The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood

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Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
13 v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Fred Shochet
Place of Publication:
Hollywood, Fla

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Hollywood (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Broward County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Broward -- Hollywood

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Nov. 13, 1970)-v. 13, no. 22 (Oct. 28, 1983).
Numbering Peculiarities:
Numbering in masthead and publisher's statements conflict: Dec. 24, 1971 called no. 3 in masthead and no. 4 in publisher's statement; July 21, 1972 called no. 19 in masthead and no. 18 in publisher's statement; Aug. 3, 1972 called no. 19 in masthead and no. 18 in publisher's statement; Feb. 2, 1972 called no. 2 in masthead and no. 3 in publisher's statement; Apr. 26, 1974 called no. 9 in masthead and no. 8 in publisher's statement; Aug. 2, 1974 called no. 5 in masthead and no. 15 in publisher's statement.
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issues for Aug. 4, 1972 called also v. 2, no. 19, and May 10, 1974 called also v. 4, no. 9, repeating numbering of previous issues.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44512277
lccn - sn 00229541
ocm44512277
System ID:
AA00014307:00170

Related Items

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


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Full Text
wJewish Flloiriidlihi m
and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
ime 7 Number 9
Friday. May 6,1977
Price 25 Cents
Federation Thanks South Broward
With4The Night Shall Shine as the Day'
,1
Stanley Margulies, M.D., general chairman of the 1977
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund
lpaign of the Jewish Federation of South Broward,
tceives a 2,000-year-old vessel found in an Israeli ar-
laeological dig, from Federation President Lewis E.
John, right for his dedication and devotion to world Jewry.
IA-IEFHonorsiJampaigners
Hundreds of South Broward campaigners for the 1977
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund of the Jewish
Yderat ion of South Broward, were honored at a brunch as the
vorld-wide humanitarian effort entered its final days.
Lewis E. Cohn, Federation president, told those gathered
fror the Awards Brunch that "the size of this gathering today
idicates that our South Broward community is growing by
peaps and bounds."
Cohn added that this year more than ever, Israel and the
vorld Jewish community needs the dollars raised by the CJA-
IEF and its "tireless corps of volunteers."
A special presentation at the brunch was made to Stanley
largulies, M.D., 1977 CJA-IEF general campaign chairman,
ks he received a 2,000-year-old vessel found in an Israeli ar-
chaeological dig, Margulies commented "it was a small task to
jo to help my fellow Jews in need. We are by no means finished
ind I hope that all of the campaign workers continue to cover
rds and bring in the money that the Jewish State so sorely
seeds."
Margulies thanked the gathering for their work and
devotion to the 1977 CJA-IEF campaign and reminded them
that without their help, good campaign results would not be
ossible. (See Page 8 for related story and photos.)
rman Wins Top Prize
JERUSALEM (JTA) A young German pianist,
rhard Oppitz, has won the coveted First Prize in Israel's
fend Artur Rubinstein Piano Competition. The 24-year-old
bitz was followed by Diana Kacso of Brazil and Etsuki
pula of Japan.
WITH THE $5,000 in prize money and gold medal goes a
|e amount of international prestige which is expected to lead
ivitations to play with major orchestras around the world.
As a gesture of appreciation
and to emphasize the fact that
"we truly are one people." the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward is sponsoring a gala
community-wide evening, free to
the public, 7:30 p.m. Sunday,
May 15. at the Hollywood Band
Shell in Young Circle. The
evening will be chaired by Phyllis
Kraemer.
Federation President Lewis E.
Cohn stressed that the New York
show "The Night Shall Shine As
The Day." starring Theodore
Bikel, is being presented to South
Broward residents because of
their long and continued support
of the Jewish Federation and its
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund campaign,
whose funds help support Jews in
Israel and around the world.
"We are very Droud of this
community." Cohn declared. "It
has grown rapidly over the last
several years and I know it will
continue to grow. As the com-
munity grows, our Federation
will grow and we will be able to
provide more and more vitally
needed services to our youth and
aged. Jewish cultural, educa-
tional and community relations
programs have grown rapidly
and will continue," he said.
COHN ANNOUNCED that
prior to the show, the Jewish
Federation will conduct a brief
annual meeting, at which time
new officers, directors and
trustees will be elected.
Mrs. Kraemer explained that
in addition to the show, begin-
ning at 7:30 p.m., there will be
special exhibits and displays
available for viewing at 6:30 p.m.
"We plan to build photo ex-
hibitions which will depict not
only Federation services to the
community, but also every
Jewish agency's service in this
area." she said. Mrs. Kraemer
said that in case of rain the
program will be held in the South
Broward High School. (See
related stories on Page 31
Contradictory Feminism in Israel
Women's Political Party Rises
As Single Girls are Opting Out
By RENEE HOFFINGER
'"Past experience has proven to
us that equality can only Ik-
achieved by a united front* to
women." This is the call ol
Israel's newly established
Women's Party to the 51 percent
nf the Israeli electorate whose
interests it seeks to represent in
t he upcoming Israeli elections.
Trying to appeal to women
from all walks of life, the
Women's Party (WP) sees itself
as continuing the struggle for
equality begun in Israel over 100
years ago by the first halutziot
(pioneering women I. a struggle
which, in the Women's Party's
eyes, was abandoned with the
founding of the State.
EVEN THOUGH Israels
Declaration of Independence
assures "... complete equality
of social and political rights to all
citizens, regardless of religion,
race or sex," the Women's Party
feels that this promise has been
rendered impotent by the lack of
separation of church and state
and other basic contradictions in
the structure of Israeli govern-
ment and society. Although the
WP demands are similar to
feminist programs abroad, its
platform contains many elements
specifically relevant to Israeli
society.
These demands include:
eradication of the religious-based
Dinei Eshut (Laws of Personal
Status), a set of rabbinical rules
governing women's status,
marriage, and legal positions,
which according to the Women's
Party, are oppressive and negate
any human rights of women;
equality for women in ZAHAL
(the Israeli army): a directive to
the Academy of the Hebrew Lan-
guage (an official body that
originates modern Hebrew
vocabulary) to develop a new,
non-sexist Hebrew terminology.
Universal feminist demands
are also found in the new party's
platform: free, legal abortion on
demand; wages for housework:
government-funded daycare
centers; an end to the exploita-
tion of the female body in adver-
tising; crisis centers for victims
of wifebeating, rape, and incest;
improved conditions for women
prisoners; and so on.
THE WOMEN'S Party also
wants to see correction of reverse
discrimination against men,
calling for maternity leaves for
men and the same retirement age
for men and women. In addition,
it wants to see "sexual
preference" added to the usual
list of illegal bases of discrimina-
tion (sex, religion, nationality,
race ).
Having established itself as a
national political party, the
Women's Party has had to take a
stand on issues other than
women's issues. The WP pre-
amble presents its approach to
the Middle East conflict: "The
establishment of full and final
peace in our region is an insepar-
able part in the building of an
egalitarian society. Therefore,
the WP supports any initiative
for a solution to the Arab-Israeli
conflict including recognition of
the legitimate rights of the
Palestinian people to self-
JNF Banquet Held Despite Honorees Death
The annual Jewish National Fund-Hollywood banquet was held
r-ntly despite the death of one of the honorees.Mrs. Rachel Shapiro,
tabbi Dr. Morton Malavsky. chairman of the Jewish National Fund
[Broward County and spiritual leader of Temple Beth Shalom of
illy wood, expressed his gratitude on behalf of the JNF and thecom-
bnity to Jack Shapiro, Rachel's widower, the other honoree and a
pier president of the Temple.
Shapiro requested that the event proceed even though his wife had
passed away the week before.
Zev W. Kogan, president of JNF Southern Region, recalled Mrs.
Shapiro's dedication.
Shapiro had established a $10,000 JNF Scholarship in memory of
his wife. The banquet also saw the establishment of the Rachel
Shapiro Forest in the American Bicentennial Park in Jerusalem.
determination and the assurance
of the existence of the State of
Israel."
They reject the argument that
the building of a better society
must wait until peace has been
raaUmd," yet feel that "the
present security situation robs
the Israeli society of a large part
of its resources, and turns
general and governmental atten-
tion away from the severe social
problems."
LOOKING TOWARDS the
future, the preamble goes on to
state that "Arab women within
and outside of Israel (are)
comrades in our common
struggle for equal rights and
opportunities for women, and
(wc) anticipate the day when wo
will l>e able to shake hands across
the governmental borders."
Although the new Women's
Party has its roots in the Israeli
Feminist Movement (IFM). it is
not an official IFM operation.
The idea of an IFM Knesset list
was first raised by Marcia Fried-
man, a feminist and member of
the eighth Knesset, originally
from Shulamit Aloni's Citizens'
Rights Party. After splitting
with this party and allying
I erself with various political
'actions, she joined with fellow
Knesset member Lova Eliav to
orm the Independent Socialists
IS).
Friedman's IS partner. Lova
Eliav, decided not to run again,
leaving her free to offer her IS
Knesset mandate to the IFM.
This is important because every
party with members running for
reelection is given, on the basis of
'.he number of its Knesset
numbers, money from the Israeli
campaign fund.
MEMBERS OF the Israeli
Feminist Movement debated
whether or not to run as a
separate party. In brief, those in
favor felt that this could be a fan-
tastic opportunity for the essen-
tially moneyless movement to
have access to these campaign
funds. They foresaw numerous
lses for these funds, the foremost
ieing propaganda.
Those IFM members against
Continued on Page 10


.
.
Page 2
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, May 6,1977
Area Observance Marks Holocaust Day
On Sunday, April 14, the first
service in South Broward com-
memorating the six million Jews
who died during the Nazi Holo-
caust was held at South Broward
High School.
The service was sponsored by
the Jewish Federation of South
Broward, the Jewish Community
Center of South Broward and the
South Broward Council of
Rabbis.
Lewis E. Cohn, Federation
president opened the service by
extending greetings from the
Federation and Jewish Com-
munity Center.
DR. MORTON Malavsky,
president of the Broward Board
of Rabbis and spiritual leader of
Temple Beth Shalom delivered an
address entitled "We Shall
Live." Rabbi Avrom Drazin.
president of the Rabbinical
Association of Greater Miami
also spoke on the meaning of the
Holocaust and the memorial
observance.
A special booklet containing
selections on the Holocaust as
well as prayers was distributed.
The attending Cantors sang
Animimim, a song composed in
the ghetto. The words are found
in the daily prayer book. The
group also sang Partizanerlid," a
song of hope that was composed
in the concentration camps.
YOM HA'SHOAH was of-
ficially observed in Israel on
Friday, April 15. Israeli law
provides that Holocaust
Memorial Day be marked on
Thursday if the actual date is a
Friday in order that the mournful
character of the day not interfere
with joyous preparations for
Shabhat.
The Yad Vashem Memorial in
Israel has undertaken to record
the names of all the Jews who
perished at the hands of the
Nazis during the Holocaust. The
registration is being done by
relatives or friends of the victims
who fill out "pages of testimony"
which contain pertinent bio-
graphical informatioi. on the
individual and the circumstances
of his or her death.
These pages of testimony are
being preserved in a Hall of
Names which has been con-
structed. More than 2.5 million
names have already been received
at Yad Vashem.
RELIGIOUS SCHOOL
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Music & gen Jewish studies for one doy-a
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1507 Washington Avenue
PHONE 532 5912
TEMPLE
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For dynamic Conservative
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Excellent opportunity Send resume
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Insured* Bonded* Reference
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f
Residents of Hillcrest were honored by the 1977 Combined
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund campaign of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward at the CJA-IEF Annual Awards
Brunch building captains and campaign workers are, seated
(from left), Nathan Pritcher, Hillcrest general chairman, Morris
Ratner, Ed Lewin, Sydney Ginsburg and Ervin Finker.
Standing (from left), Ben Haiblum, Sam Silberberg, Joe
Raymond, Alex Sternberg, Bert Mock, Leon Rodell and S
Mike Zeitlin.
t
Participants in the First South Broward Yom Ha'Shoah
memorial to the six million Jews who perished in the Nazi
Holocaust, sponsored by the Jewish Federation of South
Broward, the Jewish Community Center of South Broward and
the South Broward Council of Rabbis are: (seated from left)
Cantor Jacob Danziger, Cantor Yehudah Heilbraun and Cantor
Irving Gold; (standing from left) Rabbi Morton Malavsky,
Lewis E. Cohn, president of the Jewish Federation of South
Broward; Rabbi Avrom Drazin, Rabbi Harold Richter and
Rabbi Jonathan Woll.
*fe
FORT LAUDERDALE 776"6272
TAPES BUSINESS FORMS
CARTONS TAGS-LABELS
HANGERS BAGS BOXES
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FLORIDA 33334
A symbol of a
will no
ipeople who
tdie.
Not even in death.
Yahrzeit is the Jewish ritual observed
upon the anniversary of the death of a parent
or close relative.
'A candle is lit and burns for twenty four
hours in the home of the family. As it burns a
son or daughter of Israel is remembered and
loved. And the Faith and the destiny of the
Jewish people becomes unforgetable
Each time a Yahrzeit candle is lit. it is the
fulfillment of God's promise to Abraham An
assurance of new generations for all time
For the flame is eternal. It symbolizes
Jews as a people who will not die. Not even
in death.
HOLLYWOOD. 2230 Hollywood Boulevard
Other Hollywood locat.on 5801 Hollywood Boulevard
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SUNRISE: 1171 Northwest 61st Avenue (Sunset Strip)
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EJRiverside
Memorial C'uipel.lnc I
For generations a symbol of Jewish tradition.
\
HS-4-77
H5-4-7?
h-s 6;;


Friday, May 6,1977
The Jewish Floridian and S ho far of Greater Hollywood
Page 3
Chaplaincy Service Workshop
Answers Life, Death Queries
What are the ways we deny
death or life? How do we assist
others in dealing with this final
stage of growth? How do we work
through this ourselves? These
and other questions were an-
swered at the Life and Death
Workshop sponsored by the
Chaplaincy Service of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward,
Thursday, April 14, at the
Biscayne Medical Center.
The all day workshop was led
>v Kathleen Doherty, R.N., and
]die Stark, R.N., a pioneer in the
levelopment of "Living with
Death and the Dying" I
workshops.
The workshop was geared to
the helping professionals, i.e.,
nurses, social workers, psycho-
logists and clergy, so they may
better handle the problems of the
serious and terminally ill, help
cope with death and cope with
their own feelings.
DR. MERON Levitats, Chap-
laincy Committee chairman said
that the response of thpse at-
tending was overwhelming. With
a greater understanding of
death and the individual, we are
better prepared to serve those in
their time of crisis," explained
Levitats
"The aim of workshops like
these," he continued, "is to break
old barriers of formerly taboo
subjects of dying, mortality and
feelings on death and the deaths
of others. We must now
acknowledge them as open
subjects so we may better serve
those in need. With this state-
wide breakthrough of the helping
profession, we can zero in to the
patient and let him/her know
that there is someone listening
and someone that cares and can
understand their needs."
Bikel, Others, to Perform Here May 15
Famed actor Theodore Bikel
will star in the musical "The
Night Shall Shine As the Day,"
sponsored by the Jewish Fed-
eration of South Broward, 7:30
p.m., Sunday, May 15 in the
Hollywood Band Shell, Young
Circle, Hollywood.
A multi-talented performer,
Bikel will appear in the musical
with an international cast in-
cluding Kenny Karen, David Tal
and Elaine Petricoff.
Bikel has had a long career on
the stage, screen and television
including his performance as
Tevye in "Fiddler on the Roof."
He first appeared on the stage in
"Streetcar Named Desire" with
Vivian Leigh and was "dis-
covered" by Lord Laurence
Olivier.
Petricoff
Karen
Area Rabbis Participate
In National Convention
Many area rabbis were among
fiOO rabbinical leaders attending
the 1977 convention of the Rab-
binical Assembly held at the
Grossinger Hotel, May 1 through
May 5.
They participated in an
examination of the role of Con-
servative Judaism in solving the
problems of 20th Century Jewish
life throughout the world on the
occasion of the 75th anniversary
celebration of Solomon Schecter's
arrival in the United States to
head the Jewish Theological
Seminary.
Participating from this area
were Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz
of Temple Menorah, Miami
Beach; Rabbi Asher Bar Zev of
Temple Beth El, West Palm
Beach; Rabbi Edwin Farber of
Temple Samu-El, Miami; Rabbi
Hyman Fishman, Temple Beth
David, West Palm Beach; Rabbi
Seymour Friedman, Southeast
Region, United Synagogue of
America; Rabbi Irving Lehrman
of Temple Emanu-El, Miami
Beach; Rabbi Phillip Labowitzof
Temple Beth Israel, Fort
Lauderdale; Rabbi Sol Landau of
Beth David Congregation,
Miami; Rabbi Max Lipschitz of
Beth Torah Congregation, North
Miami Beach; Rabbi Norman
Shapiro of Temple Zion; Rabbi
Sanford H. Shudnow of Hillel,
University of Miami; and Rabbi
Victor Zwelling of Congregation
B'nai Raphael.
Addresses were scheduled by
Rabbi Gerson D. Cohen, chan-
cellor of the Seminary; Rabbi
Seymour Siegel, professor of
Theology and Ethics at the
Seminary; Rabbi Mordecai
Waxman, former president of the
Rabbinical Assembly, Rabbi
Arnold J. Wolf, Jewish chaplain
at Yale University; Rabbi Fritz
Rothchild, associate professor in
philosophy of religion at the
Graduate Rabbinical School of
the Jewish Theological Seminary
and adjunct professor of religion
at New York University; Rabbi
David Blumenthal, of Emory
University in Atlanta, Ga.; and
Prof. Moses Zucker, professor of
Rabbinics at the Seminary.
Reports from the major com-
mittees of the assembly were
given by Rabbi Max J. Rout-
enberg, of Rockville Centre;
Rabbi Hillel E. Silverman of Los
Angeles, Calif.; Rabbi Siegel;
Rabbi Arnold M. Goodman of
Minneapolis, Minn. Rabbi J.
Malt/man of Philadelphia, Pa.,
served as convention rabbi.
AMONG HIS well-known
screen performances are "The
Defiant Ones," "The African
Queen," "The Russians Are
Coming The Russians Are
Coming," "My Fair Lady" and
"I Want to Live."
In his own words, Bikel is "not
a specialist, but a practitioner in
the world of art."
Kenny Karen, a singer, lyricist,
composer and pianist, is known
to radio listeners by his voice
which is featured in commercials
for McDonalds, Pepsi Cola,
Eastern Air Lines and Bud-
weiser.
DAVID TAL is a member of
the Israeli duo, Hedva and
David. He is known in his own
right, from his appearances on
the Merv Griffin Show.
A native of France, Tal is well
versed in Hebrew, French, Yid-
dish, and Spanish.
Elaine Petricoff has starred in
Broadway shows: "Grease,"
"The Me Nobody Knows," "Ride
the Winds," "Your Own ThL.g,"
and "An Evening With Cole
Porter," among others. She has
toured the country in "Fiddler on
the Roof," "Glass Menagerie,"
and "A Funny Thing Happened
on the Way to the Forum." She is
also a night club performer and
has appeared in commercials.
Discussing new ways of relating to others, at the Life and
Death workshop, sponsored by the Chaplaincy Service of the
Jewish Federation of South Broward, held at the Biscayne
Medical Center, are: (from left) Kathleen Doherty, Sydney
Holtzman, a member of the Federation Chaplaincy Committee;
Rabbi Harold Richter, JFSB Chaplain; Eddie Stark, Jeri
Hornrerich and Richard Wright.__________________________
Herzog Asks Friends
To Shun ECOSOC
By YITZHAK RABI
UNITED NATIONS (JTA) Chaim Herzog, Israel's
Ambassador to the United Nations, has urged the "heads of
friendly missions" to the UN who are members of the Economic
and Social Council (ECOSOC) to refuse "to participate in any
conference on racism which would introduce the issue of
Zionism."
In a letter to the heads of those missions that had rejected
the 1975 Ceneral Assembly resolution equating Zionism with
racism, Herzog warned that the possibility exists once more
that the Arab states and their allies will attempt again to inject
the issue of Zionism into the deliberations of ECOSOC when it
discusses the program for the Decade To Combat Racism and
Racial Discrimination. The 54-nation body is currently in
session here.
The Israeli envoy noted that the Arab intent to raise the
issue of Zionism is reflected in several recommendations in-
cluded in the report of the Preparatory Subcommittee for the
ECOSOC Conference.
Barnett Bank
of Hollywood
Tyler Street at 19th Avenue Phone: 925-8200
arnett
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Friday, May 6,1977
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 5
At the reception which welcomed Dr. Emanuel Rackman,
president of Bar-Ilan University, and celebrated the twenty-
ninth anniversary of Israel's independence at the home of Dr.
and Mrs. Maxwell Dauer are (left, from left) Dr. Dauer,
chairman of the Florida Friends of Bar-Ilan; Dr. Irving
Lehrman, recipient of the Pinchas Churgin Award of Bar-Ilan;
Dr. Rackman; Dr. Joseph H. Lookstein, chancellor of the
University and national president of the Synagogue Council of
America; Dr. George S. Wise, chancellor of Tel Aviv University
and recipient of an honorary doctorate from Bar-Ilan; (right,
from left) Mrs. Dauer, who hosted the event together with her
husband; Mrs. Lookstein; Ruth Y. Schaffzin, a Bar-Ilan
founder; and Mrs. Victor Brown. Over $200,000 was raised at
the reception hosted by the Dauers.
Dr. Robert Pittell. Upgrade chairman of the 1977 Combined Jewish Appeal-
Israel Emergency Fund campaign of the Jewish Federation of South Broward
recently returned from a visit to Israel as part of the United Jewish Appeal's
Cash Mission. Along with Federation Controller Sydney Waldman, Pittell
visited absorption centers, military installations and met with top Israeli of-
n< iuls. In the' photo (left) Pittell is seen greeting Israeli Defense Minister and
new Labor Party head Shimon Peres. In the photo (right) Pittell is chatting
with a young Israeli student in a day school supported with funds from this
community's Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund campaign.
Every Weekend We Go
Oiir^eparnieWsty^!
The "Fun Ships" oHcr you more than
the usual Besides a choice of desti
nations, they offer two different
departure days. (The only weekly
Caribbean Cruise line that does!)
The tss CARNIVALE departs on
Saturday for San Juan. St. Maarten
and St Thomas Her sister ship, the
tss MARDI GRAS departs on Sunday
for Nassau, San Juan and St Thomas.
(The only weekly fleet that dorks at
every port no tendering!)
But. whichever day you choose.
tion you'll talk about for years Both
"Fun Ships" have a reputation for
offering exciting destinations, lively
entertainment, "fun" things to do,
spacious accommodations, comfort
able lounges, full gambling casino,
and superb International and Amen
can cuisine of lavish proportions.
With two fantastic ships to choose
from, one departing on Saturday,
one departing on Sunday, you will
be hard pressed for a decision
You probably never quite realized
what a difference a day makes.
you II be setting out on a cruise vaca
Weekly CARNIVALE Caribbean Cruises. Saturday Departures From Miami
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Weekly MARDI GRAS Caribbean Cruises. Sunday Departures From Miami
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$395 to $655
r plus port taxes
each 27, 250 gross tons registered in Panama -. -
For further .nformotion or reservations see your travel agent
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^s
For reservations,caII American ExpressTi
N. Miami Beach: OPEN
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ravel Service ]
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949 Washington Avt.
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Temple Israel Women
Set Donor Luncheon
Temple Israel of Miramar's
Women's Committee will hold its
Donor luncheon. May 15, at the
Eden Roc Hotel, Miami Beach.
Twelve women will be honored
for their contributions to the
organization. Harry Rosen,
mayor of Miramar will welcome
the attendants.
Alice Abrams and Mary
Krakover cochaired luncheon
arrangements. President of the
Women's Committee is Ida T.
Friedman.
Club Roasts' Golden
B'nai B'rith Past President's
Club recently "roasted" Alfred
Golden, an active member of
B'nai B'rith and in the Jewish
community at large.
Included in the affair were Mai
Fromberg, incoming president of
District 5; Bert Brown, vice
president District 5; Carl
Grossberg, president of Riverside
Memorial Chapels; Aaron Brown
and Oscar Goldstein.
Mel Feigeles, Jack Levin, Fred
Snyder, Marvin Beckerman
planned and directed the evening
which was hosted by Eric
Glasser.
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Page 6
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, May 6,1977
c,
-Local Youth Returns
From School in Israel
Hauser to Keynote IHF Women's Day
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By MARCY GROSS
Without the help of the Federation, I
would have missed the greatest experience of
my life." comments 17-year-old David Lef-
kowitz who has recently returned from Israel.
David had the rare opportunity to par-
ticipate in a program along with 38 other
American students. The program. High
School in Israel, which receives funds from
the Jewish Federation of South Broward, is a
nine-week session of intense study of Jewish
history from pre-Abraham to the present,
including the development of the Jewish
State.
The campus, Biet Berl, is located in
Kfarsaba. approximately 10 miles outside Tel
Aviv. The classes were ideally designed with
only 10 students per instructor.
"A normal day for me," explained David,
"started with breakfast at 7:30 a.m. and con-
tinued with classes, mail, announcements,
lunch. Hebrew lessons, study time, dinner
and after-dinner activities with a final curfew
at 12:30 a.m.
"Our studies, which were mostly Jewish
history, were great because history comes
alive when you're right there to see where it
happened. Seeing the remains of history was
when I really felt like I was part of it all."
said David. "I think I was most inspired
when I went to the Western Wall during
Passover. That was definitely the oppor-
tunity of a lifetime.
"The whole nine-week experience has
really affected me." David noted. "This was
the first time I ever evaluated myself and my
religion. It really caused me to think about
myself, my directions, whafs right for me,
and my self-confidence. I now realize that
religion is a very personal thing. It's not an
all or nothing proposition, it's a way of
thought that reminds you where you are and
what you came from. Judaism has been a
part of my ancestry and if they hadn't lived
by Jewish Law, I might not be here now.
Now that I see this, I can better evaluate my
responsibilities.
"There was continuous knowledge and
growth among my peers," said David,
\ i
DAVID LEFKOWITZ
"living with them, open communication, and
a sense of group awareness, all acted as
reinforcement of the Zionist feelings to bring
us closer."
Now that David is back in the Hollywood
area, he sees that his work is cut out for him.
He feels that the Jewish homeland is some-
thing "we've never had before and it must be
preserved forever. Even though it was easier
to be a Jew in a Jewish State, I will still be a
good Jew in our Christian society," David
said. "I think that with the strength of the
State of Israel, we will be a stronger Jewish
community right here in Hollywood. I think
every Jew owes Israel their financial and
spiritual support in order for this to happen,"
he added.
Since his return, David's family has given
him freedom of thought and action to carry
on the inspirational feelings that he brought
back from Eretz Yisroel.
Rita E. Hauser, a former
member of the United States
delegation to the United Nations,
will be the keynote speaker at the
annual Women's Day of the
Israel Histadrut Foundation
(IHF) Thursday evening, May
26, at the Holiday Inn, 4000 S.
Ocean Dr., Hollywood, Dr.
Morton Malavsky. chairman of
the South Broward IHF Council,
announced.
The dinner.l
which is beingl
presented in as-[
sociation withl
the Pioneerl
Women Council f
of South Florida, j
will commemor-j
ate the tenth an-'
niversary of the*^
reunification of.
Jerusalem, when
Israel won
its victory in the Six-Day War.
Irma Rochlin is serving as
chairman of the Women's Day.
Rabbi Malavsky said. Harriet
Green is president of the Pioneer
Women Council.
MRS. HAUSER, a New York
attorney, was a member of the
American delegation to the
twenty-fourth United Nations
General Assembly in 1969 and
later served as the U.S. represen
tative to the UN Commission on
Human Rights. In 1975, she was
a representative to the World
Conference of the International
Women's Year in Mexico City.
During last year's Presidential
campaign. Mrs. Hauser was co-
chairman of the Presidential
Debates sponsored by the League
of Women Voters.
In addition to her law practice,
she is chairman of the National
Lawyers Committee for Soviet
Jewry and is a member' of the
board of governors of the Amer-
ican Jewish Committee. Mrs
Hauser is a frequent visitor to
Israel where she lectures on
international law at Tel Aviv
University.
Tickets for the Women's Day-
dinner are available through the
Histadrut Foundation office in
Hallandale.
Hallandale to Celebrate 50th Year
The City of Hallandale,
originally chartered as a city on
May 11, 1927 has announced
plans for an official 10-day
celebration commemorating its
fiftieth anniversary.
The period designated as the
celebration by the City Com-
mission is May 11 to May 21.
In making the announcement,
Mayor Milton L. Weinkle said
"The way our plans are
developing, it would appear that
we may just have the largest and
grandest celebration any city has
experienced in South Florida."
The Committee for the fiftieth
anniversary celebration of the
City of Hallandale has planned to
inaugurate the celebration with
ceremonies on the grounds of
City Hall with the dedication of a
Time Capsule to be opened in the
year 2027. Other dedications
already scheduled are the
renovation of Ingalls Park and a
cornerstone for the new Hallan
dale High School due for com
pletion this year. A parade and
other cultural events are also
planned.
Play to Open
Eugenia Gingold, director of
the Theater Arts Guild, has an-
nounced the opening of the
mystery drama "Dr. Cook's
Garden" by Ira Levin on Friday.
May 13, at 8:30 p.m. at the
Theater Arts Guild Playhouse in
Hollywood.
Young Israeli Singles Abandoning Ship?
By RUTH SELIGMAN
In the early years of the StaU
there was a widespread im-
pression that the country had a
surplus of males. Actually, in
many of the communal settle
ments, this was true. Men in one
kibbutz even went so far as to
advertise and publicize their need
for mates. Today, however, the
situation has changed. Although
recent statistics still indicate a
slightly larger number of males in
the 20 to 30 age group, after 30.
women have the edge
numerically speaking that is.
These statistics have not de
terred the ever-increasing
number of unattached females
(divorced, widowed or never
married! who continue to come to
Israel, seeking the mate they did
not find in their home country.
Their search is not doomed to
failure. Many do meet and
successfully marry, either native
Israelis or other newcomers like
themselves. As one Canadian girl
said. "I had to come all the way
from Montreal to meet my
husband, a native Torontonian."
NOT ALL find husbands, and
some even leave the country, dis-
couraged by the reality that it is
no easier to find a husband in
Israel than anywhere else. For
those who remain, however, there
are compensations which far out-
weigh the fact that they do not
achieve their initial goal.
"I like living here," said one
English secretary, "because you
feel that you're part of something
bigger than yourself, that your
mere presence is important. The
country is dynamic: there is
always something happening."
She recalls the welcome home
party the Mayor of Tel Aviv gave
the local Maccabee basketball
victory over the Russians.
"Imagine. 150,000 people
crowding into the city square to
cheer and sing."
HER ROOMMATE, who
works for a travel agency,
seconded her remarks. She
prefers cafes, such as Cafe
Exodus in the north of Tel Aviv,
"which attract a university
crowd. After you have been in the
country for a while, you find your
favorites, discover that certain
cafes cater to certain groups."
Israel's cultural patterns are
steeped in the Jewish tradition
which is oriented to family living.
Throughout Jewish history, the
rabbis and the sages have
regarded marriage as a primary
religious duty. Even those who
do not regard themselves as
observant adhere to this ideal.
Similarly, the precept, "Be
fruitful and multiply,"' is
ingrained in the national con-
sciousness. As a result, young
people in Israel are pressured
towards early marriage. Those of
Afro-Asian origin or
Sephardim as they are col-
loquially called strive to marry
their girls off young before they
can be tainted by the modern
world which is threatening to
destroy their value system.
Ashkenazim do the same,
fearing that their daughter's
chances for marrying decrease
with every passing year. "Even
as a newcomer," says a new im-
migrant from the States, "you're
pressured on every side to get
married. It is as if the country
were one huge Yiddishe Mama."
"ONCE you adjust to this
family-oriented atmosphere,"
says a graphic artist, now in her
early thirties, "you can ignore it
and enjoy Israel for what it is, a
tribution to make, where there is
a definite sense that you. as a
Westerner, are bringing skills
and experience which the country
needs."
She had visited Israel twice
t before settling permanently.
"Each visit I felt a closer tie. I
discovered that I liked being in a
Jewish state, being among my
own people. You can say that in
Israel I discovered my Jewish
ness. found a purpose and
meaning to life that I hadn't
experienced in New York."
She has not sensed any
discrimination on the part of
government authorities. "All
privileges and rights are given on
an equal basis, including customs
allowances, rental subsidies and
mortgage money. True, you get
less as a single than couples do,
but there is no discrimination
because you are female.
"IN THE States when I went
to rent an apartment. I often had
difficulties. Not everyone wanted
to rent to me. Paradoxically
enough," she adds, "in the
States where there is stringent
legislation forbidding dis-
crimination on grounds of sex,
color etc., many landlords do
manage to get around these
restrictions. In Israel, where
there doesn't seem to be such
overt legislation, in practice there
isn't any discrimination. Not
that I didn't run into some
amusing encounters on this
score. The painter, for example,
did not want to give me a price
estimate. 'Ill discuss this with
your husband,' he said, casually
dismissing my attempts at ne
gotiating. He seemed genuinely
surprised to hear that I had no
spouse, that I lived alone and
liked it."
// seems that an ever-increasing number of unattached women
are coming to live in Israel more than IsraeFs demographic
statistics bargained for. Unattached Diaspora male readers,
please note.
x*x*x*x-x-x*x*x*x*x-x-x*x*x
graphic artist and others like
her is sensing a change in
attitudes. "'More and more,
single girls are being accepted,
perhaps because there are more of
us."
She notes the existence of a
"single society," "more perhaps
than most people know about.
There are home parties, run by
and for the unattached, and an
increasing number of lecture
programs and Bible study groups
where we meet people."
SHE ALSO has made friends
on trips sponsored by the Society
for the Preservation of Nature,
"rough camping and hiking tours
which are fun as well as in-
structive."
Don't come to Israel just to
meet a husband." advises a
librarian who had the exciting
privilege of setting up one of the
country's best university-affil-
iated law libraries.
Kind your satisfaction in
doing your job well and in ful-
filling yourself as a Zionist. You
may also find a husband" as
she did "but that should not
be your main motivation. Come
with an open mind plus a willing-
ness to bear a possible year or so
of loneliness until you find your
circle and your place. But when
you do, then Israel can be a very
wonderful place."


Friday, May 6,1977
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 7
In Deep Appreciation to Our Community. -
Jewish Federation of South Broward
proudly presents
"Tne Night Shall Shine As the Day"
A Musical Extravaganza Starring
i k-
Theodore Bikel
And an International cast
.An exciting, unforgettable music/dance/drama experience
you and your family will not want to miss
7:30 p.m., Sunday, May 15Free Admission
Hollywood Band Shell
Young Circle, Hollywood
Come 6:30 p.m. to see special exhibits and displays


Pe8
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, May 6,1977
Stanley Margulies, M.D. (left), 1977 CJA-IEF
general campaign chairman, presents Federation
President Lewis E. Cohn with a hand-blown
crystal mezzuzah in recognition of his dedication
to the campaign effort.
Jo Ann Katz, JFSB Women's
Division vice president for
the CJA-IEF campaign re-
ceives a crystal Shabbat
candle holder for her work
on behalf of world Jewry.
Special Leadership Awards
Dr. I
of III
Out,
Barbara Buchwald was the recipient of the June
Gordon Young Leadership Award.
BIG GIFTS COMMITTEE (from left) Moses Hornstein, chairman, and HerberSfat^!
Werner. Beryl Kaufman, Allen Gordon, and Paul Koenlg.
VJt* **
Wef*
----The Jewish Federation of South Bi
behalf of millions of Jews all over thei
here at home, for the unprecedented!
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fm
terest also made possible the promise.
South Broward. The area's local agenci
education, cultural activities and proJ
Jews, free from fear of oppression. Tlw
the South Broward Jewish community!
done. It has proven that Jewish unity isi
HALLANDALE "A" BUILDING CHAIRMEN AND
2r2iHf"* fuV.,,.,on cn""n; Gladys Wltus; Ru
XK TS' d,,,on chairman; and Carl Rotenkopf^
21: Mriln,H? WaWmn. Nathan Goldman, Akx]
Weiss and Edward Dincin.
SaVi? m ALE. ?EACH BUILDING CHAIRMEN .
Shfn!? &.,,,t) Sam *-** Jo Deutsch. IrmflBr
tUSiV ~SAandm (iro !) Isidor Bookbinder, Ed 0
lafaaBBBB1alalaBa^lanM^aaaB1a1ial,


ay, May 6,1977
The Jewish Floridian and S ho far of Greater Hollywood
Page 9
I
[tell was the recipient
an and Nancy Atkin
Leadership Award.
<**
Wv*
Nancy Brizel was the recipient of the
Arlene Pritcher Memorial Award pre-
sented by Nathan Pritcher.
iss was the recipient of
Belle Schlafer Young
Award.
re One
expresses gratitude on
. in Israel, Russia and
of the 1977 Combined
understanding and in-
ktter life for Jews here in
feived support for Jewish
for the right to live as
is still not complete, but
proud of what has been
tant. WE ARE ONE.
AREA CHAIRMEN Top (from left) Ben and Lee
Rosenberg, Emerald Hills, and Lester Weil,
Hollybrook. Middle (from left) Alvin Hess, new
development; Ralph Grant, Hallandale "A"; and
Nathan Pritcher, Hillcrest. Bottom, Jerome
Gevirman, Hallandale Beach. Philip Olender was
area chairman of Hollywood Beach;Paul Kraemer
and Herman Barnett were cochairmen of the
Mercantile Division.

V
I
(MEN: Seated (from left) Harry
rteln; Murray Fuerstein; Sam
(from left) Jo* Lesser, Charles
Henry Klee, David Lurie, Sid
TTeTROPOLITAN DIVISION COMMITTEE (from left) Dr. Alex Buchwald; Karen Margulles,
c^halirman; Marion Levitate; Dr. Steven W. Schachterand Larry Weiner.
PCHAIRMEN -
kch and Harold
tax Taraza, Dan


Page 10
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, May 6,1977
Update On
Soviet Jews
Women's Political Party Emerging
More than 125 Jewish students from a dozen Eastern colleges and
universities said prayers and sang Hebrew songs across the street
from the Soviet Embassy in an appeal to the Soviet government to
allow Jews to emigrate to Israel.
The gathering at the site of the daily vigil here for Soviet Jews
was part of a series of events organized by the Student-Faculty
Coalition for Soviet Jewry at Brandeis University.
The events were led by Beth Huppin of Spokane, Wash., and
Stephen Rubin of Fairfield, Conn., both 19-year-old Brandeis sopho-
mores. About 50 other students came from the Boston area by bus.
The students came from Dartmouth, Columbia, Queens College,
American University, the University of Virginia, Brandeis, Wellesley,
Harvard, Bryn Mawr, University of Pennsylvania, Beaver and
Haverford.
THE STUDENTS attempted to telephone from American
University here to physicist Leonid Kovnor, 24, who was fired from
his post at Gorky University after applying for an emigration visa to
Israel. They said Kovnor's parents, both members of the faculty at the
university, have been denounced unanimously by the university's
faculty for permitting their son to seek emigration. The parents have
not applied for exit visas.
After their appearance at the Soviet Embassy the students went
to the Capitol and met with members of both Houses to ask them to
help Soviet Jews, particularly Anatoly Sharansky.
The students were assisted by the Washington Committee for
Soviet Jewry and the Student Struggle for Soviet Jewry in New York.
Salansky Gets Exit Visa
Dr. Nahum Salansky, a leading Jewish activist of Vilna, has
Anally received an exit visa to go to Israel, it was reported today by
the Student Struggle for Soviet Jewry and the Union of Councils for
Soviet Jews.
Earlier this month charges of "anti-Soviet slander" against him
were dropped by the Vilna prosecutor.
He was scheduled to receive his exit visa but was, instead, told to
return at a later date. When he arrived at the ovir office he was given
hits visa. Earlier reports that the visa had been denied were based on
the event on April 15. Salansky was scheduled to leave the Soviet
Union April ?5, theSSSJ and Union of Councils reported.
IN A HELATED development, the National Conference on
Soviet Jewry (NCSJ) reported that Soviet Jewish Prisoner of Con-
science Alexander Feldman was released today from prison having
served his three-and-a-half year sentence in an intensive regime prison
camp.
Feldman was convicted in 1973 of "malicious hooliganism" for
allegedly "hitting a woman with a briefcase and causing her light
bodily harm without harming her health."
Actually, the NCSJ said, Feldman was singled out for his
emigration activities. He first applied for an exit visa in April, 1972.
Continued from Page 1
setting up a political party
pointed out that although the
members agreed on women's
ssues, these are not the only
opics dealt with in the Knesset.
Since the IFM does not have a
uniform policy on matters of
lecurity, borders, and so on,
hese women felt that the only
thing worse than not having a
feminist in the Knesset would be
having one who never opened her
mouth except on women's issues.
In addition, they didn't think it
was worth tearing apart the IFM
to do electoral politicking.
The anti-party elements won
out: the IFM rejected the idea of
running for the Knesset.
Marcia Friedman took her
mandate elsewhere. The IFM
pro-party elements joined with
some women from outside the
movement to create the Women's
Party in preparation for the May
election.
AT FIRST the WP tried to
join the Left-Zionist parties in
forming an election list. (Each
party draws up a list of its
candidates for Knesset seats. The
number of Knesset seats a party
gets is dependent on the per-
centage of votes received in the
elections) Negotiations wi>re
progressing until the WP insisted
on what it believed was a realistic
place on the list (third in this
case).
In the end, the attempt to
reach an agreement between the
HEMISPHERE
BARBER SHOP
HAIR STYLING
HAIRCUTS

TMf I
HAM PIECES
MADE TO ORDER. ClfANEO ft STYLED
HAIR COLORING A STRAIGHTENING
458-6979
1M0 S OCEAN OR. HALLANOALE
Police
Investigate
Bombing
of Bus
Police are continuing the in-
terrogation of some 35 Hebron
Arabs held in the connection of a
bus blast Sunday.
Some 14 people were still
hospitalized one reportedly
seriously wounded, but with no
danger to her life when a bomb
exploded Sunday morning in a
bus en route from Kiryat Gat to
Beersheba.
Earlier, the bus carried
passengers from Hebron to
Kiryat Gat. The passengers, all
of them Arabs working in Kiryat
Gat, left, and the bus was
boarded by those leaving for
Beersheba. Police suspected that
one of the Hebronites planted the
bomb under the bus seats.
The blast caused & rain of
metal and glass parts which
showered on the shocked passen-
gers. Panic increased, when the
driver failed to open the auto-
matic doors. The wounded barely
made their way through the
windows of the bus. Passing cars
rushed them to the hospital.
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parties was aborted. According
to Rachel Ostrovits, a spokes-
person for the WP, "All the
parties have betrayed us as
women We need more than
lip service."
The Women's Party sees itself
as having a democratic, feminist
structure. Their goal is for
women to participate in the WP
as equals, regardless of their
status in society. "We have no
stars," commented Rachel. All
party duties are routed every
few weeks so that many women
can have a chance to develop
their skills, overcome their fears
of public speaking, and share in
the busywork. Committees are
open to all members.
Lebanese Praises
Israel For Aid
By GIL SEDAN
TEL AVIV (JTA) A
Lebanese Christian said here that
the only force that deterred
Palestinian terrorists from an-
nihilating Christians in Lebanon
was Israel's army. The speaker,
Francis Rizik, political advisor to
Christian forces in southern
I.chanon, read a letter from Maj.
Saad Haddad, commander of the
Christian militia, which said in
part: "Our former enemy, Israel,
is today the only and last support
we have. The bitter irony is that
Israel, constantly vilified, has
opened her heart to us."
Rizik appeared at a press
conference arranged by the Pub-
lic Committee for Aid to Leba-
non. It was the first time that a
citizen of a neighboring Arab
country held a press conference in
Tel Aviv.
HE WAS -accompanied by
prominent persons who head the
committee, among them Moshe
Sanbar, former Governor of the
Bank of Israel, Msgr. Augustin
Harfoush, leader of the Maronite
Christian community in Israel,
and representatives of the Tel
Aviv, Jerusalem and Haifa
municipalities who announced a
project to aid the stricken
citizens of southern Lebanon.
Rizik said he spoke in the name
of Haddad who was unable to
come "because of the military
situation." He read Haddad's
letter calling on world opinion to
aid the south Lebanese
population. The letter said:
"MISSILE attacks and phos-
' phorus bombs are killing and
wounding women, children, the
elderly and the sick. The
Christian world, the so-called free
world, deserted us at the most
difficult moment. Even our
government in Beirut does not
assist us and the Red Cross cars
don't reach us Our formerl
enemy, Israel, is today the only
and the last support we have.
The bitter irony is that Israel,
constantly vilified, has opened
her heart to us.
"Where should we send our
wounded, our expectant mothers,
our old and sick? Would the ter-
rorists treat them? Their 155
mm. shells, Katyusha and
GRAD rockets are responsible
for all the suffering and horror
around us."
After the letter was read,
Sanbar called on the public to
contribute funds to the victims of
the fighting in Lebanon. Deputy
Mayor Yitzhak Artzi of Tel Aviv
announced that 3,000 Boy Scouts
would distribute circulars to Tel
Aviv homes announcing that
blankets and old clothes would be
collected for Lebanese villagers
the following week. Similar1"
collections will be made in Jeru-
salem and Haifa.
IN WASHINGTON, the State
Department said it had no in-
formation on the charge by
Haddad that the government in
Beirut was impeding the Inter-
national Red Cross from in-
vestigating atrocities committed
by Palestinians in southern
Lebanon.
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r, May 6,1977
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 11
J,v I
tour Fish man (left), executive vice president of the
rican Friends of the Hebrew University, presents the
of Learning Award to Zev Bufman at a dinner last week
ifman's honor.
100 Pay Tribute to Zev Bufman
d AFHU Scholarship Dinner
kheast Florida community
recently paid tribute to
ifman at a dinner at the
lat Hotel.
300 supporters of the
ban Friends of the Hebrew
Isity were in attendance to
Iraeli-born Bufman, pro-
of the Miami Beach
of the Performing Arts
Parker Playhouse in Fort
Jdale, receive the Hebrew
pity's Torch of Learning
for working for many
iity and Israel-oriented
Hebrew University of
Im, which has extended
thing and research ac-
jand developed and ex-
In.'w fields of study, has
culties, seven schools and
Opuses. The school boasts
Students, some 2,000 of
' Americans.
PROCEEDS of the
f ill be directed to the
University Scholarship
frving gifted and needy
which shall be known as
lan Scholars.
Ferdie Pacheco, "The
doctor," welcomed the
He spoke on behalf of
|^ersity for paying tribute
ian. who has played a
Irole in the drive to make
Florida a cultural land-
fsponsp to the tribute
upon him. Bufman
his gratitude to the
Friends of the Hebrew
ky, to Seymour Fishman,
vice president of the
Vho presented him with
rd, and to Stanley
Southeast Regional
I JASON Berkman, Dr.
lams and Phillip S.
en, cochaired the affair
160 members of the corn-
served on the Dinner
including Norman
and Mr. and Mrs.
eldenkreis.
Ilowing people were on
[ton L. Weinkle, mayor
idale; Rhona Miller;
Keating, mayor of
1; Norman Braman of
Cadillac; Charles
director of public
[for Zev Bufman Enter-
|r. Adams, president of
Community College;
(Hap) Levy, chairman
ard, Miami Chapter of
fhe honoree's parents,
nd Clara Bufman;
"ishman, executive vice
kof AFHU; Zev and
_ nan; Judge Berkman;
Hollywood Hallandale Chapter
of AFHU; Herbert Buchwald,
president of the Miami Chapter
of AFHU; Dr. Pacheco; Mrs.
Beryl Kaufman, chairman of
Builders of Scopus State of
Florida, AFHU; Clay Shaw,
mayor of Fort Lauderdale; Mrs.
Allen Robert Taft; Rabbi Irving
1-eh nn an. spiritual leader of
Temple Emanu-El of Miami
Beach; Nathan Pritcher, vice
president of the Hollywood -
Hallandale Chapter of AFHU;
and Dr. Sanford F. Kuvin, presi-
dent of the Palm Beach Chapter
of AFHU.
PIANO NEEDED
The Senior Adult Center of the Jewish .
federotion of South Broword is in need of I
o piano for program and entertoinment I
purposes Anyone knowing of an '
available piano which can be donated. I
please contact Elaine Goldstein, program
director for Senior Adults, at 921-6511 I
We con arrange to have it brought to the I
building
I.
Life Style
In Israel
Should Not
Deter Aliya
By MAURICE SAMUELSON
LONDON (JTA) Defects
in the quality of life in Israel
should be no deterrent for free
mmigration from the West,
Yosef Almogi, chairman of the
World Zionist Organization and
Jewish Agency Executives, told
British Jews.
Addressing an Israel
Independence Day session of the
Board of Deputies of British
Jews. Almogi said the function of
a voluntary Zionist aliya was to
settle in Israel "in full awareness
of the realities."
RECENT EVENTS in Israel
were "evidence of the fun-
damental soundness of a
democracy living under the rule
of the law," he stated.
During his three-day visit,
Almogi also addressed the Joint
Israel Appeal and the Zionist
Federation. He told the ZF's
honorary officers that the WZO
Executive fully supported the
formation in Britain of a national
council for aliya and voluntary
work.
While the Zionists must
provide the backbone and the
WZO emissaries must process
prospective immigrants, the new
intensified campaign must
embrace all Anglo-Jewish .
organizations, he said.
LAST YEAR, Israel had
received 20,000 new immigrants,
of whom 7,000 were from the
Soviet Union.
Almogi also told the ZF that
the next Zionist Congress,
planned for February. 1978. must
be preceded by a forceful
membership drive.
The WZO wished to settle the
distribution of executive posts
between affiliated movements
before the Congress, thus en-
abling it to devote its time "to
more fundamental matters," he
aid.
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At Holocaust Ceremonies
Outspoken Young
In Sharp Criticism
Of United Nations
ATLANTA (JTA) -
\ndrew Young, the U.S.
Ambassador to the United
Nations, sharply criticized
the world organization in
an address to 800 people
attending Holocaust
memorial ceremonies at
Greenwood Cemetery here.
Declaring that the UN
was structured in response
to racism, persecution and
violations of human rights,
he said, "It is a very im-
potent vehicle for dealing
with these problems."
ACCORDING to Young,
"Rather than see them as crimes
against all humanity, we try to
make them political problems,
the internal problems of one
nation or another.'*
He stated, "Wheti we cease to
be involved, we see that the
progress of mankind gradually
eroded, slipping back into the
kind of Hitlerian mentality that
brought a Holocaust in our
lifetime."
Young said, "We must not
only take on evil wherever and
whenever we find it. We ought to
actively seek it out. We ought to
be willing to violate proper
protocol in the interests of
humanity and the future of
mankind Let us on this
occasion make sure there will be
no more Holocausts anywhere for
any people in our lifetime."
THE MEMORIAL ceremonies
were co- sponsored by the
Hemshech Organization of Sur-
vivors of Nazism in Atlanta and
the Jewish Welfare Federation of
Atlanta.
They were held on the site of a
nemorial monument to Lhe six
. lillion Jews slain by the Nazis.
Most Dutch Favor Israel I
AMSTERDAM (JTA) A public opinion poll con-
ducted in March by the Netherlands Institute for Public
Opinion among a sample of 1,127 Dutch men and women 18
years and older regarding their attitude toward the Middle East
conflict showed that 49 percent have sympathy for Israel and
only 6 percent for the Arab countries or the Palestinians. Nine
percent said they had sympathy for both parties, 12 percent
had no sympathy for either party, and some 25 percent had no
opinion.
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The trusted name in travel. Everywhere.


Page 12
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, May 6,
1977
Carter Getting Straight
About Love, Soviets?
By STEPHEN BARBER
A few things began to go right
for South Africa in the United
States a few weeks ago if only
in a negative sense.
It was not because President
Carter's policy planners had
suddenly had a change of heart
about pressing for Black
majority rule in Rhodesia,
Namibia and, in due course, the
Republic. That remains doctrine.
It was simply that the Soviets
got too pushy.
THERE WAS the breakdown
of the Strategic Arms Limitation
Treaty (Salt) talks in Moscow.
President Carter reckoned he
had offered the Russians a fair
deal a massive mutual
reduction in the super-powers'
nuclear arsenals. And theyturned
it down flat.
Even such noted doves as
Senators Humbert Humphrey
and Alan Cranston were com-
pelled to rally round him on the
nuclear issue.
"If the Soviets hoped to be
divisive, they failed abysmally.
Doves and hawks have never
been as unified as they are on
Salt," said Sen. Cranston.
WHAT IS more, from a South
African point of view, it was just
as well this happened the week
the Black Africans were turning
up the heat at the United Nations
and trying to ram through a
tough mandatory sanctions
resolution against the republic in
support of the 'legitimate
struggle" of the terrorist
movements.
It was just as well, too. that
this was going on while the U.S.
Press and TV were focussing on
Nikolai Podgorny's peregrin-
ations and those of Cuba's
Fidel Castro.
The spectacle on living-room
screens of the Soviet president
inciting violence and attacking
Western (that is American)
efforts to achieve a peaceful
settlement of southern Africa's
problems, could hardly have been
better timed for Ian Smith and
Jon Vorster.
IT HAD BEEN all very well
for Andy Young, as Carter's UN
envoy, to pooh-pooh the
significance of communism in the
context of Black Africa.
That was before it fell to him to
be last month's chairman of the
security Council and, as an
American, steer his Black
brethren away from forcing the
sort of blanket arms and
economic boycott resolutions
against South Africa he would be
obliged to veto.
President Carter and Co. are
not keen, in any case, to be
kicking Vorster in the shins too
hard at precisely the moment
when he is once again being
counted on to lean on Smith.
THERE IS, therefore, no im-
mediate prospect of such stern
measures as an economic
blockade and shutting off invest-
ment although, of course,
some zealots will talk of it.
On the contrary, thanks to
Russian blundering and
blustering, it could well be that
the pendulum is swinging the
other way.
The high-powered, bi-partisan
Committee on the Present
Danger among whose luminaries
count former Secretary of State
and President Carter's fellow
Georgian, Dean Rusk, Admiral
F.lmo Zumwalt, Gene Rostow
and James Roche out of the
Johnson era, comes out today
with a powerful broadside,
blasting Russian policy
worldwide.
"The Soviets," this influential
group of Cassandras declared,
"have made long and patient
efforts to dominate and penetrate
the Middle East and now their
drive, supported by client states,
is to establish regimes friendly to
Soviet domination in Africa."
IT ADDS that the Russians
are working everywhere to bring
down the United States by
sapping its European allies and
undercutting its economic links
with the Third World "on the
assumption that lack of access to
raw materials, labor and markets
will throw the industrialized
democracies into a series of fatal
convulsions..."
The burden of the CPD's
message is that it is time for
America to wake up, but
regrettably it fails to say what it
should then do. which is par for
the course. From s a. D.ge.t
Yadin Says Government
Must Solve Social Issues
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Prof. Yigal Yadin. leader of the
Democratic Movement for
Change, warned here that the
next Israeli government must
take "brave measures" to solve
the country's grave economic
problems and close the gap
between haves and have-nots in
Israel's society. Yadin spoke at
the opening session of the DMC's
National Council.
He came down hard on Labor
for its seemingly endless wage
demands and the eruption of
strikes, especially in the public
it
sector.
"We cannot survive
everyone attempts to grab more
than he deserves according to his
productivity. It is unacceptable
that workers in essential services
have a stranglehold on the
State," Yadin declared.
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J
IN A departure from his
prepared text, the Hebrew Un:
versity archaeologist made an
omission significant to the
volatile issue of religion in Israel.
Asking rhetorically "What
kind of State would we like to
see." Yadin said "Our movement
has put it clearly: the State ol
Israel was designed to be the
State of the Jews and its system
t. democratic."
He did not add the words, "in
accordance with the traditions of
the Jewish people" which is
usually interpreted to mean in
accordance with Orthodox
Judaism to which the State at
least nominally adheres. This
indicated that the DMC may
insert a last-minute platform
plank calling for a separation
between State affairs and
religion.
YADIN demanded compulsory
arbitration of labor disputes,
strongly opposed by the Labor
Alignment and Histadrut. But he
insisted there was "no alter-
native." He noted that a
voluntary arbitration institute
was established but failed to
prevent strikes.
Yadin said Israel could offer
the world a rare combination of
products based on advanced
science at low costs.
But "if we lose one of the two
we have no future." he warned.
He said Israel should make it
clear to the U.S. that it was in
America's interest to enable
Israel to produce for itself rather
than be dependent on American
allocations.
HE DESCRIBED the social
problems plaguing Israel as
difficult" and the past out-
bursts of violence among the
underprivileged as only their
surface manifestation. Unless the
social gap is closed. Israel could
i clash between the under-
ged and those who enjoy
Fruita of economic proj.
he warned.
Council Raps Post's
Article on Hanafis
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) The Jewish Com-
munity Council of Greater
Washington expressed its
"shock" to the Washington
Post after that newspaper
had published an article
sympathetic to the Hanafi
Moslems under two eight-
column banner lines that
read, "The Hanafis See
Themselves as Oppressed
and Isolated" and "Hanafi
Muslim Blames 'Zionist'
Jews for Group's Plight."
Criticizing the Post's
editorial judgment, the
Council said it is "ironic"
that the "Hanafi anti-Jew-
ish canard and distortions
of History and- fact rem-
iniscent of Nazi state-
ments" appeared on the
day Jews observe "Heroes
and Martyrs Day" in
memory of the millions of
victims of the Nazi Holo-
caust.
THE COUNCIL called on
Washington citizenry of all faiths
and racial origin to "isolate the
cancerous hatred so brazenly ex-
pressed by the Hanafi."
The Post carried he Council's
protest of approximately 160
words on page two of its third
news section under a one-colum
head. "Jews Score Post Story on
Hanafi."
The statement was introduced
with a sentence that said the
Council "criticized the Washing-
Ion Post for a story that ran in
Thursday editions expressing the
anti-Semitic beliefs of a Hanafi
Muslim interviewed recently."
THE POST'S story of ap-
proximately 2,000 words by a
staff writer, Joseph D. Whitaker,
was almost totally devoted to his
interview with Reginald A.
Hawkins Jr.. a brother-in-law of
Hanafi Moslem leader Khalifa
Hamaas Abdul Khaalis who.
with a dozen gunmen on Mar. 9.
took over three Washington
buildings, including the B'nai
B'rith headquarters, and held 134
hostages for 39 hours.
A Black newsman was killed
and a dozen persons injured by
the gunmen in their acts of
terrorism which the Hanafi
Moslems claimed were staged to
proclaim that the killers of
Khaalis' seven family members in
1973 were insufficiently punished
by the U.S. courts.
The Whitaker story that
featured the Posts third section
Thursday, reported Hawkins
view that "the quest of Zionist
Jews throughout history has
been to destroy the Islamic faith
and enslave its believers."
HAWKINS was quoted as
saying, "The Zionists teach that
anyone who is not Jewish is a
beast. In fact it was the Zionists
that were the cause of us beiiiK
brought into this country." The
Post's account did not attempt to
challenge or contradict or refute
Hawkins' statements which
Whitaker reported.
Whitaker wrote that Hawkins]
left Christianity eight years ago"
to embrace the Moslem faith and
took the name of Abdul Salim
He reported Hawkins is en*
ployed by a major insurance!
company which was not iden. I
tified in the story.
Whitaker also reported 1
Hawkins, or Salim, is a native of
Charlotte, N.C., and a graduate |
of the University of North Caro-
lina at Chapel Hill where
studied ancient history anS
African linguistics He also
studied African history at
Howard University here.
He lives in a middle class
Washington suburb with his wifel
and two small children, Whitaker I
said.
LEADERS of the Jewish I
Community Council, which!
represents 180 organizations and I
agencies in the Washington area,!
sought a meeting with the Post's]
management.
Benjamin Bradelee. il
executive editor, met with Kmestl
Shalowitz. the Council's vice!
president, and Diiniel Mann. thtj
executive director
They left their statement withl
Bradlcc which the Post
published.
The statement said: It i<|
indeed ironic that the newest!
onslaught of vitriolic Hanafi anti-l
Jewish canards and distortion (ill
history and fact reminiscent oil
Nazi statements a generation a go I
appears in the Washington Post!
the day observed by Jewishl
throughout the world as
memorial to the millions
victims of the Nazi Holocaust.
"THE JEWISH Communityl
Council of Greater Washington!
condemns the hatred spewed into]
our community by Hanafi pn>[
nouncements which belie theirl
claims of a religious faith em-[
bodying concepts of brotherhood|
and humanity.
"Let all citizens of the nation's
capital Jews, Christians,
Muslims, white and Black join
together in bonds of true brother-
hood to isolate the cancerous
hatred so brazenly expressed by
the Hanafi. Furthermore, the f
Council is shocked at the ex-u
cessive space devoted by the Post]
to such totally unfounded and]
obviously fabricated allegations
which reflects in our view il
serious shortcoming in editorial |
judgment."
IRA FINEGOLD. M.D.. F.A.C.P.
ANNOUNCES THE REMOVAL
OF KIS OFFICE TO
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HOLLYWOOD. FLORIDA. 33021
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981-9180


yr, May 6,1977
And is Making dhe Best of It
My, May 6,
\menca-
Continued from Page 4
trials are available at a
enable cost.
,d freight charges are
nishing the more production
on American component
,, All this makes it quite
table to supply the Amer-
market from a factory
Bed in that country.
IE QUESTION of costs,
s important, is not the main
vating force behind German
tments in the United
The main reason is the
tsical presence on the world's
est market and proximity to
customer.
his makes it possible to react
flexibly to demand, be it for
s or services, and to
rantee shipments (an aspect
paramount importance in the
mical industry) while at the
e time capturing a larger
re of the market without
ing down in the jungle of
' regulations.
fhile more than 11 percent of
t Germany's direct invest-
ts in the post-war era went to
United States, in certain
vidual branches of industry
proportion is even higher.
HE CHEMICAL giant
er, for instance, concentrated
percent of its foreign invest-
ts in the United States.
er's sales in America amount
pproximately $800 million per
urn of which 85 percent is
tinted for by the concern's
rican output.
he American market is not.
important for our chemical
try because it is demanding
because only topnotch prod-
stand a chance, but also
use the Americans are ex-
ly domestically orientated
.chemicals are concerned, of
they buy only five percent
id.
ol her words, one must be on
spot if one is to make a sale,
consideration was also the
ivating power behind
Bsa's decision to erect a
ry in Alabama.
HE cyanurchloride which
ussa will manufacture in its
. plant will be sold primarily
ell, which intends to process
a weedkiller in its Alabama
Dry. There is every likelihood
Shell would have found
ments of that chemical from
nany too unreliable.
urthermore, freight costs of
t but bulky chemicals to the
The Jewish Floridian and S ho far of Greater Hollywood
Page 13
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between the exploration of new
customers' wishes and their
implementation at the German
assembly line. Including trans-
portation, it can take many
months before a VW is equipped
in exactly the manner customers
in New York or Chicago want.
This time-lag will be eliminated
in the future.
It is lamentable that German
investments are concentrated on
the United States and that de-
veloping countries are benefiting
little from the flow of capital.
But according to the Con-
federation of Federal Republic
Industry there are good reasons
for this state of affairs.
in the developing nations lose
much of their attraction as a
result of inadequate infra-
structure and poor productivity
of the local labor force. Moreover,
many developing nations demand
that their nationals hold a
controlling interest in the
company a demand which has
a deterrent effect, as do dif-
ficulties in transferring profits.
None of these obstacles hamper
investments in the United
States.
And as opposed to many
developing nations who insist
that products be exported in
order to improve their balances of
payments, America imposes no
such restrictions.
Those investing in the United
States invest in the world's freest
country with a huge market.
VW Rabbit on the U.S. green.
Unjted States would have been
disproportionately high. This is a
consideration which carries less
weight for the automobile In-
dustry. But even so, freight costs
played a considerable role in
VW's feasibility study for its
American plant.
Still, with 40 percent of the
component parts for the
"Rabbit" having to come from
the Federal Republic. Volks-
wagen will be unable to rid itself
of freight charges entirely.
BUT THIS alone is unlikely to
induce VW to use American com-
TAX RELIEF and cheap labor KBlnerStadt AnieiKer
portents for its "Rabbit."
True, VW's chief executive
pointed out that mass produced
components could be bought
more cheaply in the United
States, but before this can be
done American manufacturers
must meet VW standards.
In keeping with the general
trend, VW's headquarters in
Wolfsburg stress the importance
of an operational base close to the
customer because it eliminates
the "pipeline effect."
THIS IS the tedious time-lag
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Salansky Visa Being
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NEW YORK |JTA) Dr. Nahum Salansky, a leading
Jewish activist of Vilna, had his exit visa revoked after he
received formal permission to emigrate to Israel to join his
ailing mother, Ida Salansky, it was reported here by the
National Conference on Soviet Jewry and the Greater New
York Conference on Soviet Jewry. He had l>een expected to
leave the Soviet Union Apr. 26.
THE DECISION to revoke Salansky's visa came without
warning, the two Soviet Jewry groups said. Karlier this month,
Soviet authorities ended a four-month investigation against the
45-year-old physicist who had held weekly seminars on Judaica
lor several dozen participants in his home.
The Vilna prosecutor signed a document dropping charges
of "anti-Soviet slander" against Salansky. On Apr. 5, he
received permission to emigrate and on Apr. 14 permission was
denied. If authorities resume the investigation he may faceup
to three years' imprisonment on charges of "anti-Soviet
slander," the two groups noted.
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Page 14
The Jewish Floridian and Shofdr of Ortater Hollywood
Frkky- May 6,1^
AskAB
ByasehalpeRn
a
9


i
Addenda: "Ask Abe" column of April 8.
Jewish Floridian and Shofar, page 14-A.
regarding the significance of the number "three'
which seems to appear so often in the Kabalah.
Zohar and the Scriptures.
Following the publication of the above column
1 received many questions, comments and
suggestions.
One of the most interesting and significant
comments came from my dear friend, David Lurie
of Hallandale. Lurie pointed out that I overlooked
one of the obvious sets of three connected with
the origin of Judaism.
In addition, he pointed out that at the Passover
Seder there is a numbers game Echad Mee
Yodeyah "Who knows one? Who knows two?
Who knows three?" etc. The answer to "Who
knows three?" is "Three I know! Three are the
Patriarchs ." (Abraham. Isaac and Jacob).
He also pointed out that because the three
Patriarchs were responsible for the beginning of
Judaism it is they who laid the foundation for
our faith therefore our Scriptures have so
many references to axioms or ideas expressed in
threes. In his opinion I should not have over-
looked so significant a reference to the number
three especially since the column appeared during
the Passover season.
I wish to express my thanks and appreciation
to Lurie for calling this to my attention and I am
pleased to share his comments with the readers of
this column.
After my conversation with Lurie I did further
research, and following are some additional
references to the number three:
The opening benediction of the Amidah
(standing prayer), the Tfilah (prayer), the
Shmone Esrey (the eighteen benedictions three
designations for the same prayer is known as
Avot. the blessings of the fathers. "Blessed are
you O Lord our God and God of our fathers. God
of Abraham. God of Isaac, and God of Jacob ."
This liturgical passage is taken from Exodus
3:15. "And God said further to Moses. Thus
shall you speak to the Israelites: The Lord, the
God of your fathers, the God of Abraham, the
God of Isaac, and the God of Jacob, has sent me
to you ..." The commentary of the Soncino
Publication of the Pentateuch edited by Dr. J. H.
Hertz has the following explantation: "The Lord
the God ofyoL r fathers. Not a deity discovered by-
Moses in Midian. but the same God who had
revealed Himself to their fathers, the Creator of
the world and the righteous Judge of all the earth
. ." (page 216). This substantiates Lurie's
opinion.
According to the Talmud. Abraham
established Shacharit ithe morning prayert. Isaac
established Mincha (the afternoon prayer) and
Jacob established Maariv Ithe evening prayer).
The talmudic discussion makes reference to many
quotation! in our Scriptures upon which they
base this conclusion (Tractate Herachot 26b).
During a session of the Seminar on the Bible
which Dr Samuel Z. Jaffe of Temple Beth El
conducts, he pointed out to me another reference
to the number thr>>- When Moses and Aaron
appeared before Pharaoh they said. "Lai My
People Go." In reply to a question by Pharaoh as
to why and where they wished to go they an-
swered. "Lei us go. we pray, a distance of three
days into the wilderness to sacrifice to the Lord
our God. (Exodus 5:1.2.31.
There are three Pilgrim Festivals of the
religious calendar. Pesach (Passover). Shavuot
iPentacost-Feast of Weeks), and Succot (Feast of
Booths!
On Passover there is a plate with three
Matzot for use during the Seder, the middle one
being split and one-half used for the.4 fikomen.
On Saturday evening during the Havdallah
Service, separating the Sabbath from the week-
day, there are three blessings: over uine. spices,
tad light.
During the ceremony of circumcision
following the blessing made by the father, those
present respond: "As he has been entered into the
covenant so may be enter into Torah llearing-
study). Chupah (wedding ceremony I. and Maasim
Tovim (good deeds)."
By coincidence this is the third column in
answer to the question "What is the significance
of the number three?" I attach no significance to
this coincidence.
Editor's note: Please send questions to:
ASK ABE
c o Jewish Federal ion of
South B reward
2838 Hollvwood Blvd.
Hollywood. Florida33020
^BIHfBIHiHIBlHIBiaiHIHlBI
* Kabbtnical fflomtr
Oevoted to ditcuuion of fhemas and iuut f e/evonf to Jewish /ire post and present
Co-ordinated by the Co-editors
GREATER MIAMI RABBINICAL ASSOCIATION DR. MAX A.UPSCHITZ RABBI SIMCHA FREEDMAN
Rabin's Dilemma
I
By Rabbi Hy man Fishman
Shalom Memorial Park
Temple Beth David
From the time I learned about
the Bible episode in which Moses
was punished for striking a rock
to extract water for a thirsting
people. I have wondered at the
justice of that punishment. To
lose the most cherished prize
the goal for which he strived for
many years to labor for the
cause of an entire people and then
to learn that others will complete
this goal that he was to die
before it happened seemed
unfair.
Furthermore, the sin seemed so
minor. What harm had been
done? Shouldn't his good deeds
easily have out-weighed this one,
seemingly insignificant sin?
In Judaism, such questions are
permissible Abraham, the first-
Hebrew, questions God's justice
in the Bible before the destruc-
tion of Sodom and Gomorrah.
Since then his descendants have
continued to do so whenever the
justice of the situation did not
seem apparent. Our sages dealt
with many such situations and
attempted to justify God's
decisions. After all. the God of
justice must Himself be just.
IN ABRAHAM'S case, he
succeeds in calling attention to
his nephew's plight in Sodom,
causing Lot to be rescued. Moses,
however, is not permitted to
enter the promised land. That
punishment was carried out
despite his pleading.
Why does this happen?
Because, we are told, he was in
a position of leadership and failed
to use an opportunity to lead by
example. In that particular
situation, "talking" to a rock
would have been more effective
than hitting it with the staff that
had brought about miracles,
earlier. The people who witnessed
that might have forsaken other
gods and been more faithful to
their own God. Having failed to
accomplish this, the mantle of
leadership was removed and
given to his successor.
HOW SIMILAR that Bible
story is to the happenings of our
own time.
A Prime Minister, for a seem-
ingly small offense, loses the
mantle of leadership and is
prosecuted diligently for it. His
crime seems so small. He allowed
some of his money to remain in
American banks instead of
bringing it back to Israel.
Why the severe punishment?
THE REASON is similar to
? TQuestion Box? ?
By Rabbi Samuel J. Fox
Question: What is 'sefirah?"
Answer: The word Sfirah
means counting. In the context
of the current period of time the
word is used as a reference to the
ritual count that takes place
every evening between the
festival of Passover and the
festival of Shavuoth The period
of time itself is also called sefirah.
which is a short form of the ex-
pression "the days of sefirah."
which means the days during
which this count is made daily.
Question: What is the reason
k for this procedure of counting?
Answer: Technically, this is
one of the commandments men-
tioned explicitly in the Bible. A
number of commentaries have
offered a variety of explanations.
Principally, it is a manifestation
of the idea that the day in which
the counting culminates is the
day which is the anniversary of
the Revelations at Sinai. This
wat is. of course, the corner-
stone of the Jewish faith.
The reason that the counting
takes place beginning with the
day after the first day of the
Passover is to show the in-
dispensable link between the
festival of freedom and the
festival of Revelation. In this
respect, there can be no
Revelation without freedom and
freedom is meaningless unless
man is guided by the Revelation
of God's will.
Some claim that these days are
counted because they are very
solemn days since thousands of
Rabbi Akiba's students died in
those days during the Roman
Period
It is also claimed that this
count took place for the sake of
the pilgrims who traveled back
and forth from Jerusalem to their
homes during this interval
between the two festivals, each of
which required their presence in
Jerusalem. Since the interval
between these two festivals is
very brief, care had to be taken to
make sure one allowed himself
enough time to go home and
return to Jerusalem.
Fishman
the one given in the case of
Moses. A leader of people must
lead by example.
In a time when Israel hail
undergone so many economic
crises, when devaluation has hurt
everyone's standard of living -
the Prime Minister is caught with
money in a foreign bank which
has not been devalued. t
How can he lead others when
he, himself, has not complied to
the law of the land?
FURTHERMORE. leaving
money in a foreign bank might
imply lack of confidence in his
own country. This crime of an
individual must be viewed as
serious when one is the leader of i
nation. A leader must lead bj
example without blemish
When he begins to act above th
law. even in matters that seei
insignificant, then he is no longc
fit to lead.
History will evaluate Rabin'
contribution to Israel and I ai
sure his contribution will out
weigh this error. But for now
Israel must seek a new Prim
Minister to take his place.
SYNOPSIS OF THE WEEKLY TORAH PORTION

Emor
"Seven days ye shall eat unleavened bread" (Lev. 23.6)
"... a memorial. blast of horns ..." (23.23) ". the
fruit of goodly trees" (23.40).
EMOR "And the Lord said unto Moses: Speak unto
the priests the sons of Aaron, and say unto them: There
shall none defile himself for the dead among his people;
except for his kin that is near unto him. for his mother,
and for his father, and for his son, and for his daughter,
and for his brother: and for his sister a virgin They
shall not take a woman that is a harlot, or profaned:
neither shall they take a woman put awav from her
husband" (Leviticus 21.1-71. The high priest "shall takea
wife in her virginity. A widow, or one divorced, or a
profaned woman, or a harlot, these shall he not take"
(Leviticus 21.13-14). No priest with a blemish might
approach the altar to offer a sacrifice the impure priest
might not even approach the holy food nor eat it. No
animal with a blemish might be an offering.
The seasons of the holy convocations are then
described: "The seventh day is a sabbath of solemn rest
. ye shall do no manner of work ... In the first month,
on the fourteenth day at dusk, is the Lords passover
on the fifteenth day of the same month is the feast of
unleavened bread seven days ye shall eat unleavened
bread" (Leviticus 23.3-61. The festival of the First Fruits
(Shavuot) occurs on the fiftieth day after the first day of
Passover. "In the seventh month, in the first day of the
month, shall be a solemn rest unto you. a memorial
E5amned with the blast of horns, a holy convocation. Ye
shall do no manner of servile work. Howbeit on the
tenth day of this seventh month is the day of atonement
... and ye shall afflict your soub And ye shall do no
manner of work in that same day; for it is a day of atone-
ment, to make atonement for you before the Lord vour
God On the fifteenth day of this seventh month is the
teast of tabernacles for seven davs unto the Lord"
(Leviticus 23.24-341.
"And ye shall take you on the first day the fruit of
goodly trees branches of palm-trees, and boughs of thick
trees and willows of the brook, and ye shall rejoice before
the Lord your God ... it is a statute for ever in vour
generations ... And Moses declared unto the children of
srael the appomted seasons of the Lord" (Leviticus 23.40-
41.44)
Lin. u_ J71 l7Z "7 *"?"ow- T" volume n l*.l*M
l-*n. New Yert, Nr
<*f'bMtieie,molme
extracted and be*
-.. edited ky P wollma*
"* JO>" S

Sday.MayB, 1977
The Jewish Floridian and S ho far of Greater Hollywood
Page 15
iergmann to Chair Bonds Builders Affair
i George Bergmann, active com-
munity developer and president
[Century Village Ea9t, has been
amed to serve as chairman of
annual dinner sponsored by
lie South Florida Building and
fllied Trades on behalf of Israel
londs, it was announced by
lichael Arnon, worldwide head
[ the Israel Bond Organization.
| The dinner, honoring Richard
and Harry (Hap) Levy, will
Ike place Saturday evening,
ay 7, at the Diplomat Hotel.
Richard Levy is chairman of
i>. hoard and president of Oriole
lomes Corp. Harry is vice
h-Mdent.
| They will be the recipients
the Eleanor Roosevelt
[umanities Award in recognition
nf their noteworthy achieve-
ments in fostering better under
[anding among all men and for
atstanding support of Israel's
[onomic development as a sister
Imocracy in the tradition exem-
lifiid by the late Eleanor
bost'velt."
In announcing the naming of
Vorge Bergmann. who is
[airman of the Florida Builders
Li Developers Council, as
liner chairman, international
1 Bonds chief Arnon
lid. "Mr. Bergmann repre-
Ints the highest caliber of
limminnl leadership and we are
p-ascri (hat he has accepted this
It is a gratifying demon-
Ration of the community's high
GEORGE BERGMANN
regard for Richard and Harry
I^Y^ and the awareness of the
importance which Israel Bonds
has in aiding Israel's economy."
Bergmann was himself
honored for his service to Israel
as the recipient of the 1966 Abba
Eban Guardian of Israel Award.
Serving as vice chairmen with
Bergmann are Ross Beckerman,
Fort Lauderdale attorney;
Adolph Berger of Pasadena
Homes; Manny Hubshman of
Oriole Homes Corp.; Morton
Fellman of the Fellman-Reiff
Company; Arthur Kail of A.I.
Durbin Homes; Philip Pearl man
of Park Place Developers;
Kenneth Schwartz, president of
Temple Sinai of North Dade, and
real estate executive and
developer, and Fred Warren of
the Fred Warren Associates in
Fort Lauderdale.
Highlighting the program will
be entertainment by comedian
Phil Foster. Guest speaker will
be Dr. Arieh L. Plotkin, former
officer in the Israeli Defense
Forces, who is expected to bring
a first-hand report on the current
Middle Eastern scene.
A reception at 7 o'clock will
precede the 8 o'clock dinner.
Beth El Sisterhood
Sets Birthday Meeting
The Sisterhood of Temple Beth
El will celebrate its twentieth
birthday with a luncheon-
meeting, featuring the Bomba
Brothers, on Tuesday. May 10. at
noon.
After a business meeting
the last of the season Reva
Rosenthal will discuss the
Festival of Shavout.
Sisterhood members may make
reservations by contacting Anna
Wolfe or Dorothy Sahm by May
6.
Serella Stender is program vice
president of the Sisterhood.
Peres Wins Plaudits
For Handling Cabinet
JERUSALEM (JTA) Shimon Peres won plaudits all
around for his handling of the first Cabinet meeting he has ever
chaired Sunday. "There was no time wasting," a Cabinet source
*iid.
Peres was desribed as quiet, courteous and efficient, letting
Ministers have their say unimpeded but gently and deftly
guiding Cabinet business along at a smart pace.
PERES SAT in Rabin's chair at the head of the table, and
the Ministers, apparently at a loss as to what his constitutional
title rightly should be. referred to him as "the chairman." This
was also the nomenclature used later in the official Cabinet
communique.
Peres read out at the start of the session the text of an
agreement drawn up by him and Rabin on precisely how the
office of Prime Minister would function during Rabin's vacation
period.
THERE WERE detailed provisions for keeping Rabin
informed of government business and of the content of Cabinet
meetings since he remains constitutionally responsible for
the office of Prime Minister.
After the meeting. Cabinet Secretary (Jershon Avner
called on Rabin, at the Prime Minister's official Jerusalem
residence, to report to him on the meeting. Avner will do this
under the arrangements that have l>eon made after every
Cabinet meeting and meeting of those Cabinet committees
which Rubin heads.
Itat 1Mi 1Zvah
JILLBERMAN
|<)ii Friday, May 6. Jill Berman,
lighter "I Dr. and Mrs. Donald
>rman. will be called to the
brnh as a Mat Mitzvah at 8 p.m..
|Temple Sinai. Hollywood.
SAMUEL FEIBUS
Samuel Feibus, son of Jack
ibua and Mrs. Gloria Nelson,
I be Mar Mitzvah at Temple
liii of Hollywood on Saturday
irning. May 7.
BARRY KATZ
Parry, son of Mr. and Mrs.
llney Kalz. will be called to the
|rah as a Bar Mitzvah on
turday. May 14. at Temple
fiaiof Hollywood.
Religious Directory
NORTH BROWARO
*PLE BETH ORR 2151 Riverside
Drive. Relorm (44).
ARAC JEWISH CENTER. 91M
St. Conservative. Rabbi Israel
immerman. (44AI
MIRAMAR
AEL TEMPLE. 6920 SW 35th St.
lonservative. Rabbi Avrom Draiin.
lantor Abraham Kester. (*)
PEMBROKE PINES
Imple IN THE PINES. 9139 Tt St.
Tonservative. Rabbi Sidney I. Lubin
PLANTATION
ANT!*TI0N JEWISH CONGRE-
[hcldon J. Harr. (it)
[C0NSTRUCTIONIST SYNA-
f OGUE. 7473 N W 4th St. 1691
HALLANDALE
tLFLA.*A.LE JEW"SH CENTER. 41*
keJn *e Conservative. Cantor
Mcob Dannger. (12)
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
hA' \EMPLE OF NORTH DADE.
iJk I 22nd Ave- "e'orm. Rabbi
Ks ,37^n95,eV Can,or ,rvinfl
HOLLYWOOD
[ AHM TEMPLE. 310 SW *2nd
IL. Conser>'ative Rabbi Max
"Oman. (47B)
* JL TEMPLE- '351 S. 14th Ave
ram Rat>' Jonathan Won. (45)
[H SHALOM TEMPLE. 4401 Arthur I
p'Ovsky. Cantor Irvinq Gold. (44) \
KrTEMPLE ,20' Johnson St.
n oryi."- *"*" DaVld Sn*"'0
"'or Yehuda Heilbraun. (651
^ai&L5"0 Sheridan St.
'"*' Rabbi Robert Fraiin (47C)
l^, ?R AED'-~oT HOLLYWOOD.
Stirling Road, Oaks Condomin-
OrihodOK. Rabbi Moshe Bom
The United Jerusalem Award was created by the Israel Bond
Organization at the behest of Jerusalem Mayor Teddy Kollek in
order to give "recognition to congregations for their steadfast
moral and material support and their special link with and
concern for the welfare of Jerusalem." The award will be
presented to congregations in South Florida which are
scheduling special events on behalf of Israel Bonds to mark the
tenth anniversary of the reunification of Jerusalem.
Candlettte
Time
ty 7:36 $
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We are dedicoted to being of service to you, the Jewish tomily, when the need arises,
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RABIN IS expected to spend his "vacation" at home in
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Page 16
The Jewish Floridian and Shofdr of Greater Hollywood
Frkby.ld.ye ,197,

WEXFORD
CRYSTAL
MIX 0 MATCH TMI
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BEEF
BRISKET
$129
WHOLE Ot POINT HALF BNIS
UVOA CHOKI Ml' CMWCK SOMi 11 .
Shoulder Steak
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Underblade Steak
Beef Chuck
Beef Round
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1"
99*
I"
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BEEF RIB ROAST
URGE END
$199
SUCH
Beef Liver
11 a or mu nihw 111 m
59*
Fryer Partsss?-".*. 89*
coae* a raoztN
Turkey Drumsticks u 39c
na oe IW etauuai **$*
Fryer Quarters u 59*
VMOll Ot
cut to
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USDA CMOICI
USDA CHOICE
BEEF LOIN BEEF CHUCK BEEF ROUND LOT'S 0' CHICKEN
TOP LOIN STRIP BLADE STEAK BTM. ROUND ROAST ..^SSSHSSSSSSu
F.A O* SH(PP(D *t|MUM f t|$M
(UNIT 4 tOTUES PIEASE WITH OIMII
PURCHASES Of $' 00 CM MOII i XCIUCHNG OG AtEITIS 1
PANTRY PtIOE CRACKED VHiAI Ot'
Salt Free Bread
ACHll S TWIN WHII IOAVIS CW
Rye Bread
59c
TOP QUALITY DRISCOU I FINEST EATING FLAVOR
CALIFORNIA
35c ; 1 STRAWBERRIES
10-OJ.
IOAF
49
UA STAI ICilANOtC
Fried Fish Sticks
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89
HWHUNOr
PtRCM FILLETS
5129
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ANTI PERSPIRANT
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Roll-On
$199
I .-oz
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Close uu
Close Up
Toothpaste
loortipas
89
4.4VOZ.
TUtE
J^ COLGATE
Instant
Shave
Pink Grapefruit 3 .69'
us 'inamn muohc.
Oranges '= 10.- 79*
79*
u \ MUi uiOM
Maine Potatoes 5 .
u I i ml iaovi t*c* vove own
Yellow Onions .. 29*
toe oval i4Ni so sim caivoaMA
Avocados 2 -95*
(UMN PHtM l Alt* M WXt CAiffOCMU
Artichokes 4 85
hm ti a tut
Fla. Tomatoes 6 SU 49*
Short Cake Shells 49*
Green Squash______ 29*
CAAMM rtISM KOAIOA
Boston Lettuce 2 "?5."39*
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UAUTVW COtOIIIA J MCM POT
Potted Mums
MNOI
Gladiolas______._, 89*
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Dish Gardens-0*'"^. $5t!
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Broccoli __ 49*
Oe OVAAFTt caio**a
Sunkist Lemons 10;.; 79*
FRUIT N NECTAR
FRUIT COCKTAIL
^a* cans BB
CARNATION
INSTANT DRT MILK
10 $259
Tea Bags SS *1M
' BaBeesei
Iced Tea Mix 12? %1M
Grapefruit S 3S*1
tea. r*n
Whole Tomatoes 3 SS 1
Coffee Creamer !.. 1'*
-oeto* tori*
Fried Chicken
on* swottreawe
Potatoes
-oeTo* itoti*
Pot Pies
aarrtT 9ttk% on*
Orange Juice
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Cream Pies
2xHm
3 st;89*
4 !
2'i$l
_3S 49*
All VARIETIES
Purr
Cat Food
6j*i
cans dBi
SLICED 10 OZ PKC
Trophy
Strawberries
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Mixed Vegetables 3 v 89c
NMB
Corn : ~"
>? ...a* mon o* v. White Potatoes
ummainor
3
4
1
1
Bagels sr-z=. -
pants t ps-m 'o:i*
Waffles
""'i wan iimi i ts
Cob Corn
GOLDEN CROWN
TeEUISEARlY
LEMON JUICE JUNE PEAS
39
as 39*
Sift*!
SS 89*
PANTRy PRIDE All FLAVORS
LO CAL SODAS
3~r89"
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Reinforce*1
Garden Nose
$^99
4
3-Speed
Foam
Fan wgm Ice Chest
17"nnI !<"
r
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SAVE 40
ON TrtO
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TROPICANA
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ORANGE JUIClf
^^ ^N^GALLON; j JHB
* LIMIT TWO CARTONS PIE AS! WITH OTHER-------------7~
PURCHASES OH> 00 OR MORE IXCIUCHNC CICARETTESj
SAVE 28
PANTRY PRIDE All MEAT OR BEEF
55
IMAIT TWO PKGS PLEASE WITH OTHER PURCHASES
Of 7 H OR MORE HCIUDINC CIOARETTIS
PANTRY KM
Skim
Milk
MAIF
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79
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Borden Yogurts 4 \ 99*
Biscuits 4 SS *1
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Cottage Cheese 2 ft 1 **
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American Singles SS 69*
*MTev MiM CIUUMO
Cottage Cheese "Si 99*
PONRRl ft ic*!.
Whipping Cream SE. 58*
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Sour Cream SR 59*
AMERKANROtMBI
Franks or
Knocks
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Sliced Bologna
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Kosher Pickles
VITA CIIAMIO mUMC Ot
Party Snacks
COAIIAHC ,.,1|.
Variety Pak
AMYtt nw hmii
Liverwurst
Sauerkraut
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99'
ft 89*
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?2i49*
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Torpedo Salami 2,^.*2**
IN OUR SERVICE APPITiat DIPTS
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uancooio Corned Beef 89
JjHberg TTneet T $12*
tternea.------____^ 79*
SalirSg*-"'"' __^ 59
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