Citation
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Place of Publication:
Hollywood, Fla
Publisher:
Fred Shochet
Creation Date:
February 13, 1976
Language:
English
Physical Description:
13 v. : ill. ;

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:
Copyright Fred K. Shochet. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
44512277 ( OCLC )
sn 00229541 ( LCCN )
ocm44512277

Related Items

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

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This item has the following downloads:


Full Text
wJems/i Floridiai hi
and MIOI All OF GREATER HOLLYWOOD
6 Number 4
Hollywood, Florida Friday, February 13, 1976
Price 25 cents
MORATORIUM DECLARED
Federation Concentrating on Campaign Effort
Jewish Federation of
|-nward has declared a
|u n on all Federation
not related to the
effort beginning on
March 16, and contin-
rough Passover until
cision was made so
ts could oe concen-
trated on the 1976 United Jew-
ish Appeal-Israel Emergency
Fund Campaign.
The $2.5 billion is U.S. for-
eign aid to Israel should not be
confused with Jewish Giving.
U.S. aid is for F-16 warplanes,
Lnnce missile:, laser-guided
bombs. N-60A3 tanks, armored
P"-snnnpl carries. Maverick
missiles, 'smart' bombs, elec-
tronic surveillance equipment,
and Tow and Dragon antitank
missiles.
The tools of war can only
protect: thev cannot create.
U.S. foreign aid does not
buili schools, libraries, or pro-
vide funds for health care and
housing.
U.S. aid does not pay for
building Jewish life and res-
cuing those in despair. These
are still our responsibilities.
Without that money, many of
Israel's social problems will not
be solved indeed, they will
be aggravated.
Frank R. Lautenberg. UJA
penpal chairman, said. "The
national UJA goal is $600 mil-
lion. If the American Jewish
community accepts its respon-
sibility in 1976, this goal will be
met.
South Broward's goal is $3.5
million. The South Broward
Jewish community has demon-
strated its strength and support
and has contributed over $2 mil-
lion toward this goal to date.
MM OF UNCERTAINTY
Ideast Clouds
over Over Visit
>/ Rabin Here
*
ASiAO
>rd, Rabin
0|
>ener
In Rain
[JOSEPH POLAKOFF
ISHINGTON(JTA)
lent Ford and Israeli
ier Yitzhak Rabin
Jed continuing coopera-
Jand friendship for a
land durable peace in
Middle East during a
Jl ceremony in a heavy,
rain on the White House
The two leaders, stand-
|bare-headed, spoke of
desire to work together
solution to the Arab-
fcli conflict
flowing the 27-minute
iony, attended by 2,368
Jially-invited guests who
under umbrellas, the
leaders went into the
le House for the first of
two meetings on Ara-
an-Israeli relations and
slopments in the Middle
diplomatic process.
rTER his 80-mlnute meet-
Jwith Ford, Rabin went to
Continued on Page IS
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
The Cabinet held its po!
defense on the eve of Pre-
debate on foreign policy and
mler Yitzhak Rabin's depart-
ure for the United States.
The Premier's visit his
third since taking office
the second to be officially
designate! a State visit
was described here and in
Washington as an attempt to
develop a common U.S. Is-
raeli strategy in pursuit of
a Middle East peace settle-
ment and to renew the mo-
mentum of negotiations.
WHAT emerged from the Cabi-
net sos^ion wis the snn*r-- of
rtainty that clouds the
MioJb East situation and bi-
lateral relations between Israel
and the U.S.
The situation in Lebanon,
where a Syrian-sponsored cease-
fire went into effect, is unclear
and there is mounting concern
here that events in Lebanon will
hereafter be controlled by the
Syrians with the balance of
power in that country shifting
from moderates to extremist
supporters of the PLO.
Relations with Washington are
also under a cloud. Israeli cir-
cles are disappointed by the
news that the Ford Administra-
tion will request $500 million
less in aid for Israel next year.
A CERTAIN tension has aris-
en over reports that even State
Continued on Page IS
KING liUSSEIN
Leon Uris To Speak On
Israel and the Mideast
Award-winning author Leon
Uris will sneak on Wednesday,
Feb. 71. at 11 a.m at the Gate-
way Theatre. 1820 E. Sunrise
Bl'c., Fort Lauderdale. Doors
will open at 10 a.m.
Having recently returned
from Israel, Uris' topic will be
"Israel and the Middle East."
Linda (Mrs. Bernie) Chazin,
president of 3.300-member ORT
Broward Region, said that there
will be a auestion-and-answer
period following his presenta-
tion.
Leon Uris has received ac-
claim for his novels "Exodus,"
"OB VII" and "Mila-18." among
many others.
Women's American ORT, the
vocational training program of
the Jewish people, is sponsor-
ing Uris as a public service to
the Broward Jewish community.
There will be a nominal admis-
sion charge, and the public is
invited.
B'nai B'rith Still
Undecided About
Formal Relations
WASHINGTON B'nai B'rith said last week that
"contrary to published statements," it had made no
decision to reinstitute group tours to Mexico.
B'nai B'rith President David M. Blumberg said that
his organization plans no formal action to resume such
tours until a poll of some 2,000 of its local leaders, so-
liciting their views and reactions, is completed.
BLUMBERG SAID it was "unfortunate" that the
recommendations of a special committee for the Con-
ference of Presidents of Major American Jewish Organi-
ations, proposing that the American Jewish community's
relations with Mexico be "fully iormalized," had been
publicly disseminated "before any of its constituent or-
ganizations had a chance to act on them."
"This has created implications of a change in B'nai
B'rith's policy on tourism that is, at this time, unwar-
ranted," Blumberg declared.
He said that his organization was "very much en-
couraged" by recent moves by the Mexican government
"which appear to disavow" its vote supporting the UN
resolution that equated Zionism with racism.
Two Activists
Are Freed9
Get Visas
NEW YORK (JTA) Th*
National Conference on Soviet
Jewry and the Greater New
York Conference on Soviet Jew-
ry reported that they had learn-
ed that Aleksandr Tsatskis, a
Jew ish activist in Kiev, has
been granted a visa to join his
mother who immigrated to Is-
rael in 1972.
Tsatskis, a 26-year-old stu-
dent, was forcibly separated
from his family when his par-
ents and brother were per-
mitted to leave for Israel.
HE WAS denied an exit visa
in March, 1972 for "security
reasons" and became the target
of harassment and repeated ar-
rests for "Zionist activities."
The NCSJ also reported that
an exist visa apparently has
been granted to Irma Cherniak
who first applied for one in
January. 1973. and again, un-
successfully, in May, 1974. Ac-
cording to the NCSJ, Cherniak,
an engineer and professor at
the University of Leningrad,
was fired after he applied for
a visa and was forced to work
as an elevator operator.
Israel Praises U.S. ^eto ol Arab Move
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) The
Foreign Ministry issued a state-
ment last week praising the
United States veto of the Secu-
rity Council's draft resolution
as "an important contribution
to the preservation of stability
in the region and to the ad-
vancement of negotiations and
peace efforts."
The statement, released here
as soon as the results of the
voting were known, took note
of the fact that Britain, Sweden
and Italy abstained and thus
had "not lent their hands" to
the draft "which, had it been
passed, would have irreparably
shaken the only agreed basis
for any settlement as express-
ed in Security Council Resolu-
tions 242 and 338."
THE SETTLEMENT "noted
with sorrow" that "this harm-
ful move obtained the support
of such friendly states as
France, Japan, Panama and
Rumania."
The latter country was one
of the six sponsoring states of
the draft measure that demand-
ed Israel's withdrawal from all
occupied Arab territories and
the establishment of a Pales-
tinian state.
The others, which, along with
the Soviet Union, France and
Japan, voted for the resolution,
were Pakistan, Tanzania, Pa-
nama, Guyana and Benin
(formerly Dahomey). China and
Libya did not participate in
the voting.
THE FOREIGN Ministry's
statement asserted that the aim
of the draft resolution had
been, in effect, to abrogate
Resolutions 242 and 338 "and
thus to advance the aims of
the Syrian-PLO conspiracy to
foil the negotiating process by
abandoning the principle of
negotiation and agreement be-
tween equal parties."
The statement said that Is-
rael's decision to boycott the
Security Council debate which
began Jan. 12 was vindicated
Continued on Page 10 ,


Page 2
The JewisKBrf*ai and Skofar of GnMer Hottywood
i.i 'i...... '"
Allon To Be Honoree ami Keynoter At
Israel Bonds Inaugural Conference
Yigal Allon, Israel's Deputy
P ime Minister and Minister for
Foreign Affairs, will be guest
of honor and kevnote speaker
at the International Israel Ron's
Inaugnral Conference at the
Fontainubleau Hotel, Fen. 26-
28.
More than 1.000 Jewish com-
munitv lealors from through
o"t the Western Hemisphere
will pay tribute to Allan as he
launches the 197.'. campaign Cor
State of Israel Binds and de-
scribes the economic develop-
ment programs
brad.
it supports in
Gen. Allon. who b'ltm ais
military career in the Ragman,
s ;rved as commander-in-chi sf
of the Pal'iacli. which played a
rrajor role n Israel s War of
1 ir-"-ation. He was a member
of the Prime Mini t.'rs' mili-
tary adviso y committee, which
formulated tor MN0H and
as Minister of Ijibor and was
r?snonsiWp for public worVs
DOUdBl during the Six-Day War
of June, 19 37.
Hi 195* Minn became a mem-
ber ol the Rnwaet. H- srwd
and nth-r J- H it-m-nt proj-
ects, many of which are financ-
ed with pseceeda taw the tale
of U-ae' bonds.
Allon, who was anrHnt^d
Deputy P.i-c Minister h 195S,
is a rie nber of the Cauin-'t's
def. ;iss and economic affni s
comnutt-'es. Be has pre iously
jar ed as Minister of Absorp-
tian an 1 Minister of Educsti >n
and Culture.
Frtiay, February 13, 1974
Stoe Speaks
At Women's
Parlor Meetius
Howard Stone, director of
oversens operations for Qm
UfA. tddr*ss"d members of the
wom?ns contributor. Datron and
v*ngua-d divisions at a senej
rf aaalo* meeting* during the
fir-t u -el.--, of Februai-.
Tho meetrnt's were held at
,>, ho-"s of Marian Wolf0n
Dion* pHnk. Brenda C.re-nman'
E'n'rw Kahn. and ever .35 hov
fvt wre on hand.
Hadassah Bond-uith-Israel Luncheon
To Honor Two South Broward Women
Christian Silence Criticized
JERUSALEM (JTA) "Are political considera-
tions so powerful that they silence men of faith and
block any move to bring succor to brothers in distress?"
Religious Affairs Minister Yitzhak Raphael posed
the question in a strongly-worded attack on the silence
of church leaders over the slaughter and maltreatment
of Christians in Lebanon.
Speaking to a National Religious Party gathering
in Tel Aviv, he blasted the "strange silence" of church
leaders.
Meanwhile, informed sources closely familiar with
the events in Lebanon told the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency late last week, before the truce went into ef-
fect, that the fighting there has been particularly sav-
age, with both sides often flagrantly violating the basic
canons of the Geneva Conventions.
Return to Sender .
UNITED NATIONS (JTA) A booklet named
"World Reaction to the UN Resolution on Zionism," con-
temning press clippings from all over the world of Zion-
ism and the anti-Zionism resolution by the General
/ .sjmbly, was sent by the Israeli mission to the United
Notions to all members of the world organization, ex-
cept the Arab delegations.
So far only one delegation was heard from. The
eir. elope with the booklet inside it which was sent
to the Chinese delegation here was retuined by mail
to the Israeli mission with the note "Return to Sender."
M ..,>. s of th* Hollywood
and Hallan 'ale Chanters of Ha-
dassah will nav tribute to two
of South B-oward's distinguish-
ed and dedicated Jewteh orean-
ization leaders at the South
Broward Hadassah Bond-With-
Is-ael Luncheon on Wednesday.
Feb. 25. at 11:30 a.m. at the
Temple Beth Shalom Auditor-
ium. The announcement was
made by Irma Rochlin of the
Hemispheres, chairman. Wom-
en's Division. South Broward
Israel Bond Organization
Lillian Schulman of Holly-
wood is the past president of
Hadassah in Hollywood and New
York and the recipient of the
Woman of Valor, Masada, Mac-
cabee and Eleanor Roosevelt
Award. She is presently fund-
raising vice president of the
Hollywood chapter.
Ida Kimbrig of Hallandale
mi "ducitinn chairman from
1965-68 and big gifts, wills and
beauests chairman on a group
,-.n 1 (-hnt-r level in 1975 for
the Hallandale Chapter. Active
in Hndass-ih since 1928. s>e is
finance chairman for Hallan-
dale of Broward County League
of Women Voters.
According to luncheon chair-
m enMrs. Leon Brauser of Hol-
lvvnod and Mrs. Arthur Cans
of Hallandale, "We re calling
upon the women in South Brow-
ard to stand at the forefront of
helping our brethren in need
through the purchase of State
ol Israel Bonds. Hadassah wom-
en have always been at the apex
in
Southern Region Young Judaea
Appoints INew Shaliach
Southern Region Young Ju-
daea has announced that Z- i
(Tr-ika) Oren has been named
Shaliach, replacing BrflB Kra-
Ot. who has returned to Israel
after swing the Southern Re-
gion for three years.
Oren. v .0 was born in Istael
in 1942. was graduated with a
B.A. llnHF" 11 rid A iv Uni-
versity in 1972. He sereJ in
the a. my from 19ol-64 and w is
a member of Kibbutz Ein Gcddi
for four years.
His wit:. K ich-1. w;|I ',i
lectures in Zionism at A'ia- ath
Achim Synagogwe m /.lanta
durinit th-; r t ithg.
of humanit irian endeavors en-
fiCMm Jewish life in America,
t-~aVnr t-chinit and building
ft f->-ndation of the people of
Israel."
At the luncHoon following the
r-o., ...,;-> f th s,ate Qf ,s
rael David Ben-Gurion Award
M-s. Sc.hubnan and Mrj.
hirr D-. Miriam Freund,
Hadassah leader and spokes-
woman. Wja give the keynote
address.
Prfsidenl of the Hollywood
Oater js Mrs. Arabic Kamer,
f th" Ha"ndaie Chapter Mrs!
Jrntte Alman.
Prpsi1"nts of the Hell-wood
Hda*h e<-0i,n8 a,.. Bech,
Mrs. Harrv Bagdan; (Jolda Meir,
"'rs. n"id Omen: Hallmark,'
"*r, Wlliem SiJber: H-nritta
Swld. Mrs. Al-x Packer: Hill-
>t Mr*, ennhia P-ess^an;
i>t. ttmmm, Mn. A. J. Sa'ter;
">h- Mm. I -n Brns"r; Sha-
1 ._, p.^i^ Shnoo; Tel
Oti. Mrs. Jack She-nifln.
The presidents of the Hallan-
i.t, p--*^,Ah r-^uos 'e: Thai.
Mr*. L'bbv Wise: Fairways,
Mrs. Howard Ochs; Hemis-
pheres. Mrs. Laurenc- Dank;
: .-...j.l Tow's. Mrs. Nathan
*-<-"*,!]. 'e'lowbrook. Mrs.
Abraham Fass: Plaza Towers,
V-s. Nathan Grenberi; Parker,
Mm. Mt-v Kmiffman: Three Is-
Hn Is Mrs. Harvev Auerbach.
Broward Zionist District
Honoring Hollywood, Hallandale Mayors
Hollywood Mayor Divid Keat-
nd Hallandale Mayor M'l-
t m WeinMe will be honored by
th" broward Zionist District for
t'i"i'- supnorf of Isra>*l and tb>;ir
signing of a proclamation de-
nounemg the UN \ote equating
Zionism with racism.
TV tribute night, arranged
by Dr. and Mrs. Irving Rosen-
f'al. is srlwduled for Monday,
Feb. IS, at 8 o'clock at Tem-
ple Sinai, 1201 Johnson Street.
The lOsmtluls, who were
active in Jewish life in New
York, have been equally active
sin"" c"mnn to Hollywood.
Tribute night will include
messages to the mayors from
Mil Rt-iser, district president;
Mrs. Casper Alman, president
of Hallandale Hadassah; Mrs.
Archie Kamer, president of
Hollywood Hadassah; Rabbi
David Shapiro of Temple Si-
nai.
The event is open to the pub-
lic.
Clara Leff Will Be Honored At
Pioneer Women Bond- wilh-Israel Luncheon
' '"-s. SiJnev) I-eff
former national president of
I t'i current
n->t n I Hml(2iii[i fund and na-
? I Ponds chairman,
!-. n-.-i id iii-. recim**nt-
el"-- r t'- David Ren-Gurici
A
' rH Hon will h m*"'-. -,t
f. Women P.r>n'l-W,v
js- !'--''wn on >'r>pd*"' rb.
II- Tha nnnoun-^m-nt
r s. A'i'tin f^v' n,
Iin hairman and prpaJ.
< "M-h Florida r~ n-
c 'Vom- n.
>n. ooen'ng
1 Conferene rat
t- -rv'l ">nl- Ml
li in address by YasVo- Mor-
ri n of Israel^ P -
manent Mission to the United
Nation!
An internationally known
.(-rvisb 1-ader and lifeltnR Labor
Zionist. Mrs, Leff, a membwr of
Pitt*er Women for over a quar-
ter of a century, serves on the
I of the American Zionist
Federation and th'; board of
directors of the National Com-
-']< for 1,'bor Israel, and is
honorary national vice chair
of the Jewish National
Fund.
Women at intc-mtional gather-
ing* and en trios throughout
the v-i'l 1. s'vvitiB six tim-s M
a delegate to the World Zionist
Conoress in Jerusalem and to
fi" ^th anniversary conference
of Youth Alivah in Isra-1.
Aftr ioinin Pioneer Wn-vn
in 1931. sh s-ned as president
of th (heater New York Coun-
cil ad ha6 ht*ld many positions
- '" nitional l?vel.
Riverside's
two new chapels in
Hollywood ana Sunrise
serve the needs of
the entire
Jewish community in
Broward County.
Jn t'ir Holkivood and tlallandafe areas-
5801 Hollywood Boulevard, Hollywood.
920-1010
In the Fart Lauderdaie area'
1171 Northwest 61st Ave.(Sunset Strip),Sunrise
584-6060
RIVERSIDE
M-n.on Other K:.. r< dm ctwpeU in South Tlorida are located m
Nurih Mirtini Beaih. Midini IWrti'li jnd Miami.
R''v"-',>' VoikMcMpntanM wMh ha^afclnManl
Brooklyn Brom.1 ..r .,. .
. -. giiw I li
M.1I-71
ht-w-M
H-J1J7I


TridavJ^bruary 13, 1976
The Jewish Floridian ana Shojar of Greater Hollywood
Page 3
Israel Bonds New Leadership Delegation Health and Fitness Expo
To Make Fact-Finding Trip in April At Convention Center, Feb. 6-8
, .pie and her
,i> of th
iti q pi m .
tti ">ien
nl &] B >nd
. lership '- Ration to
May 6. The
nenl was made by
-os. oath rioitja Israel
i irgaotntton
Pa) tressed thai this fact
IhkIipu minion, which is-limit-
ul [o ople iHJtween the ages
nd 34 will help that gen-
eration of Young America see
far Itsell what Inael faces dur-
ing iliis lime of negotiations
and ;.;!cements.
lie emphasized that "Now is
the inne to beaOBSS an impor-
tant delegate leprescnting your
community, whether you live
in Dadc or Broward County, and
understand the conflict, meet
the defendant live in a kibbutz,
experience the emotion, and
witness the country'* industrial
growth. And then relay this in-
fornif.tmn to your friends,
neighbors and colleagues."
Parson said that anyone in-
terested in attending or wanting
more information should con-
tact him through an Israel Bond
office.
The two-week program will
include a reception by Israel's
Bpbralm Katzir. mcet-
cabinet ministers,
round table discussions with
ibers of the Knesset, brief-
i n the country's security
h. top military leaders and ses-
sions with mayors of-mnjor ci-
ties.
The delegates Will exploie
ida with Israeli archaeolo-
gists, climb the Judaan Wills to
Jerus,:! "i, wander throngs the
Biblic.il Old City and descend
via Jericho to the Dead Sea.
They will also tour the Weir-
mann Institute of Science and
Ben-(iurivn University, and will
travel to Tiberias, Safad, the
Galilee, taesaria, Haifa, and
Tel Aviv.
This is the opportunity for
young future leaders of
the Jewish community- to come
to the source." said Parson.
"The time is now now we
must call on 'Our young people
and stress 'youth power' for
Israel needs the help of
these fresh and vibrant men
and women."
The delegates will be urged
to speak at community meet-
ings alter their trip "Aid stress
the -importance of Israel Bonds
to Israel's economic life. Parson
aid, With Israel facing grave
Political end security problems
this year, the State of Israel
Bond program i* of more cru-
cial importance than ever be-
i its 25-year history of
building up Israel's economy.
ccs of oil must be
found and a massive program
bnch i for the development
of enei \y to prevent a slow-
do'n industry and a-rise, ia
^employment "Israel Bonds,"
Rent-A-Car
LOW AS
$7 A DAY
7c Per Mile
^""ae, Cart. Blanch* and
Ofrrara Club
CAR-BELL
tee c MOTORS
' S. Dixie Hwy., Hollywood
920-4141
i Beta led, "> mch have help-
l agri

..; i ublic
the 'itaiu.n of n-t
Bad the err.
of joo oppo for nea
d t(i pay
: ting new a irees of en-
ng indus-
trial ssaahi u i i sseaaat a
high inflation and to increase
the manufacture of exports to
WM deficit in Is-
".nts.
Raton I.. Hegel Is I te g n-
eral SSSnpnSfn chairman, Grent-
er Miami Israel Bond Organiza-
ti >n; W'illiii-.i Littman is chair-
bos d ol i DSH Soots
ird Cat 1 Robert
lairman, board
of governoih. North Broward
County.
Histadrut Honoring Dinitz
At Final Conference Session
Simoha Hinttz. Israel's Am-
bassador to- the United States
and a major participant in Mid-
SaMCHA DIM 17.
die Bast peace negotiations, will
receive the IsraJ Ilistadrut
I/oundation's Forty Million Dol-
lar Award.-on Wednesday, Feb.
18. at the closing session of the
Histad rut Economic Conference
for Israel at the Fontainebleau
Hotel.
In making the announcement,
Dr. Sol Stein, national president
of the Histadrut Foundation,
said Ambassador Dinitz was
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WE CAN RESOLE ANY TYPE
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Window Shades
Drapery Rods
Wallpaper
Key ft lock Work
Over 50 nationally knea
speakers have been schedul- d
to appear at the Isktesnari
Health, Diet and Physic l Fit-
ness Exposition at the V
Beach Convention Center. Feb.
6, 7 and 8.
The exposition program will
include authorities in nutrition
and food, health supplei
phvsical fitnefs and exercise,
ecology and pollution, physical
appearance, sex rejuvenation.
and protection as a means of
survival.
"It's r.n**?xcttinf* format," said
J I-evine. cooroducer of the
exposition. "The show covers
so manv facets for healthier lr-
int> that a person could B| I
an entire day at the show and
DOver hear the same speaker
t vice!"
"One general daily admission
price for the exposition will al-
low a person to attjn.i the in-
formative and educational BU*t-
ings and the eaMMtfan on the
main floor," I^evine says
beinf honored lor "his brilliant
sen-ice- to the State of Israel
and his consistent encourage-
ment and Support of the Israel
Histadrut Foundation."
Theaward marks the achieve-
ment of the IMF's S40 million
milestone, the- cumulative to-
tal of. commitments since the
foundation whs organized IS
years ago to-provide financial
support to Hfstadrut's vast net-
work of sacial, educational,
health and welfare Institutions,
serving the needs of more than
70 percent of Israel's popula-
tion, Dr. Stein said.
The first recipient of IHF's
highest recognition was former
U.S. Supreme Court Justice Ar-
thur J. Goldberg, the first na-
tional chairman of the Hista-
drut Foundation until his ap-
pointment as Secretary of La-
bor in the Kennedy Adnunis-
t ration. Goldberg received the
Twenty Million Dollar Award
in 1971.
Other recipients have been
Rabbi Leon Kronish of Miami
Beach. IHF national board
chairman (Twenty-* ive Million
Dollar Award in 1973), and the
late I'inhas Sapir, former Is-
raeli finance minister and chair-
man of the Jewish Agency
(Thirty Six Million Dollar
Award in February, 1975).
Metric Teen Tours Director
Is Intervietvi
Allen N. Rich, owner-director
of Metric Teen Tours, will visit
the Florida area during the next
few weeks to interview prospec-
tive members of their summer
tours.
Metric Teen Tours specializes
in hotel, camping, and bicycle
tours of the United States, Ha-
waii, Europe and Israel. Special
features include experienced
tourlosolsrs, registered nurses
ng in Flor'uhi
and all-inclusive Faai S^x-cia4 de-
partures for campatihie. age
groups are another specialty.
Teenagers from Florida ha**
gone on M.tric Teen Tours for
21 years. Last summer tf? area
teenagers Massed with them.
Special departures from the Mi-
ami area are available.
All the tours are featured in
the 1976 summer brochure,
which is available to anyone in-
terested as are home interviews.
arnett
ianK
Barnett Bank
of Hollywood
Tyler Street at 19th Avenue Phone: 925-8200
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Hollywood. Florida


Page 4
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, February 13, 1976
Applause from Congress
Perhaps the most encouraging thing Prime Minis-
ter Rabin said in his address before Congress last week
was: Never again a Middle East without Israel.
It was encouraging because it was a pointed re-
sponse to the Palestine Liberation Organization demand
for a "secular, democratic Palestine" in which both Jews
and Arabs would live side by side with Israel, of
course, flushed down the drain.
It was doubly encouraging because of the incred-
ibly enthusiastic applause of the Congress in response
to the Prime Minister's words.
This is not to dismiss the rest of Rabin's speech.
The point simply is that so much of it has been said
before; so much of it will be said again.
But within the framework of repeated demands for
concessions being made trom Israel in behalf of Middle
East peace, what Rabin was saying was that at some
point Israel would say enough.
Repeatedly before he left Israel for his trip to the
U.S., the Prime Minister made clear just where that
point was. His address to the Congress may have been
more generalized about its location, but the principle
could not have been enunciated with any greater clarity.
Whatever the drift these days of the speculation
concerning U.S. movement in the direction of recogniz-
ing the PLO, the Rabin stand was a clear response to
the speculation. No Middle East without Israel means
precisely what it says.
In turn this means that, whatever the U.S. may do
about the PLO, Israel would never be prepared to pre-
side at its own dissolution. Until the PLO gives up its
absurd demand for precisely that dissolution, the U.S.
can do what it wants and Israel will do what it must.
Instant Answer Needed
It is shocking to read about the growing evidence
of widespread drug addiction in Israel, particularly
among children.
To this must be added the emerging as a fact of Is-
raeli life of extortionists and racketeers in business and
finance.
This is a sociological phenomenon that in our view
needs immediate attention alongside, perhaps, the
steep increase in the rate of Israelis permanently leav-
ing the country.
It is difficult for Diaspora Jews to be critical about
things like emigration for obvious reasons ther peren-
nial "why don't you live-there yourself" argument.
But it does seem to us that, in the wake of the
1973 Yom Kippur War, the role of Diaspora Jewry has
been sufficiently defined as to acknowledge its pivotal
role in Israel's national life.
Hearing this in mind, it should not seem strange
that we are concerned about emigration, or that we
voice similar concern for the rise in drug addiction and
crime in Israel.
None of this speaks well for traditional Israeli
ideals those ideals and that idealism that sparked the
nation into being during the first 25 years of its glorious
existence.
What has happened since then? This is a question,
among others, needing an instant answer.
Fulbright's Final Choice
J. William Fulbright's career in the Senate, seen in
the long view, was certainly a distinguished one. Apart
from his role as a politician, he was also known as a
scholar of some considerable distinction.
Historically, his name will be linked to the "Ful-
bright" scholarships which annually send some of the
nation's best young people abroad to continue their stu-
dies.
Now he has capped his career by registering as a
foreign agent for the United Arab Emirates.
Fulbright's last years in the Senate were turbulent
ones. On the one hand, he was among those who quick-
ly aligned themselves against the Vietnamese war. On
the other, toward the end of his tenure, he became a
carping voice that stooped so low as to complain about
the "undue influence" of the "Zionist lobby" and "Jew-
ish finance" on Capitol Hill. (Is that why he is now a
lobbyist for Arabs?)
His growing irritability before his defeat in Arkan-
sas was expressed in an increasing irascibility, toward
Israel, whose existence he seemed not to be able to
abide.
His registering as an agent for the Arab Emirates
puts him where he belongs. It is sad that his great
achievements in the Senate will always have to be seen
against a backdrop of the last contentious years of his
career.
Mexico: French Lesson for Us
'T'HE SPONTANEOUS Jewish
boycott against Mexico is
coming to just as spontaneous
an end. and not because an Is-
raeli cultural mission will be
arriving in Mexico sometime
next week. That is the effect,
not the cause.
The cause is that neither the
Jews, American and Israeli, nor
the Mexicans had their hearts
in what they were doing in the
first place.
THE RABASA apology, which
gave rise to his resignation, and
the Echeverria vow that he
would rather die than beg Is-
rael's forgiveness, wire under-
Mindlin
***"
*-8A NWc
m. \TA*
"......MHIMltj
stan labls from the very begin-
ning.
In fact, and pivotally impor-
tant is that though M-xico*s
"yes" vote for the anti-Zionist
resolution at the United Nation
was inflammatory and a cow-
ardly submission to Third World
politicking, not even brae] has
been able to hold it against her.
Neither is the endinR ot the
boycott as simple as that an
astonishing Mexican change of
heart means an automatic re-
sumption of American Jewish
toirism, the sudden cessation
of which had dealt a staggering
How to Mexico's economy.
FOR ONE thing, the change
of heart has yet to be docu-
mented. For another, so do the
statistics on the blow to Mex-
; -o's economy. My own opin-
ion is that neither was as as-
tonishing nor as staggering as
we have been led to believe.
We can not expect that Mex-
ico will abandon her expedient
UN policy. Nor should we think
that the Mexicans are in fact
Continued on Page 13
Is Ghost Town In the Future
For Port of Eilat?
By YITZHAK SIIARC.IL
And GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA> Fear
continueJ to mount in Eilat that
Is-ael's southernmost city and
sole outlet to the R sd Sea would
become u g'lost town aftjr the
Timna copper mines are closed
down and irs dis lissed en
es an forced to find jobs else-
where.
Minister of Commerce and
Industry Haira Barlev, who flew
Hat Jan. 5 aft r a general
e pro! ting the shut-down
paralysed the town, told the
Knesset thai then was no hope
i.-: t'in^ tits money-losing cop-
per works out of th? red for the
next five yean.
THE TIMNA mine workers
won a reprieve of uncertain
duration when Barlev promised
that the copper mines would
n>t be shut do.vn until alterna-
tive jobs are found for its 700
employes. But he hedged his
promis- on further consultation
with his C'll'eagucs on the min-
isterial iwonnniir committee
which hid recommended to the
government that tne deficit-rid-
den Industry be shut down.
New job prospects are a'so
uncertain. Labor Minister Mo-
she Baram promised that the
dismissed mine workers would
be employed building a new air-
port seven miles north of Eilat,
a project already approved by
the Cabin I but not scheduled
to start for three months.
! rad Aircraft Industries was
reported planning to locate a
new metal plant in Eilat, but
that will not be ready for at
least three years. Baram con-
d that even those projects
would not provide jobs for all
of the laid-cff mine workers.
MOREOVER, those projects
are in the construction field and
Eilat residents were wondering
what would become of the sci-
entists, engineers, lab techni-
cians and copper specialists em-
ployed in office fobs at Timna.
They cum t bicome tractor
ito-s or construction work-
ers overnight, it was remarked;
nn 1 what of the wives of these
whit. CoOai e*nploy S, many of
whom teach at Ellat's schools?
w uU le a it' their bus-
to In 1 jobs else-
,in | .' i k i] gcho 'I sys-
tem would suffer from a short-
t "i he
BARLEV told the Kn met that
the government had no choice
b t to shut down the mines in
view of the continuing deprcs-
. mi) in copper prices on the
world market. He observed that
in other c ,unt is. b tter mines
than Timna haJ been closed
down fjr the same reason.
He estimated thit if the woris
u in kept g -mg they would lose
FL 67 mi'lion in 1976 on top of
an IL 6!) mil'on deficJ, last yrr.r
and that */e outlook for 1977
and 197,-t was even worse.
Meanwhile, a special comit-
tee has been set up in Eilat with
the participation of Histadrut's
Trade Union Department and
various government agencies
to explore the job problems
with Eilat authorities.
THE HOPE is to find em-
ployment in the Eilat area for
as many of the laid-off workers
as possible. But the outlook was
not good. Apart from the cop-
per mines, Eilat's chief sources
of jobs are the port, the oil pipe-
lin t> A'.h! elon and tourism.
The town has already suffered
a decline in ocean-borne com-
merce since the Suez Canal was
reopen d Ian June and. as the
Egyptians are allowing I rasr
bound cargoes though not Is-
ra l-flag ships to use the
waterway, the importance of the
1 ipeline may diminish.
Although it enjoys an excel-
lent climate Eilat was sunny
with temperatures in the 70s
while the rest of Israel was near
freezing the town cannot de-
penl solely on tourism because
of its isolation from central Is-
rael.
The highway trip is lonM and
tedious, and Israel's internal
airline, Arkia, has limited ca-
pacity. Transport Minister dad
Yaacobi is planning a Beershe-
ba-Hilat railroad but that proj-
ect, not yet begun, will not be
completed for several years.
fcJemsti Meridian
.-- .....iinai Ullllll ,..il,
Al>\ URTIBINO DEPARTMENT
iuuI Atmii 'I I ICE
i-
Trlephone 373-460*
Pi1 B AM r ( i H7I return* nre to be fomrnrded to
The Jewish Kl.irl.lian. P.O. Roi 017, Miami. Hla. S3101. .,,,,.,,..
I-"lt l I. K BHOCHET Sl'ZAN'NE SHOCHET SEI.M \ M TIK'MI -' '
Editor null lui.ii hi utlva Editor AhilKtAnt to Pud"""'
The Jewish Floridian Does Not Guarantee The Kashruth
Of Tne Merchandise Advertmed In Ita Column*
1'ulili-ln.l Hi-Weekly
Sao i i- a Paid ni Miami, Fla. ___-^t>ii
lewl-1, Pad. > i ;nr stliir'AR EIltTOniAi.
Vt'Vl.-ouv *MMITT1 E Prttcbar, Chairman: I-awia K. conn,
vt-lvin H. j\i.i Dr, Samuel Mellne, D.M.D. -
The Jewi*h Floridian hai alxo-bed the Jewish Unity and tha Jawlah Weekly.
Memoer of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Sevan Arta Feature Syndica".
Worldwide New* Service. National Editorial Association, American A,,C'V
tion of English Jewleh Newspapers, and tha Florida Press Aaaoeiatmn.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: i Local Area) One YearSa.00. Out of Town Up"
Request.
Volume 6
Friday, February 13, 1976
Number 4
12 I ADAR 5736
M-
1S.TS
me-ts-jaj
H3-1S-M


Friday,
February 13, 1976
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 5
JCC is Opening a Senior Adult Center
not
r,.tc
The Hollywood Extension of
.we Jewish Community Centers
it South Florida has announced
L, ;, senior adult activity
'ter will be housed in the
ifallvwood Jewish Community
gters m-ilding, 2338 Holly-
wood Blvd. The opening date
is late 1 ebruary.
Seni.rs age sixty and older
are w lcome to participate in
5j, nw multiservice center,
'vhich is funded through Title
yx wii'i matching funds from
,h'e Jewish Federation of South
Browarii, Inc.
Sen ices will cover many
and varied interests, including
but not limited to classes In
various disciplines art, mu-
sic languages, dance, discus-
sion h. ouos. lectures, health
forums. mtnies, etc. Program-
ing will consider special and
geneiiil interest Rroups alike.
As the program develops, an
informni -n and referral sys-
tem will be started to supple-
ment and cooperate with the
existing social sen-ices in
Broward County.
A volunteer corps will even-
tually provide outreach serv-
ice-, in the community.
Activity hours will be pri-
marily in the mornings and
afternoons (10 a.m. to 3 p.m.),
Monday through Friday, with
special programs scheduled as
well.
The director of the Senior
Adult Center is no stranger to
the needs and concerns of the
elderly. Mrs. Bonnie Wolf, a
Hallandalc resident, has an ex-
Replying to questions about
the needs of the retired senior,
Mrs. Wolf said, "The most im-
portant thing for a retired per-
son, regardless of age, is to be
active both physically and
mentally."
This activity center will pro-
vide for the Hollywood area a
new dimension in serving the
senior ad'-'t activities that
will bring people together and
moreover, help them to help
themseUcs.
Retirement, Mrs. Wolf feels,
often creates a feeling of slow-
ing down, a feeling of useless-
n?ss and even boredom. The
aim of the JCC is to provide a
place where people can meet,
make friends, and participate
in programs that are stimulat-
ing and rewarding.
"All seniors are urged to
come involved in the seniof
adult center," said rMs. Wolf;
"where the scope of your im-*
agination is the only limitatiort
in the realm of programing
possibilities."
-------------------------------.-----------
I
I
Pharmaceutical Fraternity
Plans Accredited Seminar
BONNIE WOLF
tensive bacl grounJ in psy-
chology, counseling, and ad-
ministration.
She began her career in so-
cial services as an elementary-
school teacher. After obtain-
ing a Master's degree in psy-
chology, she served as dean
of women at a small liberal arts
college, where she organized
student activities and ran a
successful counseling program.
Mrs. Wolf branched out into
other community services, di-
recting a large component of
a Miami drug information and
referral program. Her most re-
cent efforts included setting
up a senior adult volunteer
outreach program in North Mi-
ami.
Hebrew U. Makes
Deal With Arabs
JERUSALEM (JTA) The Hebrew University
authorities have reached a compromise with Arab stu-
dents who have refused to stand guard duty with their
Jewish dormitory mates "as a matter of conscience."
The compromise, accepted by the 200 Arab stu-
dents resident on the campus, is expected to open the
way to the return of nine of their number who have
been expelled since the dispute began.
The compromise in effect accepts the Arab stu-
dents' offer to stand "first aid shifts" in lieu of guard
duty but it also requires them to check "sites which
will be determined ahead of time, to guard university
property and warn of danger to the welfare of the stu-
dents."
The South Florida Alumni
chapter of Rho Pi Phi Interna-
tional Pharmaceutical Frater-
nity will hold a four-hour ac-
credited seminar on Sunday,
Feb. 15, at Washington Federal
Building, 633 NE 167th Street.
Registration begins at 8 a.m.
and the seminar begins at 8:30
and conrtmm until 1 p.m.
In accord with board reg-
ulations, there will be a half
hour coffee break between
speakers.
The speakers are D.\ Robert
H. Gillon, a pro-tologist, "Rec-
tal Symptomatology and Its
Relationship to Pharmacy "; Dr.
Herbert Javery, anesthesiolog-
ist, "Drugs, Anesthetics and
Analgesics Used in Anesthesi-
ology"; Dr. James Diadito, hos-
pital superintendent, "South
Florida State Hospital, Past and
President"; Dr. Art.iur Herr-
man. Chief Pharmacist, "Phar-
macy Services at Florida Statae
Hospital"; and Agnes Ciolfi, R.
Ph., charter member of ASCP,
"The Role of the Consultant
Pharmacist in Institutional
Pharmacy."
The cost of the seminar is
$5 and all net proceeds go for
pharmacy scholarships. All
South Florida practicing and
visiting pharmacists are invit-
ed. Ben Saks, R.Ph., of Holly-
wood, is chairman of the con- j
tinning education committee.
TRANSMISSION {
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Our i-u-ki believe yenuine conce-n, n understanding
untie and a compa.sicmate attitude are important to a
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All Medical Pool RNi. LPNi, Aides, Companion Sitters
and Male Attendants have registered nurse supervision
When someone you care about needs spec.*! attention
at home, in a hospital or nursing home,
call us. day or night.
MEDICAL PERSONNEL POOL
"A National Nursing Service"
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HAVE YOUR
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Stephen M. Golding Co.
TAX & FINANCIAL ACCOUNTANTS
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Senate
Restores
Aid Slash
WASHINGTON Sen. Clif-
ford Case ('.. N.T.) whipped up
support t li- wsek for the re-
storation of the Ford Adminis-
tration \ c-.-t in military aid to
Israel.
Ford had announced a $500
million cut for 1977. The Sen-
ate Foreign Relations Commit-
tee, backed by the Case forces.
added $375 million to Israel
military aid funds. In addition.
added $181 million in econo-
mic aid.
THE MOVE was see;; as a
,aic adopted by the Senate
Committee at a time when Pre-
m'er Yitzhak Rabin was visiting
,he U.S. and when both Presi-
dent Ford and Secretary of
State Henry Kissinger would be
east likely to speak out pub-
llc|y against the move.
FLORIDA'S FINEST

ANTI
2nd ANNUAL SHOW AND SALE
POMPANO BEACH COMMUNITY CENTER
1801 N.E. 6th Street (1 Block West of Federal Highway)
Pompano Beach
FRIDAY THRU SUNDAY
FEBRUARY 13-14-15
SHOW HOURS 1 P.M. to 10 P.M. LAST DAY 1 P.M. to 6 P.M.
ADMISSION GOOD FOR ALL 3 DAYS ADMISSION $1.50
Children Und er 12 Free
HAL DAY SHOW PRODUCTIONS, CLEARWATER, FLA
I
k


Pape 6
The OwMMI**** and Shojar of Greater Hollywood Friday, February i3i
197(
VIA Women's Vice Chairman
To Address Pacesetter Lunch
Jaritson, Shapp to Appear
In JGCTewn Hall Series
The Women's Pacesetter Divi-
sion demonstrates 'the true
spirit of Rivinq stkI concern for
their fellow nun 88 embodied
in such frreat women of Jewish
1'.story as *ir ham, Rebttfca. wifp of Isaac,
Esther and <>nlda Meir.
On Thurwtav Feb. W. the
Pacesetter Division will hold a
noon luncheon at file Dinlomat
Hotel Arlen- StreHtz, national
vice chairman of the Wnmw'i
Division of the UJA, will-bo-Uwv
keynote sneaker.
Mrs. Strelitz, of Norfolk, Va.,
is rast campaign chairman in
Norfolk and past Virginia state
chairman. She began the flrtt
Head StaTt rogram m that-city'
and was a U.S. delegate -to the.
International Conference on So*.*
\iet Jewry in Belgium.
Cochaiiing the luncheon are
Hxs. Sherman Katz and Mrs.
Paul Weiner. .
Serving on the luncheon com-
mittee are Mrs. Lewis Conn.
Mi*. Carolyn Davis. Mrs. Sol
:fcWin. --Mrs. Arnold Goldstein.
-Mr*:- Moses Hornstem, Mrs.
"PanrKvaemer, Mrs. Robert Pit-
"rfe11; Mrs. Sidney Shenker and
Mrs. Otto Steiber.
IrjHtor iHonrv Jaakaon ;aari
iPoaoovtwima :Bovernor Wilton
-Sown .Holl Sertes .on oh. -15
aD m, toeiiecHveiy.
Tht- iwhUcaftan* committee,
cochairerl bv ,*fre. Gerald P
oitz ttf^Miomi owl Nathan Trit
Cher of Hollywood, wgmtaod
the aerws-os *n edtuatimftJ
oerienoe de*nmi -te 4aetp the
cr.iiiwuiiity 'booawir -nfOK -in-
!S*3S8*5 the key iSsue8 |
the 1*76 campaign.
All of the Presidential .
c*daf oarticinating in the Flor
ida Primary have been mvfod
individuallv.
The program, free and owj
to the public, will be held at
Temple Israel of Greater Mi-
ami. 13? NE 19th Street Miami'
For further Information caH
tH JCC office in Miami (264.
8000) or Hollywood (920-208") >
Women Sponsor
$455 Million to Be Paid To Campaign Events
Israel Bond Holders* March 1
On March 1 the State of Israel
will rv out approximately
Pt&J million to holders of third
development 12-year savings
bands and second development
15-year coupon bonds. The an-
nouncement was made by Mil-
ton M. Parsm, executive direc-
tor. Sooth Florida Israel Bond
Organization.
These payments will fall due
on the maturity date for ap-
r:"oximati.'lv SM million of the
savings bonds appreciating at a
value of 160 oercent end the
brdance in the full principal for
the counon hoods on the due
due for the 30th and last inter-
est coupon.
If vou arc the holder of bonds
of either one of these issues;
you arc urged to submit them
for redemption immediately tat
two reasons, according to Par-
son.
1SRAKI. BONDS stop paying
interest after they reach the
date of maturity, and if you
wish Israel to have the full
benefit of your investment, mat-
ured bonds should be redeemed
promptly and reinvested in new
bonds of the current recon-
struction and development is-
sue.
Parson emphasised that hold-
ers of Israel Bonds which
mature this year can take pride
in the fact that their long-term
investment has contributed
significantly to Israel's economic
development in difficult and
critical years.
They can also derive satisfac-
tion and inspiration, he said,
from- the fact that Israel has
never failed to meet any of its
financial obligations and is in
a position to repay their bonds
in full and with nil earned inter-
est.
This year, 1976, will in the
best circumstances be a year of
austerity and economic hard-
ship for the people of Israel and
it will be a year in which they
rely heavily on State of Israel
Bonds.
The Parfcer Plaxa women's
division held a luncheon on
Monday. Feb. 9. Chairwoman
was Rhona Miller, cochairwom-
an was Dorothy Markman. The
committee members were Betty
Bacbove. Lucille Baer. Tillie
Greenberg. Bess Pierson and
Puulet: Tannenberg.
& tr *
LaMov condominium heard
Mos.-s Schonfeld as guest
speaker at a brunch on Thurs-
day sponsored by the condo's
women's division. Chairman
was Delia Rosenberg, brunch-
eon chairman was Esther Slut-
kin, honoray chairman was
Evelyn Stieber.
Building chairmen are Co-
rinne Kolodin and Miriam El-
lis, East: Sonny Gnrback and
Else Postrong. West; "Rose Ep-
atein and Mary Golden, Sooth
Hollybrook women's divisioi
will see the film "May It Be'
at a coffee on Feb. 1R at 1 pm
Hospitality hostess is Leal
Weiser, building coordinator j
Bea Eisemtat. publicity chair
man is June Green, refresh
ment chairman is Ada Novick
Other members of the com
mittee are Syhia Goldenberg
Audrey Goldner. Sylvia Lieber
man and Esther Marcus.
a t>
Ouadomaia women's division!
will hold a luncheon on Feb
25 -at noon. The guest speaker
will be Mows Schonfeld.
Cochairmcn are Shirley Cole
Ann Leffelc and Ceil Orensteii
Honorary chairman is Etta Ba
ker.
AUington Towers South treasurer and director Reuben
Dorfman (center) received the State of Israel Solidarity
Award at a December "Salute to Israel" breakfast spon-
sored by the AUington Towers Israel Bonds Committee.
Making the presentation was Otto Stieber as Mrs. Dorf-
man looks on. The Israel Solidarity Award was presented
to Dorfman for his support of Israel Bonds and his com-
munity service on behalf of his fellow man.
JCC Sponsoring Lecture Series
The Jewish Community Centers of South Florida has announced a unique series of lectures co^
ering a wide range of general-interest topics for Senior Adults.
The lectures will be presented on Thursday mornings at 10:30 at the Jewish Community Center'
Activities Building, 2838 Hollywood Blvd.
"A Four-Letter Word for LoveFood"
"Fun with Yiddish"
"Crimea Against Women"
"Preservation of Capital Fixed Income"
"Drug AbuseKids-Parents Grandparents"
"Introduction to Interior Decorating"
"Names They Call UsAging is NOT a Dirty
Five-letter Word"
"The Making of a Surgeon"
"How To Stretch Your Grocery Dollar"
"Probate, Wills and Estate Tax Plannine"
i no charge for the series, but since seating capacity is limited, please call JCC office M
register.
February 19 Phyliss Siskin
February 26 Saul Levine
March 4 I.t. Steve Davis
March 11 Mark Fried
March 18 Sheldon Shaffer
March 25 Zara S. Kniisher
April 1 Harold Blumenfield
April 8 Dr. Saul Singer
i 29 Kl.ine Klatt
6 Morris Engelberg
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PHONE; 927-5447
1 Lg. COCONUT PATTIES $129
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Fresh squeezed orange juice 89c half gal.
Indian River Finest


February 13, 1976
The Jewish Flortdian and Shofar of Greater Holly wood
Page 7
Jewish Federation Campaign Events
hoi'
ok Condominium honored Leah
| r (2nd from right) at a testimonial
j ,f, ). Lester Weil was chairman,
\y,nry Errutoff 'left) was cochairman.
try chairmen were Leonard Giles,
hen'fimin Goldberg, Lorna Kettler, Ruth
Kirsh, Irene Schwartz and Rita Sherman.
Guest speaker at the champagne evening
was Shlomo Dekel (center), who is shown
with the Finks (2nd from left) and Moshe
Diskin (right).
;
-so
i 1
.14

\A bra'. : was I.eLl at Diplomat Towers
man was Samuel Weiss
,men ware Ban Axelrod
right). Mm Doris Clyman,
tin. Ruth Gering, Mrs. Florence Good-
man (center), Mrs. Tina Peyton and Mrs.
Beatrice L. Weiss. Guest speaker Shlomo
Dekel is next to Frank Beckerman (left).



:*,
,/ priikcr at the Plaza Towers
munch on Feb. 1 was Shlomo Dekel
yrighi,. General chairman of the event.
m honor of David lirecker (center) and
tSipnuad Rubin, was Joseph Deutsch
dc/f,'. Honorary chairman was Nathan
Kreenberg, The- North BuQding chairmen
were Lila (Mrs. David) Brecker (2nd
from left), Mrs. Irving Suss and Max
Taraza (2nd from right). The South
Building chairmen were Isaac Bressler
and Emanuel Prouse. The brunch was
sponsored by the chairmen and com-
mittee.
\Rebbctzin Helen Schwartz (center) was
henortd at a lina>w on Feb. 1 by the
ftoUendafe Jewish Center at which the
ffnt ^Jtakar wm tvrakam Am-ttai
,r*hf i. Judfe Wenrwdf M. Starn (tnd
(,ol W^pti MSver Epstein was hon-
ored at a brunch on Feb. 8 by
Golden Surf condominium, the
guest speaker was Moshe Dis-
kia.
Chairman for rhe event was
Sam Weissber*. and Hy Fisen-
stat wm cochairman. Brunch
chairmen were Murray Green
and Max Yumkas.
Hemispheres
The Hemispheres condomin-
ium held a brunch on Feb. S,
sponsored by the 1*7* Hemis-
pheres UJA-IEF committee. The
west sneaker was Raphael
BhimenMd.
Honorary chairman was Wil-
ham Liftman, and chairman
was Abe Lewis. Ocean South
buildttiR ctraitTBri was Jstn
Guttman. and his cochairman
was Kalman Rado. Ocean North
building ch?innan and cochair-
man ware David Schwat7miB
and Ethel Gould. Bav North
bukUins cr-ai""*n nd cochair-
werc man Jewel Hoteheimer and
Max Amazon. Bay South build-
in* chairman was Eth-l Wolf
Lake Point
Towers
Judgl Maxwell M. Stem will
ho honored at a brealfast at the
Newport Pub by L ake Point
Towers condominium, on Feb.
15. The -juest sDeaker will be
Henry Levy. Chairman is Sey-
mour Moses, cochairman is
Jack Miller.
Fairways Royale
At the Faimavs Royale break-
fast. Feb. IS at 10 a.m.. Wil-
liam Tanenbaum will be the
pieat speafrer. Chairman is
Howard Ochs, cochairman is
Trwin Gold.
from right) was chairman, and men were Art Canon and Bess Salden.
George Paley, the HallandaU canpoitn
chairman, stands next to Rabbi Harry
Sthwart* (left). ^ --
Galahad North
Louis G. Hoberman will be
honored at a 9:30 a.m. brunch
on Feb. 15 by Galahad North
condominium. Chairman is Mar-
tin Haspel. cochairmen are Leo
Beer. Marcus Fleischer and
Samuel Kreston.
The speaker will be Rabbi
Dr. Jerome R- Malino, who will
also address quests at the Feb.
15 Galahau III brunch sched-
uled for 11 a.m. and honoring
Abraham I. Bader. The chair-
r>*n is Jules B. Gordon, co-
chairmen are Jacob Menkts
and David Pollock.
Golden View
A c:1 tail oartv honorini Ed-
win Ginsbur" will be held at
Golden View condominium on
Feb. 17 at 4:30 n.m. Th? film
"Mav It Bi" will be shown.
Phiiiiiin is William Mei c,
cachniroien are Abe Edetetaia
ani Dr. Sol Rjfikoff.
Galahad Court
H*rrv Nnn wM h ',on-
f>~d bv C- l^h < I fw1 at a
h-imeh on FHfc T m HfcBOJ ?*.m.
T'' gu.-st sneaker vr.W be Henry
Lew.
Oairm-sn is Kitton '
cechain-'rn rire nre*ii V
Hbrors Rbnfiall lo t reer
Leonard Marcos, Mr- T lttz,
Joe PertstHn. Matild < I'- blot,
Bernard Schwart?. Bamoy My-
ers and Ben Sandnsr.
Galahad West
Galahad ^"eat I
will honor Sydney Ti >.'
22 at 10:30 el 9 boil
sneaker will be V.TBi
bourn.
The chai'-"iar. is I'
r^aier. ooGhairnu I
Kb'ib-r and George Scht
I
i
On Sunday, Feb. 8, *fce Aquarius Condominium held a
breakfast in the Cascade Room to honor Samuel II.
Wrietsfcy (above). The guest speaker was Xaphae-l Blum-
enfeld, and chairman of the event was Paul Weiuer.
Cochairmen were Julius Freiiich and Davtd U'/.<.'- *'
Tile breakfast was sponsored by the hosts and pacesc-
ters of Aquarius. %


Page 8
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, February 13, 197J
CJuti m Potok to Speak At
Temple Israel in March
Chaim Potok. author of the
best sellers "The Chosen,"
"The Promise" and "My Name
Is Asher Lev," will visit Tem-
ple Sinai, 1201 Johnson St., on
Sunday, March 21, ot 7:30 p.m.
A summa cum laude grad-
uate of Yeshiva University,
where he majored in English
literature, Potok was ordained
by the Jewish Theological
Seminary of America and re-
ceived a Ph.D. in s.cular phi-
osophy from (he University of
Pennsylvania.
He sened in the Chaplaincy
Corps of the United States
Army and spent over a year
with a frontline combat engi-
neer battalion in Korea.
Potok, who has been writ-
ing fiction since he was fifteen,
also paints, teaches, travels
and lectures. His mo? recent
novel. "In the Beginning," was
published by Alfred. A. Knopf
in September, 1975.
Bellow to Receive Agnon Award]
At American Friends Dinner
CHAiM POTOK
Letters To The Editor
Will the World Never Learn?
Editor, Jewish Floridian-Shofar:
To anyone who is not too
young to remember the 1930's,
the events of today look omin-
ously familiar, and if one closes
his eyes for a moment, he could
almost swear that this is not the
Bicentennial year of 1976, but
1936. when Hitler and Musso-
lini were rampaging throughout
Europe and no one batted an
eye.
Will the world never learn
the lessons of history? Must it
repeat its bloodsoaked errors |
over and over again?
Red totalitarianism is swal-
lowing one country after an- :
other, recently in Asia, now ,
also in Africa. Muslim Arabs
are slaughtering Christian Arabs
in Lebanon by the thousands, '
and the Vatican remains mute,
and so are the bishops of the '
Catholic Church all over the
world.
When the brave warriors of ,
the Palestine Liberation Organ-
ization slauehter unarmed civil-
ians, including women and chil-
dren, the UN heans honors upon
them, and the British and Swe-
dish governments urge us to
consider their "rights."
But when the Israeli Army
tikes an occasional measure of !
reprisal with great restraint
and little actual effectiveness |
the whole world, including the ;
Vatican, shakes its head in j
shocked disapproval.
) That great champion of "dem-
ocracy," India's lady prime min- !
ister and now almighty dictator, \
jails members of parliament for '
their effrontery in disagreeing
with her edicts, and our red-hot |
liberals barely squawk a feeble '
protest.
Soain and Chile are pariahs, \
b"t what goes on in Angola i ]
kosher, and Dr. Kissinger is
criticized for evm suggesting
that Brezhnev and Castro might
be r.o more moral than that
bugaboo. Richard Nixon, when
he dared to bomb Cambodia.
And when the Arab oil barons
threaten to strangle the world
U thev are not allowed to "abol- !
ish" Israel and "eliminate" 3 ,
million Jews, who within less
than 30 vears have turn'd a
semi-desert rountrv into a fruit-
ful and productive agricultural
and industrial land, the world
simplv refuses to believe what
the Arabs clearlv say. lust as
the world refused to believe
H'rW "M<>in Kamnf"
HT^TORY IS A MERCILESS
CREDITOR she never for-
gives anvthinc. She extracts
tvnr Denny of debt from her 1
d"btOrs.
The wortd*faid with an ocean
of blood and material desfMr- |
tion for its mistake about Hit- |
ler.
As sure as God made little '
fishes, the world will have to
pav for its stunidity and cow- j
ardice now. Only this time, with |
everyone armed with nuclear 1
weapons, the price will be a
million times higher than what
mankind paid during the years
1939-1945.
One is almost driven to ask.
Is it perhaps for the best? Is it
perhaps that man is simply not
fit to ponulate this earth?
Edward A. Dincin
Hallandale
Saul Bellow, recipient of the
National Book Award for fic-
tion in 1954, 1964 and 1971 and
author of the current best-seller
"Humboldt's Gift," will receive
the S. Y. Agnon Gold Medal
Award from the American
Friends of the Hebrew Univer-
sity at the organization's Na-
tional Founders Dinner and
Academic Conference, sched-
uled for Feb. 21 and 22 at the
FontaineWeau Hotel.
Acceptance by Bellow of the
award was announced by Am-
bassador Avraham Harman,
president of the Hebrew Uni-
versity of Jerusalem, who visit-
ed South Florida recently to
heln plan the conference, and
Howard R. Scharlin, general
chairman of the two-day con-
clave.
Bellow was born in Lachine,
Quebec, in 1915, and was raised
in Chicago. He attended the
University of Chicago and re-
ceived his Bachelor's degree
from Northwestern University
in 1937.
Bellow received the Interna-
tional Literary Prize for "Her-
zog" in 1965. the first American
to be so honored. In January,
1968, the Republic of France
awarded to him the Croix de
Chevalier des Arts et Lettres,
that nation's highest literary
distinction granted to non-
citizens. He has contributed fic-
tion and criticism to many pe-
riodicals and literary quarter-
lies.
Bellow, who has taught at
Pi inccton, NYU and the Univer-
sity of Minnesota, is nrofessoJ
and chairman of the ComnUtte
on Social Thought at the I'm
versity of Chicago. He receive
honorary Doctor of Literatim
degrees from Bard College an
Northwestern in 1962, and fnn.
Harvard (1972), McGill (1973I
and Brandeis (1974).
Morris to Be Keynoter At
Pioneer Women Bonds Lunch,
Yaakov Morris, the spokes-
man of Israel's Permanent Mis-
sion to the United Nations, will
keynote the South Florida
Council of Pioneer Women Bond
With-Israel Luncheon on Mon-
day, Feb. 23, at 11:30 a.m. at
the Eden Roc Hotel, it was an-
nounced by Mrs. Milton Green,
president and luncheon chair-
man.
A member of Israel's Foreign
Ministry for the past two de-
cides. Morris served as deoutv
director of the Information Di-
vision in Jerusalem and has
represented Israel as the head
of the missions in India, as
counselor in Stockholm and as
counsel >n N-w York.
The Irish born diplomat ii
author of the best-selling "Mas!
ters of the Desert," which hai
an introduction by David BenJ
Gurion. Morris was active u
the Pioneer Zionist Youth Move!
ment and served in the HagaJ
nah.
Mrs. Green announced thall
Clara (Mrs. Sidney) Leff will
receive the State of Israel Davil
Ben-Gurion Award at the lunchl
eon. Mrs. Leff, former national
president, is national builiing
fund and national Israel L
Chairman for the Pion??r Worn!
en. She mi a delegate to the!
World Zionist Congress in Jeru-L
salem and to the ?^h anni'-er-I
sary conference of Youth Aliyah|
in hi ml
Hon. Ze'ev Sher
Economic \iiaattr of Israel
in the USA.
ISRAELS ECONOMIC
CRISIS'
William H Sylk
Prominent Y.tomst and
Community Leader.
COM I IU NCI. CHAIRMAN
Sol C. Chaikin
President, InUrnatiiinal l^tdwt
Cu'nwil Workers' Union.
Will I'unicii'ui
is mi muni 11
lo W1B\SSUX)K DIMIV
Judge
Herbert S. Shapiro
Member. Board of Dirtct* "
Israel tlistadriit I OMWaWl
I MATE PLWMNC. I Ok
\l \\ COMERS IO H.ORiP\
Moe Levin
\ict President,
hratt Hisladrut I oundatt.
' CHAIRMAN,
HOST COMMIT! U.
Dr.
Morton Malavsky
COCHAIRMAN.
HOST COMMITTEE
ISRAEL HISTAI
ECONOMIC COI
f February 15-18, 7976
Sunday,
7 P.M. INAU<
Keynote Addr
Musical Salute td
Mondoy\
7 P.M. YIDDISH-
featuring Shimonl
The Jewish
Tuesday
10 A.M. ECON<
CONTINEI
Hon. Ze'ev Sher, Judge
4 P.M. RECEPTION FOR CANi
All Above Sessions h
COW
FOI
HIS
Ami
VJednei
$10.00j
fambUUUJ .B_U_IJJUUJLtXU.I.IJI 11u
For reservations fl'
ISRAEL HISTADRUT FOI


February 13, 1976
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 9
Cantors Assembly Concert
Will Benefit Scholarship Fund
On Sunday. Feb. 29, tfifere will
l- a eala Bicentennial concert
E honor of Jewish Music Month
fSle Sinai of Hollywood
* of the Cantors Assem-
...rLjii present a vaned nro-
L of litur8ical' l8raeU' Yid-
dlsh and secular music.
Proceeds from the concert
will ben fit the scholarship fund
f the Cantors Institute of the
Assembly, which trains young
men for the profession of Haz-
zanut, to assume cantonal posi-
tions in Jewish communities in
America and Canada.
Cantor Yehudah L. Heilbraun
of Temple Sinai is concert
chairman. Tickets for the con-
cert are available at the temple
office: telephone 920-1577 or
970-1578.
AlUrt Ponn (2nd from Icfij receive, t!:c Stale uj In del
David Ben-Gurion Award at the Sea Air Towers "Night
for Israel" held last month on behalf of the South Flor-
ida Israel Bond Organization. Making the presentation
were Mr. and Mrs. Percy Auerbach, chairman and co-
chairwoman, as Mrs. Ponn (left) looks on. Ponn, a mem-
ber of Temple Sinai of Hollywood, received the award
for his dedicated leadership on behalf of the people of
Israel.
IHF Presents
Finance Seminar
v >
"Planning For Our Maturing
Years." a seminar in personal
and financial planning, was to
be presented by the Israel His-
tadrut Foundation (IHF) of
South Florida on Thursday,
Feb. 12, at the Holiday Inn ir.
Hollywood Beach.
Highlighting the program was
entertainment by humorist
raconteur Emil Cohen. Dr. Mor-
ton Mala> sky. rabbi of Temple
Beth Shalom and chairman of
the IHF South Broward Coun-
cil, chaired the session.
The seminar included such
experts in financial and estate
planning as jam Shulsky, na-
tionally syndicated investment
columnist; Mrs. Phyllis Drick-
nian, Hollywood attorney and
estate planning consultant; and
IHF national president Dr. Sol
Stein economist nnd authority
on taxation and deferred giv-
ing.
Some of the seminar topics
are "How To Save Income and
Estate Taxes Through Trust
Funds," "How To Reduce Your
Taxes While Increasing Your
Income," "Stocks, Bonds and
Mutual Funds: Are They For
Me?" and "How To Increase
Your Spendable Income."
It foundation
tENCE FOR ISRAEL
fontainebleau Hotel
J
ary 15 th
ASSEMBLY
dah J. Shapiro
:Misha Raitzin
|uary 16th
ING RECEPTION
, Editor-in-Chief,
Forward
fuary 17th
SYMPOSIUM &
REAKFAST
rt Shapiro, Dr. Sol Stein
FRIENDS OF HISTADRUT
By Reservation Only
ICE AWARDS BANQUET
(Presentation of the
ILLION DOLLAR AWARD
to
WSNCY SIMCHA DINITZ
rof Israel to the United States
February 18th, 6:30 PM.
irson R.S.V.P.
Hillcrest Country Club-Israel Dinner of State on Jan. 25
on behalf of the Souih Florida Israel Bond Organization
featured the presentation of the State of Israel David
Ben-Gurion Award to Milton and Sally Winograd by Sam
Sherwood (left), president, Hillcrest B'nai B'rith Lodge.
The V/inograds were honored for their devotion to Israel
at the meeting of more than 200 Hillcrest members.
Beth El Sisterhood Party j
Will Benefit the Blind *
Temple Beth El Sisterhood's
"Service to the Blind" program
will benefit from a dessert and
Dr. Judah J. Shapiro
IVoiJe.it.
lAibor Zioimt .V/lnfiit'i'.
I'n mi/i-ii(. Vdlwiltf/ CmMRWM
jut Labor luuel
Will. DKLIVKR
KEYNOTE AimRKH
Dr. 'Leon Kronish
( liarr"Mil.
\uli ImuW Ili^luJrul I'oiiiiffdfioii
- I III MAGIC SPELL Dl llll
Dr. Sol Stein
IVou/cNf.
|m,iW (IinMi/miI I nulNWHiil
I INANCIAL PLANNING
I OK ( it'll
M MURING VI VRS
Yaacov Cohen
I win' l)irl>ir,
||is(ci(/iul \r Will. HI Wl K.OMI I) \S M W
t s nisfArmuT i \iiss\kv
Shimon Weber
1 dtt"' ill Cliff,
/,.,.,! Mi rorwatd
"KISSINGER MiniM.I 1 \il
POLICY-WHERE TOT
"nation, contact:
NATION 927-1656
Misha Raitzin
Recent F.mifft from Soviet Russia
Tenor. Metropolitan Optra
MUSICAL SALUTE TO ISRAEL
card party in the Tobin Audi-
torium of the Temple 1351 S.
14th Ave., Hollywood, on Tues-
day, Feb. 17, at noon. The pub-
lic is invited.
The Sisterhood's Braille serv
ices provide study and test
materials for students at Nova
Elementary and Middle School,
as well as for students through'
out Florida. Blind adults bene-
fit from the transcription of
career and technical manuals.
The Sisterhood also provides
library books to the Jewish
Prnipe Institute of America.
The Braille Bindery group is
chaired by Mrs. Milton Forman,
and Mrs. Abraham Halpem is
in charge of tape-recording
books for the Nova Schools.*
It is through the efforts of
Mrs. Caryl Beldman of Holly-
wood, founder of Sisterhood's
'Sendee to the Blind" and co-
o>-din3tor and Braille chairman
of volunteers for the project,
that the Sisterhood is able to
provide this important service.
Goldmann
Denies Bonn
Reparations
Deal Flat
LONDON (JTA) Dr.
Nahum Goldmann has denied
thit his nrcotiations with the
West German authorities on
DM 600 million clpims of Holo-
caust victims have finally col-
lapsed, with the West Germans
saying thev would pay no more
compensations. In a cable to
the Jewish Telegraphic Agen-
, cy's London office, the presi-
dent of the World Jewish Con-
gress wrote:
"With regard to your state-
ment January 22nd that nego-
tiations concerning final set-
tlement for Jewish victims of
Nazi persecution have 'fallen
through', I want to deny this
information as without foun-
dation. No decision has been
reached by the German gov-
ernment concerning the mat-
ter.
"IT IS quite likely that, be-
cause of the financial prob-
lems facing the German govern-
ment and in view of the begin-
ning election year, the final
decision may have to be post-
poned till after the elections
but no negative decision has
been taken by the German au-
thorities, as 1 was assured."


Pace 10
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hoilywood
Samel of AJConimittee
To Speak on 'Alienation'
Friday, February 13, M7 LaMer Raises Over $200,000
For CJA-IEF Campaign
S*vmotir Samet national di
rector ot the domestic affair*
department of the American
Vwish Commute" wi'l
Alienation, Ar*bs -ind Anti-
Semitism" at a dinner
of the Broward Oountv ('!
SEYMOl'K SAMET
hembership on Thursday,
'.'), at the Ramada inn.
Road 84 (V. n of [-95), Fbrt
Lauderdale. The anaeunc i
mad:.' bv Sej BUHU H inn.
chapter president.
"Increasing Arab Invest i
m A-'i H an iadoat "tea and
banks might concetoabt? bad t >
The assertion l niaaahwi influ-
ence in America.'* tatd M
This inftaenoe .n b exert id
r>oth politically and in th.' |
Me business MrU in a way
*>hich is both i aoral and un
AnaifaMb."
SeVQM IT Sara I is rssnor.
{or the i d ion an I coordi-
uatio.- of Am ;ri zan ;--!i
Commi I tvp ;. j 1 civil 'iuhts.
Inl immunity re-
tattion education; venth. I
oosh...... urban
pffsirs. business and social dis-
c i-rnmtion programs, social
welfare and trends analysis.
iet*s association with the
">rgan in 1952, when he was
nted director of its South
rr-i office. In 19S3. at the
(i'.t of South Florida Bishop
n f'irroll, Samet took a
ioawe of absence to help estab-
the official communitr re-
1 itions board of Dade County.
'f ioll'nvina vear Samet was
nim'v-n a leave bv AJC to
Marva on the White House Task
i-r~~ r>* o'-eanir^d the U.S.
Justice DeDartment's Commu-
nity u .|aions Service as man-
d~*"d-bv the Civil Rights Act of
T-vV Snm-t bcame snecial as-
s'slnnl ti LeRov Collins, who
vt; is n*tt director. He was
]... annotated chief intergroun
r l-tinns officer of the CRS and
' l*i dimeter of prr-eram
in! deve] ipment
1 iti 'it io suoen isimi the
l linning and budect
the Community Re-
Icc Samet was re-
I ''ihiaMni' trends
i Bf> affecting the
, n| m ' ......-,', d-relonnien to
4 to rb tonal and local arenas.
tba professional
n^Mlrants for other
P. i -i .,., j rinhlic aeenci8. and
irh the academic
( ""unir*-. concerned with in-
I Hi : n;ions.
-i tumnd to the Amer-
Ma in 1968 to be-
'.n- ,f Hj national
do-nestb; alttiu department.
\ seas' >locist. Samet has a
't Ats decree from
I eeaf State University
' from, the Uni-
1 sah Mian i. He has done
l work at the Oiaduate
1 "* t1 at Teaeliew Col-
, flOhmibii Tmi"ersity,
. Hew School for So-
'i il V
Reform Rubins ami Laymen
Plan UVC-JIR Centennial
Southern F Io r I i a Reform
abbia i
Jy tn etneiet ta meal, educa-
tional ris com-
met...... m ntennial h
of Hebr-u Obwhs CoUege-Jcw-
-h ln=tittirr of Ktligion.
Rabbi Jos rob R. Narpt of
remple' I !':+ heads the
rabbinic cvnmitfee, annowjeed
ihat Sundav. March 7. would
be devoted << an atademic con-
vocation at Taoap] B th Sho-
l*m and a dinnef at the Kon-
ever Hotel with a guest of hon-
or to be aainfwinr d.
Rabbi NaTOt chairman of the
HUC-JIK board of
cverspers, si thai "-'tn-
rort for H sdendc in-
M*lMlrVrlia r; ',: ] n-c-
csshv for rif the
American ?'tv"
)ie noted Ilia! ra;>;>i~. osasavn,
iducato's. to-i luaal wt
;.ni J*wiah anrl Chnstian seho-
S who irnvJ th'.'ir de-
aaa a: ir rva in Jew-
b coiiroaniti is ::' o< ar the
rid. Since its 1 in
Cincinnati in 1875 by Rabbi
.' aac Mi)' i- Wise ''v CoJi ".
Institute has ordain-d 1.562
'his. i|c!!ici'>:' tl e first wom-
I in 19^2.
Dr. Alfred Rottschatt is the
HUC-JIR presidani of the
^chooi'.s campuses in Caaeinatati,
New York, Los Angules an I Je-
Meajajss
In addition to the dinner and
the convocation, a number of
h'UC-IIR faauan nierabers will
I- in MiaTJ during the winter
i faaatal :nuaic concert will
I i' en in Anrit.
i: I aim rabbis on the com-
' in a l.iit ion to Rabbi
N !-ot. include Rabbis Herbert
M. Baumgard and Mitchell Che-
fit/.; Temnle Beth Am: Michael
I'.. Biacmtat; Temple Judea;
Kobe it P. frazin. Temple Solel.
Samnal Z. Jaffe and Harvey M
icoo-nteld. Temple Beth El:
Ralah P. Kingsley. Temple Si-
n of North Dade: Leon Kro-
nisb T*"swle Beth Sholom: Rob-
Pil i Orkund. Temole Israel;
id anford M. Shapero, region-
al director UAHC.
r/nni Shalom
Singers
Saa*eral vears ago a singing
and plaving groun of youngsters
was OTPan'/cd under the aus-
ics of Temple Beth Shalom.
Holh-wood, and Temple Israel.
in Miramnr.
The t'-oun. OtafJar the direc-
?iio and instn'^inn^ of Salie
." lOflsm tim ""-formed in va-
television, and th" have enter-
* "n-d at Rar Mlt/vahs and
other occasions.
Thev are available for addi-
tional hnoMnajs. For further in-
formation please call Mr. Shir-
lev Cohen, vouth coordinator,
at Temple Beth Shalom.
Pesaaas interested in attend-
lake thak reser\"ati'ns
hv eal'in^ the Florida area of-
fl S76-1240.
Officers of the Broward Coun-
tv Chapter include Seymour
Mann, president: Dr. Rubin
Klein, honorary president: Dr.
Norman Atkin, Alvin Capp.
I.'wis E. Cohn and Theodore
Lifset. vice presidents: Mrs.
.1 sse D. Fine, treasurer; Mrs.
Sam Weinstein. secretary.
Two owtstandinn members of
the community. Joseph D. Feld-
inan and Louis II. Golden, were
honored at a Feb. I brunch at
I aM'.T condominium at which
Dr. Avraham Avi-Hai was gnest
speaker
Merrill Gordon, who present-
ed the plaque to Joseph Feld-
min, came from Detroit express-
ly for the event. Morris Fogel-
mea p'-snt d the plaque to
Louis (Jolden.
t i-- is trading the wav on
Ilallandale Beach in the CJA-
IEF ca-npaign and has ao far
raissd over $200,000 Otto SU
ber. 1976 Hallandale Bech hiRh
rise chairman, said: "UMer
started out five years ago Wjth
S*.000 raiaed. If this can be
d'me at UMw. it can be done
ann<-h.. Only hard work
dedication and perserverence
wi'l <1o it."
General chairman for the La-
M-r buildings was Reuben Cold-
"JfJS, Chann*n f buiUing was Leo Lafer. for the
South building ydney Jacobs.
Prom left, Mr. and Mrs. Lot/is Golden,
Morris Fogelman, Otto Stieber and Reu-
ben Goldstein.
Prom left, Merrill Gordon, Mr. and Mrs.
Joseph Feldman, Reuben Goldstein and
Otto Stieber.
Israel Praises U.S. Veto of Arab Move
Continued from Page 1
by the events of the debate
itself.
Israel held firm to the view
that the Security Council and
its resolutions could not be a
substitute for negotiations un-
der Resolutions 242 and 338.
The Foreign Ministry state-
ment ended with a call to re-
convene the Geneva' confer-
ence "in its original format and
under the original letter of in-
\itation."
IN A radio interview. For-
eign Minister Yigal Allan also
expressed appreciation for the
U.S. veto. He noted that it
served American as well as Is-
raeli interests in that it had
blocked the Soviet-backed Syr-
lan-PLO tactic at the UN.
II ae!. n.-.wlertged that it was
"not easy" for the U.S. to finJ
itself isolated, but believed
that th U.S. would contuvte
to oppose the hard-line Arabs
in their efforts to un I mine
the negotiating irocc-
leraeL for its pa't.
must continue to call foi
reconvening of Ganeva :o teat
if the conference fails to re-
convene, the blame would
squarely fail upon, the 'Arab
extremists who refuse to at-
tend it under its original terms
of reference.
THE GENERAL feeling
among observers here was that
the Council debate turned out
better for Israel than predicted.
Although a U.S. veto was as-
sured by the one-sided, hard-
line nature of the draft pro-
posed by the Arab* and onlv
slightly modified by the Third
World states, Israel was con-
cerned that support for the
draft by America's allies would
give the PLO a moral victory.
Of the Western allies, only
Britain was expected to ab-
stain. The addition of Italy and
iweden to tbe abstention col-
umn was therefore regarded as
a plus and a "ray of light" in
the bUnk proceedings of the
Council.
TEMPLE SIM-HOLLYWOOD
1201 JOHNSON STKKT
PAMM
GALA BICENTENNIAL CONCERT
BY THf
Cantors Assembly Southeast fiegion
IS OBSOtVANCt OF JEWISH MUSIC MQHTH
SUNDAY. FEBRUARY 29, 1976 8:00 P.M.
F 'turing ovtstanding soloists of tho Cantors Assembly
LITURGICAL-ISRAItt YIDDISH AND SECULAR IWISIC
Donation: $6.00-$4.00 Procoods to the Cantors Institute
For tickets coil: Temple Swot Office, 920-1 $77-78
CANTOR Y. L. HEILMAUN 935-1474
ahairmee
Co-chairmen 962 7865
Mft$. JEANNE WAADOOP *wiW Siterna>eV
MR. SIDNEY TE1U. rWkW M*n's Club


1

i, February 13, 4976 -- r*ut Jewish WnridUmend Shofar of Greater Hollywood
- Page 11

? Ask Abe ?
by AM HAIPHLN
j
. !the prayer for Tal U-Matar
(dew and ratn) inserted-til our
Htorev for dally nrnyers accord-
iflc io the Hebrew calendar or
accordine to the Greaorian cal-
endar in general use?
Jerome Gevlrman
HaUandale
Answer:
There are many references
and quotations rcferrinc to rain
and "raver for rain in Biblical
and Talmudic sourc-js. It is pri-
marily due to the fact that rain
is the most important climatic'
element for the agriculture of
Erett Yisroel (the land of Is*
raeJ.
According to the authoritative
Encyclopaedia -Judaica, dew as
well as rain was held to be a
heavenly blessing, and its nh-
sence a '.'ivine punishment. The
climate of Entt Yisroel denend-
I ed on the moisture of dew dur-
. inp the long dry summer.
"In comparing these auota-
[ tions with modern knowledge of
rainfall in Israel it is evident
that although part of the quota-
tiors are in the realm of folk-
lore, many of them are valid
and correspond to contempor-
arily measured data, although
the descriptions of rain in the
Bible and talmudic literature
arc mainly qualitative. This cor-
respondence not only shows the
ken observations of weather
"henomena made in ancient
ti'nes. but also indicates that
were fluctuations but not funda-
mental changes in the climate
of brael. The importance of a
normal rainfall regime, i.e.. an
appropriate seasonal distribu-
tion of rainfall, for the success
nf agricultural croos is clearlv
stated in the Ribl* on several
occasions" (Encyclopaedia Ju-
daica. Vol. 13, p. 1520).
THE PRINCIPAL praver for
Rain in Hebrew. "Tefillat
Gcshem" is recited during
the additional (Musaf) service
on the eighth day of Sukkot
iShemini At7eret) in the Ash-
kena/i tradition. According to
the Sephardi tradition it is re-
cited before the additional serv-
ice.
This prayer acknowledges
God as the power causng rain
tand the change of seasons
which contain petitions for the
fertility of the fields and pre-
servation from famine.
In addition, during the win-
ter, the phrase "Mashiv Ha-
Rnah U-Morid Ha-Geshetn"
(Who causeth the wind to blow
and the rain to descend) is
added in the daily prayers to
'he second of the eighteen bene-
dictions (the Shmone Esray),
from Shemini Atzeret until the
first day of Passover.
The special prayer for dew,
railed in Hebrew Tefillat Tal.
is recited during the additional
'Musaf) service on the first day
"f Passover. This is considered
10 be the end of the rainy sea-
son and the beginning of sam-
"jer It was held that the stores
" dew are owned ud on the
"rst dav of Passover.
AN ADDITIONAL prayer for
"ew and rain is inserted in the
ninth of the eighteen benedic-
ks. The ohrase "VTain Tal
-Malar Libracha Al P*ney
"aadania" (and give dew and
2-iBr a b,e*"n* "* the
(*T ? ,he earth), is substituted
r the phrase "VTain Bracha
lPney Haadama" (and give
(JJJJ1** upon the face of the
"Originally Shemini At/eret
should have been tin? starting
date, but pilgrims-were ciwen
time to return home before
commencing recitation. Some
rahbis suggested that the prayer
should bo offered during the
appropriate saason in one's in-
dividual country of residence.
but on the grounds of safe-
guarding Jewish unity, the>eug-
g3stion waa .rejected" (Toe! En-
cyclopedia of the Jewish Reli-
gion, pg. US).
The Talmud (Tractate Taanitc
4r>> s.*s the date for the be-
.. Binning ef this substitution, as
the -seventh 'day --of Cheshvan.
In Israel this phrase is inserted
in the evening prayer of the
seventh day of Cheshvan. Out-
side th- land of Israel the in-
s-lion is made from the six-
tieth day ofter the autumnal
equinox, that is, from the third
o- fourth day of December. In
*H cases the concluding day for
.the substitution is the first day
of Passover.
All traditional Siddurim (pray-
crbooks) which I .consulted
state that the substitution for
Tal U-Matar. is made from the
fourth of December io the fust
day of Passover.
JUST WHY the date of De-
cember 4 has been selected I
have not been able to find out.
If anv reader of this column
knowns whv the December date
is substituted in the Diaspora
for the Hebrew calendar date
used in Ere'7. Yisroel. I would
annrechte it if von would please
write to me. I will share the
information in a subsequent col-
umn.
It is int'-restin'j to note that
|nr ceaturiM the eVwiah people
IhrougbouJ the world have been
pravin'i for rain and dew in ac-
cordance with the climatic con-
dition in K:r> '. This in sritj
of the fact that in many coun-
tries in the Qfaapora there is
macta ':^ during, the aunmser
and coi""v" In E itern Eu-
rope woul' aoue on the
Eastern W U Ith the Heb
incription "Tal U-Matar." to re-
mind the m iMon to recite
the proner praver.
Editors note:
Please send your questions to:
??? ASK ABE ???
co Jewish Federation
of South Broward
2838Ho!lywood Blvd.
Hollywood. Ha. 33020
BOCA RATON
Condcs For Sale
On golf course appr. mile
to Beach. 2 M + den 2
full Baths. Walking distance
to Club restaurant for din-
ing and dancing, lighted
tennis, 36 holes ef golf, bil-
liards, sauna, whirlpool.
Easy access to 1-95. Financ-
ing available.
For Solo Some Location
1 Bft + den 2 Bethe end
ethers. rVkes range from 31
thousand.
HOGELAND B. BARCAIOW
REALTOR
4799 N. Federal Hwy.
Boca Baton-391-9963
MIon to Participate in Israel Bonds
Inaugural Conference in Miami
An intensive three-day inter-
national inaugural conference
of more than 1.S00 American
and Canadian Jewish loaders
will launch th" 1976 camnainn
for Snte of I.-.-.,.. | Bonds in
M;ari b^ginsiinT "Twrsdav. Feb.
-6. The annnnncement -was
-m*de W9*m RffHl^ru. general
chairman of the Israel Bond
Organization.
The c conference will iruni-
Kir-wte the wovkiwide sale of
Israel Bonds to meet the major
share of Israel's 176 develop-
ment budg'.'t of SI billion in or-
der to -accelerate the country's
development programs to in-
crease exports and sources of
energy as'a means of solving
its ciHfical economic nroblems
" Yignl Alton. -Israel's Deputv
Prime Minister and Minister of
Koreiin- Affairs, will come to
the United States to participate
in tbe conference. He will be
guest of honor at the Inaugural
Conference dinner on Saturday
evening. Feb. 28.
Chaitn Hcrzog, Israel's Per-
manent Representative to the
United Nations, will be the prin-
cipal speaker at the Prime Min-
ister's Club-Trustees of Israel
Dinner, which will officially
onen the conference on Thurs-
day evening. A series of canv-
ntion nle-naT sessions will be
h-'id on FrkKv Feb. 27.
Morris to Keynote Luncheon Of
South Florida Pioneer Women
-Pianrer Wouvn Chaotirs
tvnt\ the South Florida Council
will attend the South Florida
Israel Bond Luncheon'on Mon-
r.-tv. Feb. 23. at 11:30 a.m. at
th;; Eden Roc Hotel.
Renresentating tbe .State of
Israel i the kevnote speaker
Yaakov Morris. Irish-born diplo-
mat who is sno'"'sman of Is-
-raH's1 Permanent Mission tauhe
Xnitsd Nations.
Luncheon chairman is Mrs,
Milton Green, president of the
South r Florida Council erf -Pic-
ri'r Wnenen. **i*vbcr of the
national board of Pioneer Wom-
en and the rcinient of last
year's Bond-With-larael Lunch-
eon State of Israel Masada
Award.
The David Ben-fJurion Award
will be presented to Clara (Mrs.
Sidney* Leff, former national
president of Pioneer Women
who is serving as national
building fund and national Is-
rael Bond chairman.
Israel Bonds honorary chair-
men are Mrs. Miriam Gingold
and Mrs. Bertha Liebmann.
Chapters represented include
Aviva. Mrs. Dora Cohen: Beba
Uelson. Mrs. Fannie Gibson;
thai. Mrs. Ida Kovalsky; Club
Nn. 1 Mrs. Sophie Krantz; Club
No. 2, Mrs. Bertha Liebmann:
Coral GaMea. Mrs. Pauline Le-
; Dimona Bet, Mrs. Ann
Zuckerman.
Also Eilat, Mrs. Rena Miller;
Golda Meir. Mrs. Kathcriae
I.ii'Ptnan; Hi-Rise, Mrs. Piiuline
I'inkelstein, Kadimah. Mrs. Til-
li- Sandier; Kinneret. Mrs. Rita
Adoff; Menorah, Mrs. Sophie
^Kraatz; Miramar. .-Wrs. *ue
Cooper; Negev. Mrs. Betty
Wasa; Shalom. Mrs. Fay Tay-
\>r- <5'iamn. Mm. Lillian Davis.
I
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An6 now. with its new group nursing plan to overcome
the problem of arranging for your own nursing aides .,
.. and Kosher meat meals, under dietary observances
.. :both available for only a nominal additional cost. *
HaUandale Rehabilitation Center
(Formerly Golden ijies Canvaietceni Center) .
(Under Mm* monegemnt end ownership)
2400 E. Hallendale Beach Bouleverd
Me Mend. le. Florida 33000 o Phone, (3051 S27-0717 or M44340

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H


Page 12 ________ The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood ________________Friday, February i3_ 1?J
The Jewish Community
of Hollywood Hallandale
extends a warm welcome
to one of Israel's foremost leaders
I
His Excellency
YIGAL ALLON
Deputy Prime Minister and Foreign Minister
of the State of Israel
guest of honor at the
1976 INTERNATIONAL INAUGURAL DINNER
OF STATE OF ISRAEL BONDS
SATURDAY EVENING, FEBRUARY 28
Fontainehleau Hotel
Miami Beach
INTERNATIONAL INAUGURAL CONFERENCE COMMITTEE
SUITE 2A, 420 LINCOLN ROAD
MIAMI REACH, FLORIDA 33139
534-8311


februa
rv 13, 1976
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 13
IILNDLIN
\oycott of Mexico: A French Lesson for Us
ntinucd from Paw 4
jng forgiveness because of
rv hotels, whatever Presi-
l Echeverria may have said
l contrary.
Israelis more than any-
l surely understand this.
HAT IS significant in this
is that the Israelis ap-
Igte Mexico's frankness
j,at Arab-directed expedien-
m one arena need not nec-
irily rule out a relationship
,ratl i" another. Obvious-
f/mcrican Jews are begin-
l to appreciate it too.
Bus is clearly not the best
j'on which to pursue inter-
Lai relations, but for the
Lnt it is better than no re-
ins at all.
fith this in mind. I keep
Iderin:-' why we assaulted
LjC0 s'> (>-. erwhelmingly on
[anti-Zionist vote, and why
I have be< n so silent about
I French.
pCB THE final glorious
of I.e (.rand Charles de
tie, France has been a dag-
Istruck Jeep in the heart of
j|j sensibilities. The French
i" voto last week to the in-
tius Palestine state resolu-
i at the UN should be the
de grace.
Compared to Mexico's brief
fling with expediency, France's
history since the mid-1950's has
been a cemetery filled with the
rotting corpses of her once re-
volutionary ideals.
I am not dealing here with
repeated French betrayals of
America since then or even
with the long-term impact of
America's own betrayal of
France in the 1956 Suez-Sinai
war, which may well have been
the cause behind the cancerous
quantum leap in French be-
trayals in the first place.
MY CONCERN is with Israel,
which has suffered in her pro-
portion far more from these
betrayals than any other west-
ern or pro-western nation un-
fortunate enough to attract the
animus and egomania of Le
Grand Charles, and the spirit
of that animus and that ego-
mania, which still linger on at
Quay d'Orsay long after him.
It would be interesting to
count American Jewry's tourist
dollar outlay in Paris despite
this dismal history. Why the
stand on Mexico and the indif-
ference to a boycott of vaca-
tioning in France?
Is it that we could do with a
respite from Montezuma's re-
venge but not without the lat-
est Parisian perfume?
MY EARLIEST recollection of
those Mutt and Jeff photographs
of Le Grand Charles and Da-
vid Ben-Gurion are still heart-
warming enough.
But when Le Grand Charles
turned French egomania into
an instrument, among other
things, of classical anti-Semi-
tism, I wondered then why Jews
still trod the beaten boring path
to the Place de la Concorde and
the Champs Elysees.
De Gaulle it was who talked
about Jews as the "killers of
Christ" in his never-ending at-
tacks on Israel once he deter-
mined that France's future in
the Middle East must be pur-
sued at the expense of Israel.
DE GAULLE it was who thus
influenced the Arabs to believe
that their struggle against Is-
rael, on European terms, might
well include the revolting anti-
Semitic canards of the past.
De Gaulle it was who, among
all Europe's leaders, singlehand-
edly took what Rolf Zundel in
the West German newspaper,
"Die Zeit," called an "author-
itarian posture during the
Middle East crisis" of 1967
meaning sharply anti-Israel.
De Gaulle it was who, after
the war, prompted Erik Blu-
menfeld, a Christian Democrat
member of the Kurt Georg Kie-
singer government, to declare
that "the French President
again is risking his accomplish-
ments by setting out a danger-
ous political course that, if it
is not countered, will split Eu-
rope militarily and politically."
DE GAULLE it was who, aft-
er the war, prompted Howard
K. Smith to say of him, "De
Gaulle represents only De Gaul-
le. His influence has been nega-
tive and destructive. His ideas
are a barren set of grandiose
words."
De Gaulle it was who. after
the war, raged at "Anglo-Sax-
ons" in hit "Free Quebec"
movement, which he somehow
linked to "Israeli aggression."
One can go on and on. Since
Le Grand Charles' day, little
has changed, other than that
his attack on the stability of
the U.S. dollar, which failed,
later gave the Arabs a similar
idea.
THAT IDEA is already par-
tially succeeding in the same
way that the Gaullist anti-Sem-
itism spurred the Arabs to suc-
cess in the restoration of clas-
sical Jew-hatred as a political
tool.
The tenure of Valery Giscard
Itissiaii Tenor and Labor Zionist Leader
ill Headline Histadrut Conference
l tenor with the Metropolitan
er? in New York who emi-
from the Soviet Union
lone of the nation's leading
or Zionist figures will head-
i the op.-ning session of the
Kb annual Histadrut Eco-
fac Conference for Israel,
pday evening. Feb. 15.
ucording to Dr. Sol Stein,
jonal president of the Israel
Itadrut Foundation (IHF),
I Judah I. Shapiro, president
1 the National Committee for
Ibor Isra I, will deliver the
fciotc addr ss at the inaugural
psion. Russian tenor Misha
tern will present a musical
to 1st I
he four-day conference at
Fonninehleau Hotel marks
the IHF's $40 million milestone,
the cumulative total of commit-
ments since the organization
was founded 15 years ago.
Highlight of the conclave will
be the awards banquet on Wed-
nesday, Feb. IS, in tribute to
one of Israel's major diplomats.
Participants throughout the eco-
nomic conference will include
Israeli officials, Labor Zionist
movement leaders and delegates
from the United States and
Canada.
Moe Levin, a national vice
president of the Histadrut
Foundation and chairman of the
South Florida Advisory Com-
mittee, is host committee chair-
man for the Feb. 15-18 con-
clave. He will welcome dele-
gates at the inaugural dinner.
Dr. Morton Malvasky, rabbi of
Temple Beth Shalom, Holly-
wood, and chairman of the
South Broward Council of IHF,
is host committee cochairman.
Raitzin, who emigrated to Is-
rael from the Soviet Union in
1972, was a star performer
with the Moscow and Lenin-
grad opera companies as well
as an acclaimed soloist with
the Moscow Philharmonic. He
Town Hall in New York in Feb-
ruary, 1975. Raitzin will be ac-
companied by Israeli composer-
conductor Shmuel Fershko.
Dr. Shapiro, educator, lec-
turer and author, was elected
the first president of the Labor
Zionist Alliance in 1971. i'ne
editor of the monthly Labor
Zionist publication "Jewish
Frontier," Dr. Shapiro is for-
mer national director of the
B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundations
and past president of the Na-
tional Conference of Jewish
Communal Service.
D'Estaing still mirrors the
Gaullist glitter through the re-
calcitrant tenure of Georges
Pompidou a French era one
can never forget for its boycott
of parts to Israel for the Mir-
age fighter even as the Arabs
were beating the Israelis bloody
in the first round of their Yom
Kippur attack in 1973-
And still, American Jews
flock to the Parisian palaces of
pleasure. Mexico, in compari-
son, was a joke.
Fulbright
Registers
WASHINGTON (JTA)
Former Sen J. William Ful-
bright has registered with the
Department of Justice as a for-
eign agent representing the
United Arab Emirates, a fed-
eration of oil producing sheik-
doms on the Persian Gulf.
The Arkansas Democrat, who
was chairman of the Senate
Foreign Relations Committee
for 15 of his 30 years in the
Senate, joined the law firm of
Hogan and Hartson when he
left the Senate last year after
his defeat in the 1974 Dem-
ocratic primaries.
THE JEWISH Telegraphic
Agency disclosed on Jan. 22
that through Fulbright's efforts,
the United Arab Emirates en-
gaged his law firm as their
legal counsel in the U.S. last
summer.
JEFFER ^
FUNERAL HOMES, INC.
OBECTORS
Irww .latter Madiwn Jetlrr ArwnJctfar
IN NEW TOM:
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1283 CONCV ISLAND AVE. BKIYN. N Y.
212/776-8100
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947-11 85 R r Sonrr, Lewtl FO.
BROWARO COUNTY -1921 PEMBROKE RD
925-2743 ReplnSonnvlev'ti F0
PALM BEACH COUNTY 625 S 0UVE Art
1-925-2743 rh>dyp *"> fo
Services available in all com-
munities ^ New York and throughout
the dealer Mam area ,
Area Community Leaders Partieipate
In Conference with Yitzhak Rabin
ASK YOUR
RABBI ABOUT US
'onttnL'cnt of Jewish com-
Ijnty leaden from the South
ptida and Caribbean area are
F-icipatint! in a conference
L h Israel's Prime Minister
Mi Rabin and other Cabi-
leaders on the country's
onoroic needs and problems
W"6. The opening session
"'in Brussels on Jan. 11.
Ubout 250 Jewish leaders
pi the United States, Canada
'he Caribbean are partici-
nf in the Prime Minister's
w Bonds Conference. The
PPse is to plan a program
iincrease h2 participation of
piRn Jewish communities in
Pmatins the pressures on Is-
F's economy resulting from
|cord high defense budget
a S3.5 billion balance-of-
pients deficit, according to
ert I. SlsgeL general cam-
fen chairman. Greater Miami
Pel Bond Organization.
PL' local leaders will meet
F the pnme Minister Rabin,
1 'rime Minister and For-
P "'nister Yigal Alton. Fi-
p* Minister Yehoshua Rabi-
nowitz. Defense Minister Shi-
mon Peres and other Israeli
leaders.
For the first time in the 25-
year history of the Israel Bond
program the conference is meet-
ing in Europe, focusing atten-
tion on the opportunities for ex-
panded Israeli trade with Eu-
rope as a result of the 1975
tariff agreement with the Com-
mon Market that will lift all
barriers on Israeli goods by the
middle of 1977.
The principal objectives of the
conference are to demonstrate
Israel's urgent need for exports
and energy and to maintain its
deterrent strength to prevent
any new outbreak of war, said
Siegel.
JOHNSON-FOSTER
FUNERAL HOME, INC.
1650 HARRISON ST. HOLLYWOOD, FLA. PHONL 922-7511
' PALMER'S *
MIAMI MONUMENT COMPANY A
PERSONALIZED MEMORIALS
CUSTOM CRAFTED
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BRONZE GRANITE
PLAQUES
MONUMENTS
MEMORIALS
ALL MIAMI AND
NY. CEMETERIES
Ron & Barbara Rothaus
4900 GRIFFIN ROAD. HOLLYWOOD, FLORIDA
Jemple 3etki
ttlemotial
Cjazdtns
The all-Jewish cemetery in Broward
County. Peaceful surroundings, beau-
tifully landscaped, perpetual care, rea-
sonably priced.
For information call: 920-8225 or write:
"TEMPLE BETH EL /?.*.:'--?*
1351 S. 14th AVE. HOLLYWOOD. FLORIDA 33020
Fleas* tend me literature on the above.
NAME: ___
ADDRESS:
FHONE:
V
* bas,-.
to this gioal country.''
rael; Ralph P. Kingsley, Temple Sinai.


Pace 1
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
community
coienoar
rEDRLARY 12
Hook review by Hester Kap.low: Tnn^Me of the Prophets."
Temple Sinai8 p.m.
FEBRUARY U
Bar sVlttxvah of tattman, Mm of Mr. and Mrs. Jack
' man. Temple 8ole]
Brol t I '8:15 p.m.
Bat Mill*oil ol .Todi (Cat*) daughter, of Mr. and Mrs Sidney.
Katz, lemple Sinai
FEBRLARY 14
Temple Sinai Cadillac dinner daoCeV Diplomat Hotel
Temple Solel Israeli Jewelry Snow7 p.m.
FEBRLARY IS
Temple Sinai PTA picnic TY parknoon
Temple Sold Israeli Jewelry Snow1-6 p.m.
FEBRLARY 16
National Council of Jewish Women Discussion group
HallanJale Home Federal Bid?1 p.m.
Jewish Federation Singles, author Jerry Cilli-js to speak.
Home Federal Bldg.8 p.m.
B'nai B'rith Women of Hitlcrest meetingnoon
FEBRLARY 18
Beach Group Hadassah fund-raising luncheon (contact Mrs
Siecrd), Galahad South Social Hallnoon
FEBRUARY 19
Hi Ik* rest Hadassah luncheon and card party DOM
FEBRLARY 22
Tempi.- Beth El Brotherhood hreakfast :30 a.m.
Temple Sinni Men's Club brunch
FEBRUARY 2.1
National Council of Jewish Women Board Meeting. Hallandale
Home Federal Bldg.10 a.m
FEBRUARY 24
Hadassah hoard meeting. Hollywood Home led. BldR.10 am
Jewi h membership meeting, Hollywood
. ral in Davie S p.m.
FEBRUARY 25
MeadoM brook Hadassah meeting, Home Federal Bids? 12:30
pm.
FEBRUARY 26
Hadassah I iperial Towers Group. Fabulous Food Bazaar.
Worth Building Recreation Room
FEBRUARY 29
Jewish Federation Sin-les U-ap Year Partv. North Miami
Beach7 p.m.
ZOA President's Gratitude
Tempered with Disappointment
Dr. Joseph P. Sternstein.
president of the Zionist Organ-
ization of America, tempered
his expression of gratification
at the recent U.S. -veto- in the
Security Council with an ex-
pression of "disappointment and
regret" at the explanatory re-
Religious
Services
HHUANOAir
-'i.LANPALE JEWISH C'NTK
;Coeervativ> 41* NJJ 81 h Am
Rabbi Harry E. bchwartz. Camtoe
Jacoo Danzlaer
NORTH MU.MI BEACH
INAI (Temule) of NOR'H OADI
1SS01 NE 2?nd Ave. Refcm. Ribh
Ralph P. Kmqaley, Ca.i.Qr Irvlro
Shulke..
NORTH RKOWARO
CORAL SPRIN8S HBBJRl rV CON
GREQATION. Reform. : ,?l N.W
100th Ave. itabbi Max W< Hz. 44
TAMARAC JEWISH CEN/HR. 87i
N.W. 5?th St.. ,'Conaerva.ive) Rab
bl Milton J. Grove.
HOLLYWOOD
VOUNQ ISRAEL OF HOI .VWOOC
JOrthodox). 38t Stertifia P<1. op.
poelte Hollywood Hltte High Sefcoal
Preaident Dr. Frank Stain.
TEMPLE BETH EL (Reform) 1S61 b
14th Avi.. Hollywood. Rabbi Samue
Jaffa. Aasistant Rabbi Harvey M.
Rotanfeld.
PLANTATION
PLANTATION JEWISH wONQRE
CATION. 400 South Nob rtlll Moan
Plantation. Rabbi Arthui xbian.
marks civen bv U.S. Ambassa-
dor Daniel P. Movnihan to the
UN and the State Department
"The.. explanation that the
'resolution would have blocked
a surer and tested way to a
settlement in favor of one that
would not have worked' is dis-
turbing." said Dr Sternstein, "in
that it makes no mention of the
fact, that the vetoed resolution
attempted to give the Arabs
non-existent rights to the area
which is Israel and thus in ef-
fect win international surnort
for the efforts to disestablish
the Jewish State."
Dr. Sternstein felt that the
speech was an attempt by the
Administration to- demonstrate
even-bandedneaa "and this, cou-
pled with the unprecedented
budRet-makinK practice of an-
nouncing now that it will cut
aid to Israel in 177, makes us
i.ee this as an attempt to ap-
pease the Arabs for the U.S
veto," he said..
"It is all clearly designed to
pressure Israel to make further
unilateral concessions," said Dr.
SterrisUfin.
<*
Beverly Hills Social Club and State of
Israel Bonds Committee "Night in Israel"
OH Jar. m featured the presentation of
the State of Israel Solidarity Award tc
Lester E. I^evis (2nd from righf >. Mak-
ing the presentation were (from |e(
Phil Singer, president of Social Club; fjj
Hecht, Mrs. Levis, and cochairn
Samuel Reisman.
American Friends of Hebrew l\
Reelects Messing as Chairman
Morris M. Messing, Palm
Beach industrialist and philan-
thropist, has been reflected
Florida state chairman of the
American Friends of the He
University. Announcement
ol Ma reelection was made by
Dr. Max M. Kampelman- of
Washington. DC. national
president of the ors-anrraiion.
Messing and tuVwife. Sylvia,
recently contributed.a building
in the School of Education on
th.' Mount Scopus Campus of 1
Hebrew University, and it was '
named in their honor at cere-
monies in Jerusalem last' sum-
mer.
conjunction with the National
Founders Dinner and Academic
Conference "f the American
Friends of the Hebrew Univer-
sity, scheduled for Feb. 31 and
22 at the Fontainebleau Hotel.
Messing also works with Al-
bert A. Dttut. Southed
regional director of the
i-'stiou. in coordinating
rem and campaigns for I
Greater Mhmi, H illvwoodf
l-ndil" and Prim Beach
ters of the American Fric
For Boys & Girls 6-16
A CAMPING PARADISE IN THE HEART
OP THE POLLEN FREE, COOL HILLS
LAKES OF OCALA NATIONAL FOREST,
LAKE COUNTY, FLORIDA
All Land and Water Sports Watenkiiagand Riding Daily
a Pro Golf and Tennis Arts and Crafts Sailing. Scuba
Trips by Canoe Horseback Riding a Special Teen Program
Reading and Math Clinics Traditional Friday & Sabbath
Services Bar Mitivah Lessons All Dietary Laws Observed
M.D. ft 2 R.N.'s Staff our Modem Infirmary at ALL Times,|
Accredited Member American Camping Association
Your Camp Directors:
COACH J. I. MONTGOMERY
MORRIS & SHEILA WALDMAN
Miami Beach Phone: 1*532-3152 or Write:
P.O. Box 402888, Miami Beach, Florida 33140
SIGN UP NOW
MORRIS MESSING
Messing, who has also been
elected lo the international
b nrd of governors of Hebrew
former chairman
Ol the b'iaid of the I'niiid Hos-
P'tais of Newark (N.J.). He
Ived .in honorary doctorate
Bleenrfleld ( allege, in New
at of
the America Friends' Torch of
I-icarnim! Award.
MMiaiJW is coordinating ac-
'n-jtit* thr'.ushoHl Florida in
BITH SHALOM (1 ample) Conferva
tivd. 4001 Arthur 8* Rabtn Mcrtor
Malaveky. Cantor rrvlng Gold.
TCMPLK BETH .HM (Conservatlve>
810 SW 62nd Ave*. Hollywood.
TEMPLE SINAI (Coneorvativa). 120>
fohneon St Ribbi Davit* 8haoMe>,
Aaeecjato iiabei Cr aim 6. Liettle'I
Cantor *et^*d Hallfcraun
tEMLS SOLEL (Liberal). 5100 Sher.
idan St.. Hollywood. Rabbi Rebert
Frazln. 41.5
MI8AMAR
TEMPLB ISRAEL (Corearvatlva,
S20 SW 3Mh St. Retroi Avront
Orazln.
PEMBROKE PINES
TEMPLE IN THE PINES tConawrva.
tive) 1900 N. LMivrraity Dr.. Pern-
DroKe Pinee. Rabbi Sidney Lirain.
HtHISfWARES WAREHOUSE
W4 N.W. 1ST COURT, HAllAMDAlE
Off 1-95 HALLANDAIE EXIT BCH'NO LUMS
LUCITE ACCESSORIES* COrNlNGWflfff*
RUBBER MAJO* LIBIY GLA5SWMt
PLUS A WIDE SELECTION OF WALLCOVERINGS
WASTING TIMH WASTING GAS? WASTING MONtY?
IT DOtSN'T MAKE CfrVTJf
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FVERY ITEM DISCOUNTED EVERY DAY
camp highUndec
HOK8E S1IOB, NORTH CAROLINA
NEAR ASIIEVILLE
A Residential Camp for Boys and Girls Age* 7-15
offers you a wide selection of activities
and times to fit every vacation plan
with 2-4-5-9 week cessions beginning June 19
and one week of popular Family Camping Aug. 22-29
PROGRAM 0*PWNGS:
Wilderness Camping
Canoeing
Rock Climbing
Nature Study
Hiking
Gymnastics ft Dance
Tennis
Land Sports
Wrestling
Horseback Riding
Archory
Riflery
Swimming
Aatoft Crafts
OPEN ADMISSIONS POLICY
For further information contact Mr. Tim T. Harris,
PtNfi CREST SCHOOL-
1501 NE. 62nd St., Ft. Lauderdale, Florida 33334
Phone (305) 772-6550


f, February 13, VP* The JjHafeh Waridfan 'Page-15
Mideast Clouds Rabin's Visit
Continued from Page 1
L-tment officials in Wash-
7ton were urprtead' that the
',rmi-tr.-ition s aid c.it plans
,re leaked al a titM when the
rtirigtration is taking pains
Jjvelop a comfortable at-
pphere for Kabin's visit.
Officials here believe Wash-
Eton's main concern is to. not
lroufih l^h without a nvw
[jddle East war. Tne U.S..
fcrcf-n'c wants "momentum"
negotiations because it be-
es that stagnation can only
Ead to war.
One of the conundrums 'that
tabin had t>> sjlve in his talks
Ah Presidenl Votd and Secre-
ry of State Henry A. Kissin-
r was how to generate mo-
eniuni in a situation that has
hanged substantially since the
and Israeli-Egyptian interim
ord was signed last Septem-
er.
OFFICIALS here ace .no
fcance of interim talks with
vria since that country .con-
nues to pursue a .hard line
hich so far 'has advanced
resident Hafe? Assad's political
ature in the .Arab world -as
ampLn of the Palestinian
use.
Althouch implementation .of
e Sinai accord with Egypt is
rocecding smoothly, there is
question of initiating a
ither slep-by-step process
rith Cairo. The U.S. and Israel
fact agreed in their Septem-
rr Memorandum that the next
age of negotiations with Egypt
ast be (or a final peace sct-
cnent.
This leaves Jordan as the only
ront where a negitiating "mo-
nentin" might be developed.
ficiaK here base shown a
n wed interest of late in **the
rdanian optian" and say the
S. is also interested in ex-
rfonne the possibility that Jor-
dan can reinstate itself as a
negotiating partntr on behalf
of the West Bank Arabs.
SINCE the October, 1974, Arab
Summit meeting at Rabat et-
tablished the PLO as the sole
representative of the Palestin-
ian Arabs, Jordan has taken a
back scat and has acquiesced,
at least in public, to the PLO's
role.
Tlia UJS., as is weH known
here, held and still holds Is-
rael responsible for failing to
negotiate an interim pact with
King 'Hasten-, before the Rabat
meeting which might have
heackd off the PLO resolution.
Some officials here, however,
detect signs that Hussein may
be trying to find a way back
to the .center of negotiations
He has announced that he
\will convene hib parliament in
March with -the participation,
.for ithe first .time, of its 'West
Bank members.
THERE will be municipal
elections on the West Bank in
April held under .Israeli
aegis, but according 'to Jordan-
ian law which could become
a showdown between -PLO
sympathizers and more mod-
erate forces who remain loyal
to .Hussein or favor a nnn-PLO
indigenous representation of
West Bank interests.
[Foreign Minister Yjgal Alton.
who visited Washington early
last month, is understood 'to
have t ntativelv raised his lat-
est id-as for informal talks.be-
tween Israel and Jordan with
the participation of n*m-PIO
West Bank leaders. According
to AUon. U.S. officials seemed
interested in his ideas.
What remained unclear and
inde.'d doubtful was whether
Rabin could make an attrac-
tive and authoritative proposal
:to the American for transmis-
sion to Amman that might in-
duce H'.issein to risk the anger
of Arab hardliners in the hone
of regaining part of the West
Bank in an interim setlement.
RABIN, however, would also
be taking a political risk at
least equal to Hussein's. Israeli
proposals knvol' jng withdrawal
from any part of. the West Bank
ace certain to>-create a furore
in Rabin's emotion go\ornnnnt
aad possibly lead to its down-
fall.
Theoretically, the govern-
ment has the right to negotiate
with Jordan, but it is obliged
to call for a national referen-
dum before it can actually sign
a West Bank settlement.
Many observers here believe
'the Rabin government is too
weak to. negotiate with .Hussein.
Some say Ford and Kissinger
are aware of the Premier's in-
ternal difficulties and would
not : press him for any defini-
itive [proposals on Jordan at this
time .but would s-ek instead .a
broad, .'general statement of to-
wel's willingness -to .consider
interim -talks .with Jordan
1IT !IS unclear, however, how
such a; gen rral-statement would
generate 'the negotiating mo-
mentum .desired 'by .Washing-
ton Another 'option is -the .Ge-
neva conference.
.In a speech to the 'United
Israel Appeal-Keren '.Hayesod
mission here, the 1 hremier call-
ed for reconvening the Geneva
talks under the terms of re-
ference of the original letter
.of imitation of December..1973.
'He was expected to reiterate
tins in his public appearances
in the U:S.
But with -Syria insisting on
PLO participation at Geneva
from the outset and Jordan in-
sisting at least publicly
that it does not speak for the
Palestinians, it is difficult to
see how the conference could
be. reconvened.
Rabin, Ford Meet in Rain
Continued from Pane 1
the State Depart ient for .a
luncheon hosted by Secretary
of State Henry A. Kissinger.
In a written notice to the
WSJ on the 80-mirrate meet-
ne between Ford and Rabin.
Chits House Press Sacretajty
'on Nessen reported that "the
President reaffirmed Iffpg-
tandini- American support for
lie security of Israel."
He also said that the Prei-
''": not d that "the need now
s for all sides to search for
1 of continuing the pro-
*M of mutual compromise
n! comprehension in order to
e a just and durable
*ace settlement."
Ness n rerortcd that the two
s re-iewed the United
iu Security Council de-
various aspects of
U rel iti.ons.
President itraand the
mportanee of these talks (with
'' uc ci iu# kljas on
t to m oi part of
I ill c n potions with
i In i ad. He re-
'us daft mination to
Hiatus in n -satiations."
win m iawn
off! opened
'da! i i fie U.S.
began in Philadelphia
1 par-
' '-.'ntmnial
y at t'-. ty Bell.
\-i I of at the
! ouse t ,Pter as
I c Kabin
, Washington m a Presi-
^ :l I'lane, and then he and
^ '-in were driven to the
c; r louse from a nearby
' W base.
.Ford, .greeting Rabin with
-. mierls visit will "renew happy
memories." He hold Rabin that
your visit gives me the op-
.portunity to reaffirm on be-
half of the American people
the enduring friendship of our
two countries, the traditional
commit ment of the United
States to seek with Israel's
cooperation a peaceful com-
prehensive and just solution -to
the conflict in the "Middle
East."
THE PRESIDENT stressed
that the task of Israel, its Arab
neighbors and the U.S. was "to
realize the goal of peace to-
gether with realism and ju
tice. Let us seize this histori
opportunity to translate this
hone into reality."
Ta! ing note of the weathe-
Rabin onened his remarks b.
nosing that in Jewish t-adnt I
rain means blessings. 11-
pointed out that he wa'
the first head of govern
re-nt to >iit the United Slat
d.iring tho Bicentennial ar '
wished "shalom" to "all com
munitiss ac.oss you.- |
country, incluJing the Jewish
community with whom we ha\e
a profound hist nic spiritual
tie."
Rabin noted thai America's
Bicentennial was also being
observed in Is. ,i< I. "We do so
because of the debt that Israel
and -the- whota li world -owes
to this great country."
THE PREMIBR pledged ins
government's .efforts -to .bring
peace between .Israel and the
Arab countries. He -praised
Ford for his untiring efforts
and guidance to "America's
indispensable role" .b the.peace
process.
'He said Fsrd's name will go
down m 'history for his woslt
for peace in the world. Mm.
Rabin who wwe a fur coat and
hat, was pretested with a
large bouquet of roses.
MAX OROVITZ DAVID FLEEMAN
Orovitz and Fleeman Named
To Direct HUC-JIR Centennial
Two prominent Southern Flor-
uli-'ns, both leaders in the Re-
form movement in Judaism,
have be**n named to direct the
Centennial observance program
in Plorida.for the Hebrew Union
College-Jewish Institute of Re-
ligion.
Max Orovitz. business execu-
tive, attorney and Dhtlanthron-
ist, will be chairman for activ-
ities -.for the entire state, and
David B Fkeman.JUso a ohilan-
throoist .and bead of Fireman
Builders, will be in charge of
events in Southern Florida.
Both are residents of 'Miami
Beach and members of Temple
Israel of Greater Miami.
The programs that Orovitz
and Fleeman will direct include
e-maior series of events on Sun-
.diy. March 7, when a dinner
and convocation will be held In
'Miami and Miami Beach.
'.Various orograms throughout
the veer, aheadv under way,
will draw to this area proir.i-
nent scholars in a wide variety
of discinlim s who will present
tonics vital not only to the Jew-
ish community but to the com-
munity at large.
b^^ ^^^B^c ill m 'i
A
^

4, i
L

BSSsk Vfl jH
% a
iif,urii^nfdTca^;ast fli.theDipJorna/ Hotel on behalf of
the Istael Histadrut Foundation (IFF) of South Flo*-
ida wsze (seated, from left) guest speaker Sheloma
Bea-istaeX, columnist aad UN correspondent for "The
Jewish Hatty -/"orwaru" in New t>r, ami Dr. Sol Stein,
national president of ing are Mprdecai PaldM, 7HF South Broward field di-
rector.; Mrs. Charlotte leller, JHF South Broward co-
ordinator; and humorist Emil Cohen, u'ho entertained
during the'breakfast.


bbbbT- M ^K^k^^
^ L^BYnar
ft I ij?* \ B. *. iiaTafl ^F 9m 4:
fffx r 4 ^9 *""" egff? i j/B H BBBSV
I9U4 xi Wa BVnfl BBSBBBBBBBBBBBm ^Ll t\mm
are planning the centennial celebration
of the Hebrew Union Co! ..?--Jewish In-
stitute of Religion. Seated ('mm left) are
Rabbis Herbert If. Bmangard, Temple
Beth Am; Samuel 7. Jaffe. Temple Beth
El; Joseph R. Narot. chairman. Temple Is-
rael: Ralph P. Kingsley, Temple Sinai.
a\ e A. Ha, old r.iur-
h Florida director of develop-
HUC-JIR; Rabbis Robert P. Frazin.
Snlel; Robert B. Orkand, Temple
I chad B. Eisetistat, Temple Ju-
deu and Chatm H. Friend, national direc-
tor of development, HUC-JIR.


Page 16
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, February 13 j
Hollywood on $5 a day.
While most people have been complaining
that it now costs a fortune to serve meat
at dinner three times a week, some of our
less fortunate elderly people consider
themselves lucky to eat anything for dinner
three times a week.
That's how bad it's become. Inflation
has destroyed the purchasing power of
people trying to squeeze out enough for
medicine, rent, food and clothing on
Supplemental Social Security Income of
about $5.26 a day.
Trying to live on that amount of money
can break your heart And your spirit. And
even your will to live.
For some of us, it's a matter of inflation
For others, it's a matter of survival.
Support the Jewish Federation of South
Browards 1976 Combined Jewish Appeal-
Israel Emergency Fund. Give now.
2838 Hollywood Blvd., Hollywood, Fla.
921-8810.
If you think all of our problems are solved, think again.
We Are One*
JEWISH FEDERATION OF SOUTH BROWARD INC ~
COMBINED JEWISH APPEAL ISRAEL EMERGENCY FUND
2838 Hollywood Blvd., Hollywood, Florida 33020
Telephone 921-8810


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