Hal-
May They All Be
Remembered for Goad
phayi, son of Zabida, son of Yohanan, made
this column; may hlessings be his." Almost
two millennia later we gaze at the inscription.
Halphayi's immortality still endures, even in
the mint
AT TUB old- fourth centnry synagogue at
El Hamme ate four inscriptions mentioning
the names of the wealthy donors who came
from all parts of the Galilee.
At Ein-Gedi the mosaic pavement records
its timeless message; "Kemembered for good
be Jose, Ison and Heaekia, the sons of Halfi
. the great stairs they made for- the sake of
the Merciful on*; Peace."
Fund-raising dinners appear to have been
common in those days too, and tribute was
paid to those who paid their pledges. At Khir-
bat Susiya, south of Hebron, was another
mosaic pavement, now in the Rockefeller Ma-
setim in Jerusalem. The text, still clearly
legible after more than a thousand years:
"Remembered for good be the sanctity of my
master. Reb lsai the priest, the honorable
rabbi, who made this mosaic and plastered
the synagogue walls which was pledgee
at a feast of Rabbi Yohanan the priest, the
scribe, the rabbi, his .son. Peace on Israel."
The Second in a Projected
Three Volume Series Appears
&
UsM/1
?W/
rplE SECOND in the projected three-volume
series. "The .Sacred Land," by Zev Vilnay.
is 'Legends of Judea and Samaria" (Jewish
Publication Society, S7.50>.
Following the format of "Legends of Jeru-
salem" (1973), which was iaunensly popular,
this volume draws upon stories, found in clas-
sical Hebrew literature: the Miahnah, Mid-
rash and Taluvtd; as well as chronicles from
medieval pilgrims and tales 4roa Arabic tra-
dition.
I at icigia of each legend is listed in de-
tail his is an excellent compilation of mate-
rial far both scholarly and pleasure reading.
A MOTHER recant JPS publication is Mar-
c'Js A kin's "Aspects of Jewish Economic His-
tory 55.95). Arkin surveys the economics
f Jewish survival from farming in Biblical
times to the money-landers of the Middle Ages
t* :.)dern Israel's economic rebirth.
A run's study is by no means complete.
For instance, Arkin who is director-general
"i the :>auth Africa Zionist Federation, has
Wepa.jd.a chapter dealing with the Jewish
impact oa South Africa* eeooone dotrelop-
m"' Howawer, the -Ameriearr Jewish eco-
tWauc enterprise consists of a mafe five and
one /.an pages.
ARK1N sues and individuals. He; discusses the con-
troversial characters of* Sbatopeaaa* Mas.
H **e and otbncairK^-iateceetiag chapter. In
i B,*her, he turns attention to the-ocosjoaaic
theorioa of Tiaahtil tee III TW- anther
handles the rise of the great Jewish
barking a ad loan firms in Europe.
There is an annotated bibliography for
further research into the history of Jewish
economics. For as Arkin himself points out,
this booe>.peeeeaes easy selected aspects.
A VERY scholarly, well-written and high-
ly readable history reissued by the JPS- in
honor of the Bicentennial is "The History of
the Jews of. Philadelphia from Colonial Times
to the Age of Jackson," by Edwin Wolf H
and Maxwell Whiteman ($8.50).
This is not just a local history. It is a his-
tory of the beginning of Judaism in America.
The families who came to Philadelphia the
Gratzea, tli* Levys. the Salomons, the Seixases.
the Joscphsons were the nucleus of the
establishment of Jews as important members
of the American commauuiy.
Another work which the JPS is promot-
ing is a collection, of ten facsimile puuliaa-
timis, illustrative of;the religious, communal
cultural and political life of American Jewry
from 1761UMS.
.ENTITLED "Beginning* Early American
Juriaica" (J0>, this collection provides the
reader with reproductions of rare- original
paenphlets -which were firsts: the first Jewish
sermon printed in America; the first piece of
American Jewish joumaliam; protest meat*
inga, prayer and moor.
The- Jewaab Publication Society deserves
a round, of- applaueefor the wonderful serr*
ioa they perform in providing American Jewry
i which
> 4
Avoe
eri
we^tf
Another
Setback For
The Jobless
^S THE',$6.2 billion measure.to.relieve unemployment heads
back, to the planning board, thanks to the Senate's failuae
to override another of.President Ford's vetoes, the crisis over
joblessness, especiaU**ntth*cstieevaad among minority group
people, .shapes up as perhaps the most important of all elet-
oon year issues.
Ignis State of the Union message, Mr. Ford voiced the
hope-that even-though unemployment was apt to continue st
a rate -of 7.7 percent for a while, he saw better timea-ahead.
IN REPLY, Sea. Edmane^S. Muskie was highly critical of
what-he called the Administration s penny-wise and pound-
foolish" economic plans and deplored continuance of a pro-
gram is which our factories are producing only 75 percent
asunany goons .as they actually could, Waving us saddled with
fewer jobs and higher prices.
In the same season. Sen. Edward M. Kennedy opined that
"tee recession'may be over for the major oil companies and
for the big corporations, but it is not over for unemployed
fattory worketv"
THE FACTS' won't go away, election or no election. Every
tirae unempiey.aent mooes up one percentage point, that's
another million people (and especially young people) sidelined
with no jobtv One recent study shows that, at one time or
another during 1974, more than 18 million Americans wete
unemployed.
Spokesmen for the Urban League and the National As-
sotittimi for the Advancement of Colored People insist that
"hidden unemployment"that huge pool of discouraged work-
ers weary of drawtag pipceoaoat ajsignareatsbrings the actual
fijure of unemployed whites up to 13.6 percent and unemployed
blacks up to 25.5 percent.
We had this fight in Vietnam on our hands not long ago.
remember? Unemployment among returned Vietnam veterans
is 22 percent.
IN LARGE segments of the Jewish community, where
memoiies of joblessness in the era of heavy immigration to
the United States and despair about lack of work in the
middle loaoa remain green, there is a special concern abort
unemployment and about the rapid acceleration of world in-
flation and universal recession, labeled as "stagflation" by
moderns.
For Jews out of work, the curse of high oil prices, achieved
jasgely by Arab manipulation, is an especially bitter factor.
Jeers are mindful also of destruction of morale visiting fami-
lies hit hard by joblessness
AND EVER in ebe .wings there is the shadow of heightened
intargroup tensions, backbiting among ethane, racial and reli-
gious groups when the jobs ace fewer and.the price of gro-
ceries and housing higher.
Not quite a year ago, the elected Congressmen and Con-
greaswamen were beaten down on the auVJmportant job issue
by a President who was not elected by the people Mr. Food
vetoed a proposal calling for expenditure of $5 billion] to
make jobs.
That wa&.a bad'idea, the President opined, inasmuch as
yon create too. much inflation when you keep putting people
to work; and.inflation is an evil worse than what the Presi-
dent considers, a viable rate of joblessness. Now the Presi-
u .at has won a similar victorv via veto.
i IN VIEW -of the facts that we now pay some S8,00g in
unemployment compensation, food stamps and medical aid
to each person .out of a job. and in view of the maddening
uiienenia that saddles us with a seemingly endless cycle of
lSJaffAOOO and.mere person* locked into welfare through two
and three generations, rhe mows U ill himilurl mining in finl
it difficult to accept the reasoning of the President and his
advisors.
We turn hopefully to effort* to revive .and get on the
books the Humphrey-Hawkins bill. This proposal would pro-
vide every Aaaencaan with at least the right to a job, en-
forceable by the courts. Under the plan. Uncle Sam would
serve as employer of last resort.


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Page II
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
[eBasic
in
SAVE 20
Creamed
ottage Cheese
PANTRY
PRIDE
79
24-OZ.
CUP
\V
+ IIMIIONlC'Jf 'UAH A 'HOTMHUICS(i
^ Of S7 SOOt MOII KClUCXNGCiGAttTTfS
Fresh
, Tender
Asparagus
\ 49c
LB.
SWEET EATING TOP QUALITY
Florida
. Frawberries
I PINTS %Or^O^
iHw mm $mcr (lAtoi to mm) oj mm
Florida Oranges 16 m 1
MI1UIIHCH1K1IUN
Pineapples______ ..o984
O.AI04M WISH INOIVI Oi
Escarole____
Sensational
^Bargains
^very *Day
at the store where high quality
and low prices come together!
PRICES EFFECTIVE THRU
SATURDAY MARCH 27
AT ALL PANTRY PRIDE STORES
IN DADE COUNTY
HOLLYWOOD
AND HALLANDALE
GET MOW FOt
YOUt FOOD OOUAI
AT ANTtY nOI
Ycur Basic lorgoin Start
nV CuS'OMI'MA. UCHAM Ml 'KJ1T|0*(W5 ONI IT MOWX.I
** OIMII IICiUIXNO OGAtl'-|l

UNCM
fO OUAIITT CUHMWt tUNVIST
Lemons _._.. 11 SB 49'
******* i -or
Raisins 6:^49*
OT AN HOIK HANI IN OI
Scotch Heather
IACH
$029
FLORIDA INDIAN RIVER PICK YOUR OWN
White Seedless
Grapefruit
$1

6
IKItA
LAtCf
usia
FOR

SEA STAR ICELANDIC
Fried q(
Fish Sticks.09
_
Margarine
2 & 89c
PARXAY
QUARTERS
'AMttT FMOi HOMA UUU
Grade 'A' Eggs
ia/t MoivieuAur *um MMMtrn oa _
Mozzarella Cheese ^ 99c
lOtMII CCHOIIII tmin 1OO0
""""loiwii cmitiiooo
American Singles 2 $2'
WO 1 o* ,_
Grapefruit Juice 3
jusoa; $SS>11
.CHOICE; BONELESS
IrtOA CHOKJ M WWOU M CIV-O-VAC
Beef Loin Mm
Tenderloin
UMA ototct HO ION
Sirloin Steaks
UMA CHOKI Mlf IOUMO IOTTOM
Round Roast__
UUJ CHOKI Mil tOUNO
Beef Chuck
Blade Roast
>lO*WA O* WWII PI fMSM
Fryer Quarters
IOAWA O* M|0 PtlWW
PANTRY PRIDE
Sandwich Spread
W ItWll Ul' KUHO
Eye Round Roast___^$17*
UMA CHOKI ill!
Round Rump Roast ^flM
U CHOKI llll ______
Chuck Blade Steak 89
Mas
UMA CNOKI AMI CMUOI MM*_ ,
Bnls. Pot Roast
UMA CNOKI Mil CMOCA IMHMUI
Pot Roast_______ _^$1M
UMA CHOKI M* I Oil III
Shoulder Steak
'icmioa oa w H
Fresh Fryer Parts_ .99*
PremiumnoAo. y| OC
Fryers....
ratSH
WMOU
Sliced Meat Oo
Bologna is. 09
ITT? AWN HOI Ol MHB riHtNIO
Cheese Spread___*j&'69c
OK AI UIH
Braunschweiger SSi 59*
39
OJ
MM
Ri PRICE
Sour
C,,,.,. PINT
ream Cont
ALL FLAVORS
Borden
Yogurt
PANTR' p| s,.Ii
White
Bread
20 OZ
LOAVES
Turkey
Pastrami
ITMttMOTTOUMIT


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