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 27, 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
and MUM All OF GREATER HOLLYWOOD
Volume 6 Number 5
Hollywood, Florida Friday, February 27, 1976
Price 25 cents
TOTAL MOBILIZATION BEGINS
Federation Steps Up Campaign
The Jewish Federation of South Broward is spearhead-
ing an all-out communitywide effort to raise funds for this
years CJA-IEF drive," said Herbert D. Katz, Federation
president.
The 1976 campaign has pass-
ed the $2 million mark and
solicitors are working hard to
reach the $3.5-million goal. Un-
der the able leadership of gen-
eral campaign chairman Lewis
E. Cohn, lay leaders have or-
ganized numerous campaign
functions throughout the com-
munity.
Campaign workers are active-
ly speaking to as many Jewish
residents as possible, explain-
ing Israel's needs and provid-
ing up-to-date information on
the situation there, and the
community is responding with
remarkably increased contribu-
tions to the intensified fund-
raising drive.
IN ADDITION to providing
aid for critical humanitarian
needs in Israel, campaign dol-
lars are apportioned to local
Jewish agencies to service the
needs of the community. Fed-
eration efforts foster local
health and welfare agencies,
supply counseling and help for
emotionally troubled individuals
and families, help to support
agencies for the care of chil-
dren and the aged, and main-
tain Jewish schools, recreation
centers and summer camps.
Local Jewish agencies bene-
fiting from Federation support
are:
Jewish Family Service,
providing professional counsel-
ing for individuals and families,
and working with adoption and
drug rehabilitation;
Jewish Community Center,
offering a variety of leisure-
time, educational and cultural,
and social services for people
of all ages. Among the programs
are JCC Summer Day Camp,
Summer Teen Travel Program
and the new Senior Adult. Ac-
tivity Center,
Douglas Gardens Jewish
Home and Hospital for the
Aed.
'Dove' Avineri
At Helm Of
Foreign Desk
New Billion Dollar Arms Deal
Seen Pending With Saudi Arabia
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA)
Another billion dollar arms deal
between the United States and
Saudi Arabia is in the process
of formalizatlon that will bring
American sales of military
equipment and services to that
oil-rich Arab country to well
over S10 billion, the bulk of it
since the oil embargo three
years ago.
The Pentagon confirmed that
within the "next few days" it
will send to Congress for its
consideration a program calling
for the sale of $1.2 billion in
weapons and military construc-
tion to help Saudi Arabia up-
grade its armed forces.
CONGRESS has 20 days after
receiving the Pentagon's notice
to reject the program in whole
or in part. Previously, during
the current fiscal year, the U.S.
embarked on a SI .8 billion pro-
gram for modernizing the Saud-
ian air force.
This was. on top of.$7.3. bil-
lion in previous programming.
In providing this data, the Pen-
tagon spokesman pointed out to
the Jewish Telegraphic Agency
that the programming began in
1950 and that deliveries through
last June 30 totaled only $965
million. He also emphasized
that 40-45 percent of the pro-
gram is "non-lethal" and con-
stituted training or support
equipment.
Asked how many Americans
were in Saudi Arabia, the
spokesman said "fewer than
250" military personnel. He said
he could not provide statistics
on U.S. civilians, saying this
was up to the State Department.
THE FACT that deliveries
and services under the pro-
gramming until seven months
ago totaled slightly more than
a tenth of the total program in-
dicates when the majority of
the contracts were let by the
Continued on Page IS
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Hebrew University political sci-
entist Shiomo Avineri, one of
Israel's best known academics
and a man with declared dove-
ish leanings, has been chosen
by Foreign Minister Ylgal Al-
lon to be director-general of
the Foreign Ministry.
His appointment Immediately
triggered angry reactions from
Knesset hawks. Likud's Haim
Landau presented a motion de-
ploring the appointment. He de-
manded that the Knesset For-
eign Affairs and Defense Com-
mittee discuss Avineri's apti-
tude before the Cabinet ap-
proves the post.
LABOR DOVES, on the other
hand, welcomed the appoint-
ment. Avineri, a world author-
ity on Hegel and Marx, will
take over in the spring from
Avaraham Kidron, career diplo-
mat, who will now become Am-
bassador to The Hague.
The Foreign Ministry deputy
director-general, Ephraim Ev-
ron, a veteran diplomat who
had been among the aspirants
for the post, will stay on at the
Ministry. Evron met with Allon
and pledged his cooperation
with Avineri. Sources inside the
Ministry said the appointment
which took almost the en-
tire Ministry staff by surprise
had been broadly welcomed.
AVINERI'S appointment was
seen as a novel departure and
it aroused a buzz of interest
and comment in political cir-
cles here. While Labor's young
doveish Knesseter Yossi Sarid
termed the appointment "a re-
freshing change" and presented
an urgent Knesset motion to
this effect. Landau spoke of
"sticking a knife in the heart
of the nation." Landau said Avi-
neri was the "ideologue of the
Palestinists."
Lan/iau said Likud would,
therefore, fight the appoint-
ment. Social Welfare Minister
Zevulun Hammer of the Na-
tional Religious Party called the
appointment "an unparalleled
provocation."
He said the government de-
clared its opposition to a third
state and was now appoint-
ing a director of the foreign
service who favored this solu-
tion. Mapam and other leftist
groups welcomed the appoint-
ment in statements.
AVINERI, 43, is presently
dean of the social sciences fac-
ulty at Hebrew University.
Higher Mathematics Czech Collaborators Fingered
Aids Heart Surgery
By TUVIA MENDELSON
JERUSALEM (JTA) A team of advanced
students and Soviet immigrants at the Hebrew Uni-
versity have applied higher mathematics to solve
thorny problems in eye and heart surgery.
According to Prof. Sam Moskovits, head of the
university's Department for Applied Mathematics, the
team has constructed mathematical models tabula-
tions that could result in safer, more effective sur-
gery.
ACCORDING TO Prof. Moskovits, in an interview
published in the Jerusalem Post, the team was set up
more than a year ago to help solve problems in in-
dustry. But when Israeli industries showed little in-
terest, the team put its techniques at the disposal of
Hadassah Medical Center physicians in the fields of
cardiology and ophthalmology.
Dr. Juan Zaubderman, chief of Hadassah's Oph-
thalmology Department, told reporters that mathema-
tical tables provided by the university team enabled
him to correct techniques for treating detached retinas
which were previously done by "trial and error."
OTHER TABLES produced by the mathematicians
provided vital help in correcting astigmatism.
The team's current project involves two mathe-
matical models that-would enable bent surgeons to
determine the dystanctkm of tfce *t* eattride and
the
By MARK SEGAL
LONDON (JTA) The
President of Czechoslovakia,
Dr. Gustav Husak, and per-
sons holding high posts in
the communications media in
that country, have been
identified as active Nazi col-
laborators during World War
II.
Husak, who is First Secre-
tary of the Czechoslovakian
Communist Party, was named
by the Czech -language
monthly "Czeske Slovo," pub-
lished in Munich, as a col-
lector of funds for the Nazi
Hlinka Guard and Hlinka
Youth Organization in Slova-
kia which was governed by
a Nazi puppet regime during
the war.
THE OTHER alleged Nazi
collaborators were identified in
a survey released by the Inter-
national Council of Jews from
Czechoslovakia (ICIC). One of
the most prominent is Jan Ki-
ment. head of the editorial of-
fice of the Czech Communist
Party daily, "Rude Prava.M
Kiment was prtrate secretary
to the Nazi directs* of Karator-
hun. a eoUaborstionist.il gMlIsi
rtHe Ger-
man occupation, according to
the ICJC. Prior to taking his
post at "Rude Pravo" he edited
the Prague periodical "World
of the Soviets."
THE ICJC reported further
that Svatopluk Dolejs, 53, pre-
sently on the Czech Embassy
staff in Cairo and Cairo cor-
respondent of Radio Prague,
was editor of the anti-Semitic
Prague weekly, "Arijsky Boi"
(The Aryan Fight) between
1941-44. During the latter
phases of the Nazi occupation
that publication issued an
"AntiJewish Reader" subtitled
"Handbook on the Jewish Ques-
tion in the Czech Lands."
AFTER the war, Dolejs was
cleared by the Czech State Se-
curity Service and joined the
secret police. In 1*60, he was
put in charge of Arab language
broadcasts from Prague and
Continued on Page *"
Former JTA Chief
White House Aide
WASHINGTON (JTA) Milton Friedman, a
senior speech writer and deputy editor in President
Ford's staff, was promoted last week by the President
to be a special assistant, the White House has disclosed.
Friedman will continue to write presidential
speeches and edit materials submitted by other staffers,
but he will hold a higher station in the White House
personnel structure.
Friedman, who served as the Washington corre-
spondent of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency for 21
years between 1949 and 1970, joined Ford's staff in
January, 1974, when Ford was vice president.
Prior to that, Friedman served as press secretary
to Sen. Jacob K. Javits (R., N.Y.) and held other posts
' in Washington after leaving JTA.


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, February 27,
AI10N, HfRZOC TO ADWKSS ggggg
International Israel Bond
Inaugural Meet on Beach
The power of Jewish unity will be
mobilized in support of the strengthening
of Israel and its hard-pressed economy
through the 1976 Israel Bond Program
which will be launched at the three-day
International Inaugural Conference in Mi-
ami Beach beginning on Thursday, Feb.
26, it was announced by Sam Rothberg,
general chairman of the Is-
rael Bond Organization.
The historic conference,
which will be attended by
more than 1,500 Jewish lead-
ers from across the United
States and Canada, will cul-
minate in a Dinner of Trib-
ute honoring Yigal Allon,
Deputy Prime Minister and
Foreign Minister of Israel,
en Saturday evening, Feb.
28.
CITING the huge trade deficit
Continued oa Page 12
Oxford Towers and Isle of Paradise
Announce March Nights in Israel
Oxford Towers in Hollywood
has announced a "Night in Is-
rael" oa behalf of the South
Honda Israel Bond Organiza-
tion caaipaign. The event is
scheduled for Wednesday,
March 10. at 8 p.m. in the re-
creation room.
Dr. Reuben V. K Pesner.
chairman of the Israel Bond
committee in Oxford Towers,
said that residents Harry and
Nellie Scheiner will receive the
Israel Solidarity Award.
Harry Scheiner, a former
dean of boys at Midwood High
School in Brooklyn, and Nellie
Scheiner. a member of Hadas-
sah and Zionist Organization of
America, are members of Tem-
ple Sinai in Hollywood.
M of Paradta re-i'i-mts M I.
"Doc" and Matilda Robins have
been named recipients-elect of
the Israel Solidaritv Award to
be presented at the Isle of Para-
dise "Night in Israel" on Mon-
day, March 15, at 8 p.m. in the
Hallandale building's recreation
room.
According to the chairman,
Samuel J. Bernstein. Doc Rob-
ins, a member of B'nai B'rith
Herzl Lodge, and Matilda Rob-
ins, a life member of Hadassah,
are tireless workers on behalf
of the people of Israel sad have
been a source of strength and
JWV Honors
Four Chaplains
In a program whose central
theme was the brotherhood of
man. the Department of Florida
Jewish War Veterans honored
the four chaplains of the USS
Dorchester. The four chaplains
a priest, a rabbi and two min-
isterswere aboard the troop
carrier when it was torpedoed
by a Nazi submarine. After helo-
ing to distribute all available
lifeiackets. they gave their own
lifejackets to four other men in
order to save their Hvesand
went down with the ship, arm
in arm.
Participating in the ceremony
were Congressman J. Herbert
Burfc-. Jridge Paul Ribner. na-
tional commander of the Jewish
W.' ...t.-ar Re* Michael J.
Tahit of St. Matthew's Church,
Hallandale; Rev. James S.
Pierce. Bethel First Assembly
of God. Fort Lauderdale; Father
Richard M. SudBdC, St. Steven's
Church Mtramar: Rabbi Mbr-
t'm MftlMfty of Temnle Beth
Shalom, Hollvwood: Belle
Schvartz, nrasiriant find of the
D ia',","nt of Florida Jewish
War Vet rans AoxttltTv; H-ll-
wood M.itor Divid Keatfn0
b"nke Pm^s afaaor Chsrfcrs
i 1. X'iramar M 1
rv Resent Cootf Mayor
Fmcs-'I SetfJ; HaTIrinda* HaVOf
Milton WatnMe; and Dorehe*-
ter survivor Frank DiMeo.
The Chaminade High School
Band participated in the pro-
gram, and the national anthem
was sung by Mrs. Dorothy Kush-
ner.
inspiration for countless others.
The Robinses, who have visit-
ed Israel on five different occa-
sions, donated a school to Israel
in 1969 and last year contrib-
uted the Robins Playground and
Park in Kiryat Shmona.
American Jewish folk humor-
ist Eddie Schaffer will be spe-
cial guest at the Oxford Tow-
ers and the Isle of Paradise
Nights in Israel.
Wiaiara Lirrman is South
Broward board of governors
chairman, Milton M. Parson is
executive director of the South
Florhia Israel Bond Organiza-
tion.
Western Protest
Aids Soviet Victim
The Soviet Jewry committee
of the Jewish Federation was
instrumental in contributing to
the iv.ilJ sentence of Alexander
Silnitsky of Krasnodar.
The details of Silnitsky's ar-
rest and imprisonment were re-
leased this week by his parents,
who are in Israel together with
their younger son.
In the summer of 1974 Alexan-
der Silnitsky completed his
fourth year at Krasnodar Poly-
technic, where his father was
a lecturer. At that time his par-
ents were busy with arrange-
ments for emigration. That sum-
mer Alexander was called up
for military training but be re-
fused to go, saying that this
would mean taking an oath and
getting the rank of officer,
which would subsequently de-
lay his emigration.
Alexander was expelled from
the Institute and received his
call-up notice in October. Three
weeks later, while visiting a
friend in Moscow, he was ar-
rested. During the investiga-
tion he cfairaeJ that as a citizen
of Israel, he was not obliged to
serve in the Russian Army.
IDS PARENTS were also in-
terrogated and were threatened
with prosecution for their part
in their son's actions.
On November 11, 1975. Alex-
ander was transfered from Mos-
cow to Krasnodar, where he
was sentenced to two years'
imprisonment. On his lawyer's
advice, no appeal was submitted
because of the chance of the
sentence being changed to three
years, as in the cases of Malkin
and Vinarov.
The Investigator complained
that he had been inundated with
letters from all over the world,
demanding Alexander's release.
But his parents are convinced
that the reaction from the West
contributed to the relatively
mild sentence, and that further
protests might help to get his
sentence further reduced or
quashed. They believe he is
working either as a carpenter
or a prison barber.
PHONATHON
MARCH 15-18
at Jewish Federation of
South Broward Office*
rVoitcj Brizet
and
Blab* Pittell
are
Cochairing the event
WOMEN'S DIVISION
>EE1>S VOLUNTEERS
ORT Vice President
Is Luncheon Guest
Mrs. Morris Fruchtman, na-
tional vice president of Wom-
en's American ORT. will be the
guest sneaker at the third an-
nual School of Engineering
luncheon, oresented bv the
Southeastern Florida Region, on
Monday. March 1. at the Deau-
Vflte Hotel at 11:30 a.m.
A native of Brooklyn who was
raised in Miami Beach. Mrs.
Fruchtman. who lives in Toledo,
is th National School of Engi-
neering chairman. She has re-
turned recently from an ex-
teaded visit to Israel and the
School of Engineering, which
will be onened in April.
Located on the Givat Ram
campus of the Hebrew Univer-
sity, the school will develop
basic technological areas nec-
essary for the survival of Israel
by providing 2,500 stud
each year with the theorS
knowledge and con-rete exnS?
ence to become practical 2"
neers. a&
Mrs. Louis Baron, ORT nu.
trict VI vice president, CW
man of the oromotions subcoi*
mtrtee and former Dresidem of
the Southeastern Florida R
gion. will introduce Mrs. Frucht-
man.
A variety show has been oUn-
ned by Mrs. Mavine SieeeL
School of Engiaeerin? chair-
man. The afternoon will be con-
eluded with the announcerier*
of the winner of the EPIC
(Earning Power Improvement
Courses) drawing.
For further information, con.
tact the ORT office.
The Roamans to Receive
David Ren-Gurion Award
Residents in the Emerald
Hills commanity ot Hollywood
and OBQgraginn of TampJe
Solel on Sheridan Rd. will pay
tribute to community leaders
Alan and Joyce Roaman, who
have been named recipients of
the Stste of Israel David Ben-
Gurion Award for their serv-
ices on behalf of Israel.
According to Abe Durbin and
Moses Hoinstein, chairmen of
the Temple Sok-1-Zmerald Hills
brael Dinn.'r of State, the
r.uaid will be presented at the
diruiir on Sunday. March 14, at
8 p.m. at the Emerald Hills
Country Club.
Special guest Ilaa Cohen, co-
director, new l^der^hip. State
of Israel Bonds, will describe
the important role of Amer-
ican Jewry in purchasing State
of Israel Bonds to support Is-
rael's economic development
The chWrmea/ wferred to 1
recent Statement by israefi
Prime Minister Yitzhak Rabin
which sand: "Never was Israeli
isolation so great or its almost
complete dependence on Jew-
ish solidarity more needed
than now. All Jewish people
must commit themselves, not
only to Israel Bonds, but to
every avenue of moral, polit-
ical and financial sunoort."
Alan Roaman, former treas-
urer of the HoUvwo-kI Jewish
Federation, was chai-man of
the Israel Dinner of Stare n
19~4. Tha Roamans ore chan
men. West Browad. for t'le
South Broward Board of Ooa
ernors. State of Israel BonJ
campaign. Joyce Roarar. I
president of the Women's Di-
vision of the Jewish Fedentioj
of South Broward.
Riverside's
two new chapels in
Hollywood ana Sunrise
serve the needs of
the entire
Jewish community in
Broward County.
In the Hollywood and Hallandale areas:
5801 Hollywood Boulevard, Hollywood.
920-1010
In the Fort Lauderdale area:
1171 Northwest 61st Ave.(Sunset Strip),Sunrise
584-6060
RIVERSIDE
onal Chape* Mc funeral Director*
Other Riverwd,- chapels m South Florida arefoeated in
Nor* Miam Bech Miami B*ach ana* Miatat
RnW **. *.,Ne* Wk MMropobtar. w.wfrdwe!i>i *mlt..re,
Mwr-*nN Rt^in HD
me-sr-7a
w-*-fr.7*
H-t-xr.n


February 27, 1976
Lrea Reform Congregations
Set HUC-JIR Sabbath
The Jtrish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 3
JAMES S. KNOPKE
BERNARD GOODMAN
| DONALD J. MURRAY
he presidents and rabbis of
)t reform congregations in
South Florida area have
gnatiu Friday, Feb. 27, as
brew Union College-Jewish
Jtute of Religion Sabbath"
special services to mark
J Centennial of the spiritual
ler of the Reform Movement
pddism.
I nee is one of a
of events marking the
|h annr -rsary of the Col-
the oldest rab-
fcal .-.:-!inary in America
I now because of the Holo-
f virtually eradicated
;in European Jewry and its
Itutions. the oldest in the
Id.
f. Alfred of the College-Institute,
Ih maintains campuses in
fnnat:. New York, Los An-
and Jerusalem to train
Ms cantors, educators and
rrutial workers for the en-
snectnim of Jewish own-
life.
pe eight cooperating tem-
and their presidents and
|i are:
FPle Judea, Coral Gables:
fid Rferray, president, and
ael B. Kisenstat, rabbi.
Tiple E^ami-El, Fort Latid-
f Harvey Jefferbaum,
F-nt. and Joel S. Goor,
r
hple Beth El, Hollywood:
fn M Baer, president, and
p Z Jaffe, rabbi.
F"ie Solel. Hollywood: I.
fnce Hunter, preeldent.and
Ft P. Fraeln,-rabbi.
Ff Beth Am, Miami: '
P^a Goodman, president,
[Herbert Baumgatd, rabbi.
fWe Israel, Miami: Bavid
*leeraan. pwaldtet, o-nd
Rent-A-Car
LOW AS
*7 A &AY
7c Por Mile
CAR-BEU.
MOTORS
ilMwv- MywMa
9204141
I. LAWRENCE HUNItSR
Joseph R. Narot. rabbi.
Temple Beth Sholom, Miami
Beach: James S. Knopke, presi-
dent, and Leon Kronish, rabbi.
Temple Sinai of North Dade:
Kenneth Schwartz, president,
and Ralph P. Kingsley, rabbi.
Max Orovit7. chairman of the
College Institute Centennial
CcL-bration in Florida, an-
nounced thrrt the 16 other Re-
form temples in Florida have
been asked to designate Friday,
Feb. 27, as "Hebrew Union Col-
lege-Jewis!] Institute of Religion
Sabbath."
Rabbi David J. Susskind is
chairman of the North Florida
Rabbinical Committee of the
Centennial, and Temple Beth El
in St. Petersburg, of which he
is the rabbi, will have a Cen-
tennial program on Fridav,
April-2.
Mrs. Harry Denner, Centen-
nial representative of Temple
Israel, West Palm Beach, and
Rabbi Irving B. Cohenare mak-
ing plans for a Centennial cele-
bration linked to the United
State bicentennial celebration
on Friday, July 2.
A.Mghltflht of the Centennial
is an academic convocation on
Sunday afternoon, March 7, at
Temple Beth Sholom, to be fol-
lowed by a dinner at the Kon-
over Hotel with one of Israel's
leading personages as guest of
honor.
World Wide Dating ft
Matrimonial Agency.
All AjW. FREE BROCHURE. Call
Dlok amcrp>*, eW2-N> VniS*r*Ky-
Dr.. Suit* No 11. TtiwK, ma.
MWt.
VS. Aid to Israel Vnder Cloud
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA)
The Senate Foreign Relations
Committee's increase of the
foreign aid package for the
current fiscal year by 25 per-
cent came under a cloud
when the State Department
said that the Administration
is reviewing "the impact" of
the increase.
Sen. Hubert H. Humphrey
(D., Minn), announced to
the Senate last week that Sec-
retary of State Henry A. Kis-
singer and Undersecretary of
State for Political Affairs
Joseph J. Sisco had agreed
in his conversations with
them that the aid package
was to be increased by one-
quarter to take into account
the three-month transitional
period of July 1-Sept. 30 be-
tween the end of fiscal 1976
on June 30- to the beginning
of fiscal 1977 Oct. 1. The in-
crease was proposed'by Sen.
Clifford Case (R.f N",J.).
STATE Department spokes-
man Robert Funseth announced
LOU KOPMAN
Area Artist's
Work At
HVood Museum
Paintings by North Miam.'
Beach resident Lou Kopman
will be exhibited at the Holly
wood Art Museum, 2015 Holly
wood Blvd., from March 1
through 13, daily except Sun-
days from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Following his retirement from
the commercial art world in
New York, Kopman turned his
interest to fine arts, adopting
acrylics as his medium. His
paintings, many of which ha"e
wen awards at exhibits and
group shows, have been de-
scribed as "improvisations."
Konman says about his work:
"What the viewer sees depends
on his own imagination and his
response."
Kopman, who served as vice
president and exhibit chairman
of the Miami Art League dur-
ing 1970-71, is a graduate of the
Newark School of Fine and In-
dustrial Arts and was a student
of the American painter John
Sloane at the Art Students
League in New York.
PAINT &
BODY ^HOP
"MA* r-MAW Trtf rVfXt OfWTS "
COLLISION MSCIAUSTS
INSUNANCt WORM
ePICMUUNO IN OUAliTV
WORK
30 VEARS EX'EftlENCI
at 11 s.w. s tw.
1 bl s of treasury
1 BL. E. OF 441
989-6040
EN BERMAN, Proprietor
that the "Administration is-pre-
sently reviewing its position of
the impact of the transitional
quarter on the security assist-
ance package, including the
Middle East."
He said that "when the Exe-
cutive branch completes its re-
view, we will be in touch with
Congress."
Under the Senate Foreign Re-
lations Committee's authoriza-
tion bill, now before the Senate,
Israel and some 50 other coun-
tries are to receive an addition-
al 25 percent in recommenda-
tions for this fiscal year.
In the case of Israel, this
would mean an increase from
S2.25 billion to $2.81 billion, and
for Egypt" an increase from ap-
proximately $700 million to
$875 million.
Humphrey reported his dis-
cussions with Kissinger and Sis-
co on the Senate floor during
the presentation of the bill.
FUNSETH said Humphrey
had phoned Kissinger and "dis-
cussed technical aspects" of the
aid package; however, he added,
the "Administration has not
completed its review."
Asked if the Administration
has changed its mind and is
now pulling back from its agree-
ment with the Senate commit-
tee's leadership, Funseth said
he was "not aware" of that and
noted that there were "lots of
contacts" that included other
parts of the Administration.
His remarks immediately
raised speculation that the
White House is not in agree-
ment with Kissinger and Sisco
and that President Ford has
suspended, at least temporarily,
Kissinger's authority to handle
the aid package along the lines
of the agreement reported by
Humphrey.
Lookstein Calls For
Dialogue with Third World
Rabbi Joseph H. Lookstein,
president of "the Synagogue
Council of America, has called
on Jewish rabbinic and lay or-
ganizations to initiate contacts
with representatives of Third
World countries.
The details of an SCA "Third
World Communications Proj-
ect" were outlined by Moses
Hornstein, of Hollywood, co-
chairman of SCA's National So-
ciety of Fellows, at the group's
recent annual meeting at Tem-
ple Emanu-El.
"The Jewish world is sudden-
ly faced with a tremendous
communications gap: we know
virtually nothing of the world's
emerging forces and they know
and understand little about the
hones and aspirations of the
Jewish community," Hornstein
said.
The Third World cannot be
treated as a monolith or 'writ-
ten off as hopelessly anti-
Semitic, their votes and posi-
tions finally and for all time
predetermined." he continued.
"Seeking dialogue with Third
World nations is not simply a
policy of self-interest politically
it is a continuation of valued
Jewish traditions and an expres-
sion of our own deepest historic
instincts."
Dr. Irving Lehrman, rabbi of
Temple Emanu-El, is cochair-
iran of the Society of Follows.
arnett
anK
MOSES HORNSTEIN
Barnett Bank
of Hollywood
Tyler Street at 19th Avenue Phone: 925-8200
22*s^l
Marino SuppB
HARDWARE ft PAINT, INC
HOUSEWARES ft GIFTS
HOME DECOR
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left EAST IE ACH B0ULEVAR&
HAL.LJWDALE, FLORIDA HNS
PHONE 27-ISM



Page 4
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, February 27
m
The Issue Squarely Stated
The charge by some that Tf is Israel that is prevent-
ing a solution to the Arab-Israeli conflict was proven
to be wrong by Premier Yitzhak Rabin's visit to Wash-
ington. In his public statements, especially in his ad-
dress to a joint session of Congress, Rabin explained
Israel's position in a clear and forthright manner.
He told Congress that the "driving goal" of Israel's
policy is that "however difficult the road, however hard
the challenge and however complex the process, Israel
will strive with all its being to contribute to the peace
of the world by pressing ahead with its efforts for peace
with the Arab countries."
The Israeli leader soundly stated his government's
stand when he declared "I am ready to meet with any
Arab head of government at any time and at any place
for the purpose of peace talks." He made a telling point
when he noted that when President Anwar Sadat ad-
dressed Congress last October the Egyptian leader said
there was no substitute for person-to-person contacts.
"I wish that he would direct those words to me as well
as to you," Rabin told Congress. "I would then know
that the work of true peacemaking has finally begun."
For as Rabin correctly pointed out the real issue
is not the Palestinians or territory although Israel is
ready to negotiate on both issues for real peace. The
real issue is the refusal of Arab leaders to recognize
the existence of the State of Israel.
Unless the world realizes that Arab refusal to re-
cognize Israel's existence is the crux of the conflict,
the chances of reaching peace are slim.
International Bond Meet
The International Inaugural Conference of the Is-
rael Bond Organization, which will be held here from
Thursday evening, Feb. 26, to Saturday evening, Feb.
28, will serve to remind American Jewry of the central
role it must continue to play in providing Israel with
the economic resources to preserve its freedom and in-
dependence against all threats and all possible attacks.
The conference will hear first-hand reports on Is-
rael from Yigal Allon, Israel's Deputy Prime Minister
and Foreign Minister, and Ambassador Chaim Herzog,
its Permanent Representative to the United Marions.
' So much of the news spotlight has been concen-
trated on Israel's political and military situation that
we have lost sight of the tremendous economic burdens
and hardships facing the people'' of fardel" ,9^ayif n~
'"Despite 'the huge amounts which.4he,U.S. Govern-
ment is expected to provide, Israel's economy will con-
tinue to be in serious difficulty and its citizens will have
to cope with major problems of inflation and the heavi-
est tax burden in the world.
ft
Economic Development Vital
The most pressing and immediate task is to in-
crease the country's exports to narrow the trade gap,
and this requires a massive flow of investment funds.
It is a propitious time, for the Common Market is ready
to admit Israel's industrial goods free of any duty be-
ginning next July.
With 25 years of achievement behind it, having
poured more than $3.2 billion into the development of
every phase of Israel's economy, Israel Bonds have
effectively fulfilled a major responsibility in strength-
ening Israel at every critical turn in its history.
It is all the more important that every member
of the Jewish community enrolled as a Bond buyer this
year as an act of solidarity to counteract the enormous
power and dangers of the total Arab offensive against
Israel and the Jewish people.
Sen. Stone's Savvy Mounting
QPTIMISTIC would be the
word to describe Sen. Rich-
ard Stone's view of the future
As the Senator sees it, the
American people have already
begun to enjoy an economic
turnabout from the bleak, even
anxiety-ridden, condition of just
a year or so ago.
The presidential campaign
now heating up in Florida and
elsewhere across the niti^n
portends positive political
change from the agonizing Niv-
on era petering out in the Ford
interregnum.
IT IS, in Stone's opinion, de-
featist to be anything but op-
timistic. In rebuttal. I offer my
own bill of complaints:
A disarmed executive
branch manipulated by cartels
Mindlin
and monopolists;
A military establishment
no lvnger under civilian con-
t.ol;
A disarmed legislative
branch so polite in the exercise
cf its powers that these powers
are rapidly becoming condition-
al and in some cases are al-
ready vestigial;
An American public
saulted by secret police-st
organizations, with its r|h,
privacy critically wounded;
A middle class incrcasin
ly deprived of the capacity
feed itself without goinB ban
rupt. while the food and cnert
moguls wax fatter on rrofiu,
home and abroad:
A national mobility chd
ing in the stranglehold of vn
tical oil trusts in cahoots v|
Arab sheikhs, who control d,iH
ing. production, distribute
and pricing with little fear
government interference
cause they have thus far
peatedly and successfully n
buffed Justice Department "n
quests" for their "cooperatio
in anti-trust investigation
their activities.
THE BILL of complaints
endless. In effect, 1 draw
picture of imisible governm
unresponsive to the needs
the people, whom I chara
ize as seized by despair.'
Sen. Stone rejects the ar,
ment. He observes, he says,
"despair" either in Florida
elsewhere in the nation
certainly not in the Congr.
That would be the equivali
of gi'.ing up.
I want to remark that I ha
used the word in the
sense that Camus does. Can
argues that despair "has _,
ion and desires about even
thing in general and nothing
particular."
IT IS this kind of vague q
guish that characterizes
rebel at the moment of hit
hellion. The reasons for his I
ellion may be confused.
But, argues Camus, that is I
small significance because, wilj
rebellion, "awareness is
The two occur simultanepu
in a "sudden.'' dazzling pero(
tion that there is something:
the man (the rebel) with whid
he can identify h ir.s.H
Continued on Page 12
Now That Moviiihan's Gone
wJewisti Flcridiiari
M Mmu w uiuiu Muiim
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ADVISORY COMMITTEE Nathan PrMr-her. Ctialrmaa: I-eww) K. Cotan;
Welvle H. Barr; Dr. Samuel Mellne. D.M.D.
The Jewish Floridian has absorbed the Jewish Unity and the Jewish Weekly.
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Worldwide News Service, National Editorial Association, American Associa-
tion f English Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Psee* Association
SUBSCRIPTION HATES: (Local Ares) One Yes
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.00. Out of Town Upen
Volume 6
Friday, February 27, 1976
Number 5
26 I ADAR 5736
Bv MAX LERNER
I.os Angeles Times Syndicate
11 Pat Moynihan gets to the
U.S. Senate and the odds are
not high against him it will
be not becausa he spol gainst the Arab representatives
and their African allies, but
quite simply because he spoke
out period.
I think we get the Moynihan
political phenomenon all wrong
if we see it as another expres-
sion of pressure-group politics,
with Movnihan wooing the Jew-
ish vote in New York City, and
getting the Catholic vote up-
state bccaus he is Irish, and
losing part of the black vote
becaus- he spoke vigorously
about Gen. Amin and the Organ-
ization for African Unity.
IF THAT'S all there is to it,
then Moynihan's candidacy
would be interesting, but little
more so than that of several
other contenders, like those
two formidable ladies, Bess My-
erson and Bella Abzug.
A New York political pro,
anorymous, is quoted as saying
about Moynihan in the United
Nations that "He not only
waved the flag, he raised it."
Good sentence, sharp insight.
There is a difference between
raising- the flag and wrapping
one's self in it. Moynihan's luck
was that ho was in the right
place at the right time in the
UN ambassadorship when the
coalition of Communist, Arab
and Third-World countries de-
cided to bury Israel and hu-
miliate the United States in the
"Zionism-racism" resolution.
When he got his bulky frame
up and spoke out, the response
from the American people was
electric.
WAS IT rhetoric? Yes. There
is nothing wrong with rhetoric
when it dresses up the right
ideas in the right cause. Danil
Webster used rhetoric in his
reply to Robert Hayne, Henry
Clav used rhetoric, and for
a different cause so did John
Calhoun. They were men of in-
tellect, who were grappling
'from one side or another) with
the rising national conscious-
ness of their day.
The Senate was then an as-
sembly in which members were
not ashamed to be literate and
articulate. People thronged the
galleries to hear eloquence and
watch the swordplay of ideas.
But also they felt the surge of
pride in being part of a rising
nation.
MOST OF that is gone now.
America gained power, used it
badly at times and has suffered
pangs of self-doubt as a result.
Its world position is under fire.
It has made enemies, especially
on the one issue the Middle
East where it has claimed a
creative mediating and peace-
making role.
Its opponents use the shop-
worn rhetoric of Marxist "anti-
imperialism," and exactly be-
cause of American self-doubts
and American fears of seeming
nationalist or (horrible thought)
anti-Communist, they have had
a field day of it.
MOYNIHAN happened, by
sheer hick, to be in the UN
post at this moment in the cam-
paign of history. But he took
charge of his luck and used it
with a mastery of words and
ideas which the UN post has
not had since Adlai Stcvensoaj
but also with the passion of i
American talking back in
fense of his country and
democratic freedoms in a wort
forum filled with their enemia
That is part of the Moynihl
phenomenon. It is why his
signation and his clear openne
to the Senate race have cau
a stir in New York politics,
no Senate race since Ro
Kennedy's has done.
If he wins the nomination. 1
will run well not only in
Jewish and Catholic centers'
voter concentration, but Uf]
state as well, in the areas th
have been Sen. William Buc
ley's province, and basici
because he "raised the
OBVIOUSLY he has
lems. He will have to over
the initial distrust of black I
ers, because of the hasslesil
several past positions of
minority group policy
He will have to explain I
his self-denying TV
ment not to use his UN post"
his own political ends.
He is a curious combta
of diplomat, courtier, inteO
ual and political barroom WP
er a mixture that may not I
down well in fjolitics.
HE REMAINS what he *_
not an ivory tower 'nte,le.
and not a politician cut in
the Democratic post waterr
virtue pattern.
In fact, even William B
ley, judging from his
on Moynihan's UN pcrfor
and his cable style, might
cally have to support
against his own brother
is the Moynihan phenorr


Friday,
February 27, 1976
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 5
Ambassador Herzog
To Open Inaugural
Ambassador Chaim Herzog, Israel's Permanent Repre-
I sentative to the United Nations, will be the principal speak-
er at the opening session of a three-day International Inau-
gural Conference for State of Israel Bonds in Miami, Thurs-
day evening, February 26, it was announced by Sam Roth-
berg, general chairman of the Israel Bond Organization.
Herzog will address a din-
Iner sponsored by the Israel
Prime Minister's Club and
Society of Trustees to launch
the 1976 worldwide cam-
paign for the sale of Israel
Bonds. The Prime Minister's
Club is an honorary society
of outstanding personalities
ties in Jewish communities
[throughout the United States
and Canada who annually
rnke pacesetting purchases
I 25,000 or more in Is-
[rael Binds. The Society of
Trusties consists of individ-
uals who purchase a mini-
|mum of SI0,000 in any year.
ROTIIBERG declared that the
iHerzoy dinner will inaugurate
la concerted year-long effort at
the conference to obtain the
enrollment of a record number
[of new members in the honor
[societies of Israel Bond pur-
[chasers to help accelerate the
[development of Israel's eco-
Inomy in 1976. Those who at-
tend the opening dinner session
[will purchase Israel Bonds in
[honor of Israel's UN Ambassa-
dor, he added.
One of Israel's foremost di-
plomats and military experts,
[Herzog is also a prominent at-
[torney and noted author. A
[Major General in Israel's De-
fense forces prior to his retire-
jment from military life, he held
I many important top-level posts,
[including Military Governor of
|the West Bank of the Jordan
River following the Six-Day War
in 1967, Commanding General
of the Jerusalem District, direc-
tor of Military Intelligence and
chief military attache of the Is-
rael Embassy in Washington,
IN MAKING his announce-
ment, Rothberg asserted that
the Prime Minister's Club is ex-
pected to be in the vanguard of
the Israel Bond drive tanrovHc
a substantial share of Israel's
Development Budget of SI b'l-
lion for the year. Funds provid-
ed through Bonds, he said, will
hero increase exports and find
new sources of energy as a
means of solving Israel's serious
trade deficit and to prevent an
industrial slowdown and high-
Wallace in JCC
er unemployment.
The inspiration for the for-
mation of the Prime Minister's
Cluo had its origins in the cele-
bration of Israel's 25th anniver-
sary.
During that period, people
who in the past had attained the
rank of Trustees of Israel with
$10,000 purchases were stim-
ulated to upgrade their commit-
ment to Israel with $25,000 and
over purchases, thus becoming
Silver Anniversary Trustees.
These men and women con-
stituted the nucleus of the Prime
Minister's Club.
WITH THE advent of the
Yom Kippur War, additional
hundreds of individuals joined
the ranks of the $25,000 and
over purchasers as the mini-
mum basis for membership in
the Prime Minister's Club.
Those who join this honorary
society help maintain a high
level of support for Israel and
enroll others in the top echelon
of the Israel Bond drive.
The Prime Minister's Club
was officially launched during
an Israel Bond Conference in
Jerusalem, which was convened
in February, 1974, by then
Prime Minister Golda Meir.
urinmg for oil in Me vicinity of the Dead Sea.
ARAB ENSiVE NEEDS TOTAL JEWISH MOBILIZATION
Town Haii Series Diaspora, Israel Ties Strengthen
A In hum a HnirDmni. fiuMM
Alabama Governor George
Wallace will participate in the
Town Hall Series sponsored by
the Jewish Community Centers
of South Florida.
Governor Wallace will speak
on Wednesday, March 3, at 8
p.m. at the Victory Park Audi-
torium in North Miami Beach.
The Town Hall Series, free
and open to the public, is in-
tended to give the community-
at-large the opportunity to ask
questions of and enter into dia-
logue with the speaker.
By SAM ROTHBERG
General Chairman, State of Israel Bonds
More and more, events during the past year have
thinned the line of separation that might have existed be-
tween the Jewish- people and the State of Israel. More and
more, world Jewry rather than Israel alone has been made
the target for the hostility and the attacks by the enemies
of the Jewish state.
A total Arab offensive
backed by a population of
100-million and wide-rang-
ing economic and political
power has been mounted
From Fighter with British
To Israeli UN Ambassador
HAIM HERZOG, the man who leads Israels
battle at the UN, has had a very interest-
ing career. He fought alongside of the British
m World War II and was a general in Israel's
war of independence, but he is not a comba-
tive person naturally. On the contrary, it is
generally agreed that he is friendly and a bit
^sygoing.
He comes of that kind of stock. His father
was chief Kabbi of Ireland. His father's work
on Jewish law was praised by the late Supreme
Court Justice Cardozo, as one of the best works
n the philosophy of taw he had ever read.
ALSO BEING Chief Rabbi of Ireland, he
was not ..rally something of a fighter. All Irish
are fighters. Chief Rabbi Herzog also possessed
good sense of humor. We recall hearing him
tell an Irish story about a priest who had re-
rhed himself with a bit of stimulant before
aministering last rites to a dying man. "Fa-
jwr, will you please repeat that prayer?" said
"* dymg man. The priest obliged and then
We dying man asked for another repetition.
"But Pat." said the priest, "there is noth-
to be gained by repeating the words."
"It isn't the words," said Pat, "it is your
CHAIM HERZOG tells a different kind of
was sorry he could only offer him some water.
"That was all," he said, "the UN had pro-
vided him."
"Don't worry," replied Mr. Herzog. "I'll
bring you a bottle of Israeli Vodka."
AT THIS, Mr. Malik got rather fresh and
said, "In my view, Scotch can only be made
in Scotland. Pilsener in Czechoslovakia and
Vodka in Russia."
So Israel, according to Mr. Malik, has no
right to make Vodka. It seems as wrong for
Jews to make Vodka as for them to have a lit-
tle state of their own.
But if Mr. Malik was indignant at the
thought of Israel daring to manufacture some
Vodka of its own, he Is apparently not as bad
as some of the other envoys to the UN. He
does condescend to recognize and talk with
the Israeli envoy. Many of the delegates, ac-
cording to Mr. Herzog, even refuse to greet
him.
OTHERS MIGHT be offended at this, but
according to a story in the New York Times
which reports the incident. Mr. Herzog feels
that this non-recognition has its good side.
"It reduces the amount of official drinking
one has to do," Mr. Herzog said. "I think it
must be terrible to be the representative of a
Storv >k .-----------"*'" ~ ~ must oe lernuie iu w m*- ------ -
hd occ011* >*>&* <* drinking. Mr. Hersog country that is recognized by everybody."
occasion to call on the Russian envoy to
"e UN, Yakov Malik, in the tatter's capacity
president of the Security Council. As he
M received, Mr. Malik, told Mr. Herrog he
It appears that envoys to the United Na-
tions spend much of their time over the bottle,
they do approve of alcoholism.
against Israel and Jews in
general. This offensive, in
the words of Prime Minister
Rabin, must be met by a "to-
tal mobilization" of the en-
tire Jewish world.
TWO OF the most dramatic
manifestations of this offensive
occurred at the United Nations
in the closing weeks of 197S
and in the opening weeks of
1976:
The Arab resolution back-
ed by the Soviet Union and the
Third World that was passed in
the General Assembly equating
Zionism with racism;
The unprecedented parti-
cipation of the PLO in the meet-
ing of the UN Security Council
which sought to establish the
PLO's right to a separate Pales-
tinian state and to supersede
resolutions 242 and 338 as the
basis for peace negotiations.
AT THE Pri^ie Minister's Is-
rael Bond Conference in Jeru-
salem and during his subse-
quent State visit to the United
States, Mr. Rabin emphasized
the importance of Israel Bonds
in providing Israel with the
economic strength to meet the
"threats and dangers of the
very difficult period ahead."
Israel's economy is facing
many tough problems. In 1975
Israel had a back-breaking bal-
ance of payments deficit of close
to $4 billion. The most import-
ant single cause of this deficit
was a defense budget of more
than $3.5 billion of which $2
billion represented defense im-
ports.
At the same time, worldwide
inflation caused sharp increases
in the cost of Israel's fuel and
food imports.
TO IMPROVE the country's
economic position, the Govern-
ment has adopted a program of
restraints and budget cuts
which have forced the people
to tiirht*n their belts. Israel's
1"7(S State Budget calls for ad-
ditional taxes, higher prices,
curtailment of services, and the
r '" -tion of development ex-
penditures.
This year, Israelis will carry
the heaviest tax burden in the
w>-M, amounting to 70 percent
of the not-onal income, as com-
pared with 30 percent in the
U J ->d Stats, 37 percent in
Wst Germany, and 44 percent
in Sweden.
Israel also faces an increase
Continued on Page 6
1
Dfc, W k
HbotDHbVBHEHD^bbHHbbbIH^H
New oU storage tanks in the EUat area.


Page 6
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, February 27, i<
Diaspora Ties with Israel Strengthening
Continued from Page 5
in unemployment as a result of
cuts in development and con-
struction and the program to
shift manpower to export-pro-
ducing industries.
THE KEY to the success of
Israel's economic recovery lies
in a determined effort to stim-
ulate an immediate rise in pro-
duction for export. This re-
quires more development funds
for the expansion of industrial
plants producing goods for over-
seas markets.
Something happened last year
which mav hold the key to an
entirely new deal for Israel's
economy. Last May, Deputy
Prime Minister and Foreign
Minister Yigal Allon signed an
agreement with the European
Common Market whereby all
tariffs on Israeli manufactured
goods and various food pro-
ducts will be com pete ly remov-
ed bv July, 1977.
AS A result, Israel faces a
decisive challenge to its indus-
try to avail itself of free access
to the markets of Western Eu-
rope nine countries which
have purchased 50 percent of
Israel's total exports in recent
years.
It is important to remember
that a verv substantial portion
of Israel's record-breaking bal-
ance of payments deficit is due
to the enormous sap in trade
between Israel and the Common
Market countries, whose im-
ports from Israel amount to
$500 million to S700 million as
compared with their exports to
Israel of S2 billion.
THE NEW agreement pro-
vides Israel with a historic op-
portunity to close this gap. But
it will require an infusion of in-
vestment funds to enlarge in-
dustrial plants and establish
new factories for the manufac-
ture of Roods for the European
markets waiting to receive them
if they can meet competitive
prices.
Electronics, chemicals, sci-
ence-based industries offer the
most promising areas of de-
velopment for export.
In addition to helping to fi-
nance the program for increas-
ing production for export, this
year's Israel Bond campaign
also has the resoonsibility to
promote the solution of Israel's
serious energy problems.
THE RETURN of the Abu
Rudeis oil fields to Egypt de-
prived Israel of the source of
close to 60 percent of its oil
since the Six Day War. Now
Israel must import 93 percent
of the fuel it needs at a cost of
$750 million a year.
This situation has led the Is-
rael Government to take prompt
action to reduce its almost total
dependence on other countries
for energy.
The search for energy will re-
quire an expenditure of $300
million a year for the next ten
years. A very substantial por-
tion of the funds for oil explora-
tion, expansion of electric pow-
er stations, const-uction of nu-
clear power plants, and de-
velopment of solar energy and
hydroelectric power will have
to come from Israel Bonds.
SINCE ITS inception 25 years
ago. Israel Bonds have pioneer-
Israel Bonds Opens Inaugural Confab
The promotion of Israel's exports and the development
of its energy resources will receive the highest priority at
the 1976 International Inaugural Conference that opened
on Thursday in Miami to launch "the most crucial cam-
paign in the 25-year history of the Israel Bond program,"
it was announced by Sam Rothberg, general chairman of the
Israel Bond Organization.
"Never before has the launch-
ing of the Bond campaign been
as closelv and directly related
to the pivotal economic issues
confronting Israel as in the
present critical situation." he
declared, adding, "Yet never
before have we sensed the
groundswell of support and
solidarity among, the Jewish
people to strengtnen Israel, not
only to meet its grave problems
bin also to avail itself of new
opportunities for trade with
Eurepe."
THE INAUGURAL Confer-
ence, which is bringing together
some 1,500 Jewish leaders from
the United States and Canada,
will welcome Deputy Prime
Minister and Foreign Minister
Yigal Allon, who is making a
special trip here to deliver the
principal address at the cul-
minating dinner on Saturday
evening, Feb. 28.
Rothberg drew attention to
the fact that the Foreign Minis-
ter had played a key role in
the -consultation leading to the
adoption of a comprehensive
trade agreement between the
European Common Market and
Israel which was signed last
year and which is scheduled to
go into effect next year.
Pointing out that Israel's pro-
ductive capacity must be vastly
expanded this year, Rothberg
said that the Israel Bond cam-
paign must be intensified in or-
der to furnish a major portion
of Israel's current Development
Budget of a billion dollars.
HE WARNED that any short-
fall in the supply of vital de-
velopment funds would hamper
Israel's efforts in narrowing its
huge trade deficit of some $4
billion and would result in in-
creased unemployment.
Rothberg emphasized the sig-
nificant initial response to the
enrollment of members in the
Prime Minister's dub, consist-
ing of men and women who
purchase $25,000 or more in Is-
rael Bonds in 1976.
Ambassador Chaim Herzog,
Israel's permanent representa-
tive to the United Nations, was
the principal speaker at the
Prime Minister's Club-Trustees
of Israel Dinner which opened
the conference on Thursday
evening. Friday was devoted to
a series of campaign sessions.
Referring to the new austerity
measures and the imposition of
record-high taxes under Israel's
current budget, Rothberg said
that the people of Israel are
making every effort and every
sacrifice to overcome the effects
of energy and capital shortages
resulting from the return of the
oil fields at Abu Rudeis and
from the worldwide Arab eco-
nomic offensive.
"SOLIDARITY with Israel
must be expressed in practical
and constructive terms, as well
as in moral and political sup-
port." Rothberg said. "An Israel
Bond by definition means soli-
darity with Israel," he added.
Among the leaders participat-
ing in the Conference are, in
addition to Rothberg, Michael
Arnon, president and chief ex-
ecutive officer of the Israel
Bond Organization; Ira Guilden,
chairman of the board; Julian
B. Venezky, national chairman
for Regions; Mrs. Jan Peercc,
national chairman of the Wom-
en's Division; and Leonard Gold-
fine and Rabbi Leon Kronish,
national campaign cochiirmen.
Robert L. Siegel. general
chairman of the Greater Miami
Israel Bend Campaign, has been
named chairman of the Host
Committee for the conference
that will inaugurate the 1976
worldwide sale of State of Israel
Bond*.
ed in financing the deve
ment of Israel's energy
sources.
Israel Bonds aided in the i
struction of the oil piw
from -Etlat to the Mediterran
the 16 in., 32 in. and 4}
line* to brins imported oi
the refineries at Haifa and
dod.
Israel Bonds financed the
covery of oil at Haletz and
ural gas at Zohar. They _
made possible the construct
of numerous electric power
tions and oil storage tank [
at Eilat and other sites.
Conseauentlv. the Israel
ernment has placed a great
of reliance on the Israel
campaign to finance a sit
cnt breakthrough in en
this vear.
EVERY MAJOR phase
reel's economic develop]
since 1951 has been aide
Israel Bonds which have
neled more than S3.2 bjfl
into Israel's Development 1
get during the oast twenty
years. Of this amount, $1.3
lion has already been redeei
An additional $45.5 mi
will be paid out this veai
Bonds which mature betv
Mar. 1 and the end of 197i!
To achieve the highest d
of .1. wish solidarity this
A-u.j-ican and Canadian J
will have make the purc=
of Israel Bonds a vital ark
elenajti in the program of
Jewish mobilization neodt
rerel and overcome the no!
and economic Might of
Arabs and their numeral
li"s of the Co->"ninist bit
Third World. This is the ..
ing of our 1P76 campaigr
Czech Collaborators Fingered
Continued from Pace 1
visited Arab countries.
When the Dubeek regime was
suppressed by the Soviet-led
Warsaw Pact invasion of Cze-
choslovakia in 1968, Dolejs was
given an executive post with
Radio Prague. t
He also contributed to the
anti-Semitic, anti-Zionist book-
let of Yuri Ivanon under the
pen name of Yevgeni Yevseyev.
The booklet, entitled "B<*-
ware Zionism," was first pub-
lished in Moscow and later
translated into Czech and Slo-
vakian and was introduced last with Jew-bait2r Jiri Bohatka, of
year as c ompulsory reading an article alleging that Zionists
matter in primary, schools in
Bohemia and Moravia.
ANOTHER top man at Radio
Prague is Bohumil Rohacek, 56,
who the TCJC identified as the
former editor of the Czech Nazi
journal "Vlaja" (The Flag).
He was a frequent contribu-
tor of anti-Semitic and anti-
Zionist articles In leading Com-
munist publications- The ICJC
identified him as co-author,
connived with the Nazi com-
mander of Teresiesnstadt and
other concentration camps to
release Zionist Jews and 4n ex-
change "handed over non-Zion-
ist Czech Jews for deportation."
The ICJC also named Jan
Rybak, literary editor of "Rude
Pravo" until his retirement in
1967, as an employe of the
"League for Collaboration with
the Germans" during the Nazi
occupation.
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Friday, February 27, 1976
The Jewish Floridian and Shofgr of Greater Hollywood
1--------------
Page 7
Israeli Medal Honors Hebrew U.
A "Jubilea" medal is being
issund by tha Slate of Is rat! to
.commemorate the fiftieth year
of the Hebrew TJntverstry of
Jerusalem.
The official opening cere-
mony of the Hebrew University
of Jerusalem, held on Mount
Scopus en April 1, 1925. was
attended by Jewish leaders led
by Dr. Chaien Waiaamnn, with
Lord Arthur James Balfour as
guest of honor.
In 1882 Prof. Hermann Zvi
Schapira, a mathematician and
Zionist leader, propounded the
need to establish a Jewish in-
stitution of higher learning in
Israel. In 1918 Weizmana laid
the University's cornerstone on
Mount Scodus, onlv a few
months after the Balfour De-
claration.
Because Mount Scomis was
th" site on which Hie Roman
legions hid encamped before
i 'fie to J( .!. the
sit? or. which the University
was found -il and is foundation
symbolize the aga-old rerseeu-
tion e and
th- ir solve to establish
a homeland.
The Did versify has four cam-
puses: Givat Ram, Mount Sco-
pus, the Medical Cenft* at Ein
Karem, and Rehovot (home of
the Faculty of Agriculture). It
has a student enrollment of 17,-
500 and in the past 49 years has
conferred 32.877 Bachelor's.
Master's, Ph.D., medical and
dental, and law degrees.
The academic staff includes
W Israel HMse racipieats and
3 of ttu- Rothschild Prim. Over
12,0*0 sceeatific works have
been pub! shed and same 3.000
research projects completed in
the last five yeans.
HUC-JIR Centennial

Faar 'projaaaeat members of
Temples Bam Kl and ftolel ia
Hoiywead will be henored at
W"sy<
Met Soprano
Raskin
To Entertain
Judith Raskin, the beautiful and brilliant soprano
of the Vetropohtan Opera, will present a program of
operatic and Israeli selections at the Inaugural Dinner
of the 1976 International Israel Bond Conference in
Miami Beech on Saturday evening, Feb. 28.
The dinner, which will of-
cially launch the 1976 cam-
paign to strengthen the econ-
omy of Israel through the sale
of State of Israel Bonds, will
have as its guest of honor and
principal speaker Yigal Allon,
Israel's Deputy Prime Minister
and Foreign Minister.
MISS RASKIN, who scor-
ed a phenomenal success in
her debut at the Metropolitan
fourteen years ago, has been
closely identified with the
cause of Israel and has visited
there several times in recent years.
Born and raised in New York City, the noted oper-
atic star attended Evander Childs High School, where
her fatter was chairman of the music department. Her
father, a gifted pianist and amateur composer, tried to
dissuade her from a singing career by introducing her
to the violin. Much to her chagrin, she showed promise
of becoming a violin virtuoso.
But she persevered in her original ambition and
her vocal talent was discovered by her music teacher
at Smith College.
HER METEORIC rise in the concert and operatic
field has made her a prima donna, but she believes
that a prima donna need not be temperamental. She
also represents the rare example af a Metropolitan star
who is completely American-trained. And although she
sings in flawless German, French and Kalian, she feels
very strongly that operas should be sung in English,
explaining, "Opera is theatre, it is drama and it should
be understood on all levels."
But she loves to sing in Hebrew and hers is not
only flawless but beautiful.
JUDITH RASKIN
ROBERT BAER
a spec'i! academe convocation
Cf the ii h.ew L.ni .n CaUage-
Je*ish Institute of Religian on
March 7. wiien they receive
the College-Institut.'s Distin-
guished Jewish Service Award
for th.'ii- leadership and acrjvi-
ti >n the community and cong.ega ons.
They arc Judg: and "Mrs.
M. ton L. Ab.am of Temple
Beth El and Mr. and Mrs Wal-
ter Deutsch of Temple Soee).
The academic canvaoatioa.
which will be addressed ay Or.
Alfred Qotachal'- precedent of
the On&ege-iajhtitnte. to aiark
fhe-eewaniaml ot that apfe-imal
center of Reform Judaism, will
take place at Temple Beth Sho-
lom at 2 p.m.
THIS WILL be followed by a
dinner at the Konover Hotel at
which Ambassador Chaim Her-
zog, Israel's Permanent Repre-
sentative to the United Nations,
will be the speaker and guest
of honor.
A large delegation from the
honorees temples, as well as
from ail the ether Reform con-
*"* state, will be
lad to the academic oonvooa-
o' Baaff rabbis, presidents,
and iay leaders.
Leading the Betti El amaga-
ti-ni wtil he Rabbi Samuel Z
Aftffe and Robert \aI.iBaer..pres-
ident and chairman af the tun-
pie s task force, aad afeivin
Basr, member af the Florida
centennial committee.
Heading the Sosel dsiegafien
will be Rabbi Robert P. Fmzin,
I. Laurence Hunter, president,
aad Dr. end Mrs. Herbert Bri-
zel, cochairmen af the task
force.
The Temple hotel and Temple
Beth El bonoress are among
Floridian and out-of-state nota-
bles who will receive the Dis-
tinguished Jewish Service
Award.
The others are /-.Ian B. Kess-
ler, Temple Beth Am, Miami;
Harry B. Smith. Temple Beth
She-torn, Miami Beach; Arnold
P. Roaen, Temple Israel, Mi-
ami; Button M. Joseph, Temple
Israel, Minneapolis; Max Oro-
vitz. Temple Israel, Miami,
chairman of the Florida centen-
nial committee; Maxwell M.
Rabb. White House Assistant to
Dwight D. Eisenhower and
president of Temple Emanu-El,
New York; Sol Schreiber, Tem-
ple Judea, Coral Gables; Mr.
and Mrs. Kenneth Schwartz,
Temple Sinai of North Dade;
Irving S. Lebow, Temple Emanu-
El. Fort Lauderdale; and Har-
ry P. Denner, Temple Israel
West Palm Beach.
A. Harold Murray, the Col-
lege-Institute's director of de-
velopment for South Florida,
and Chaim H. Friend, national
director of development, are in
charge of the academic convo-
cation and dinner.
? Ask Abe ?
fcy ABE HALPF1S
^**VV',*,WV<'V>V*,V*w
Question:
What daas the word Mizpah
mean? tffcat is the ehtniftcanee
of this word-engraved on a coin
split in half to be worn on
chains around the necks of two
people?
Milton and Rose Click
Hallandale
Answer:
Mizpah or Mizpeh is a He-
brew word meaning lookout
point, watchtower or observa-
tory. It is the name of several
places mentioned in the Bible.
The coin which you mention
and which I saw is called Miz-
pah Coin. It is split in the mid-
dle and two people can wear the
coin, each wearing one half.
In addition to the words Miz-
pah Coin, it carries a quotation
in English translated from the
Hebrew from the Book of Gene-
sis (the First Book of Moses,
the Torah). The quotation is
from the narrative about Jacob
and Laban. After working for
Laban twenty years. Jacob pre-
pared to return to his home. He
reouested permission from La-
ban to take his wives, their chil-
dren and all material posses-
sions.
According to a commentary
on this passage of the Torah,
the legal category of marriage
at that time, was that If a hus-
band lived with his wife's fami-
ly, he could not take his wife,
her children, or her possessions
with him if he desired to re-
turn to his family. Everything
belonged to the wife's family.
Laban. however, allowed Ja-
cob to take with him his wives,
their children and all material
belongings. In order that God
be a witness to the pact, Jacob
gathered stones and set them
up as a pillar to mark the place,
and they partook of a meal to-
gether at the mound. The meal
was another custom of that pe-
riod in a covenant between
men.
"And Laban declared. This
mound is a witness between you
and me this dav.' That is why
it was named Gal-ed; also Miz-
pah. because he said. 'May the
Lord watch between you and
me. when we are out of sight of
each other' (Genesis 31:48. 49.
Emphasis mine, to indicate that
part of the above quotation in-
scribed on the Mizoah Coin).
The key Hebrew word in the
quotation, in addition to Miz-
peh. is "Yitzef," translated as
watch.
'It is not considered a bene-
vvv
diction
1
}
but a warning. Let God
watch over as Chat we may not
break eur Covenant." (The To-
rah, A Modern Commentary by
W. Gunther Plaut. UAHC. pt
319.) Fl
The best-known place with
the name Mizpah was in the
territory of Benjamin in the
land of Israel. "It was regarded
as sacred from the beginning of
the period of the Judges; thus,
Samuel gathered there the Is-
raelites for prayer before they
issued forth against the Phlis-
tines, and after their victory,
Samuel visited Mizpah annual-
ly to judge the people the
place has been identified with
Nebi Samwil, four and a half
miles northwest of Jerusalem,
but most scholars now place it
as Tel en-Nasbe. seven and a
half miles north of the city."
(Th- Standard Jewish Encyclo-
pedia, p. 1331.)
Thi*re are several other places
mentioned with the word Miz-
pah or Mizneh in its name. In
1968 we visited a new develop-
ment town in Israel, fifty-four
miles south of Beersheba on the
way to Eilat, called Mizpeh Ra-
mon. It was founded in 1954.
I have not been able to deter-
mine who designed the coin or
why the auotation from Genesis
was selected.
If anyone has any further in-
formation about the origin of
this coin and its designer I
would appreciate hearing from
yon. I win share it with our
readers in a future column.
Editor's note:
Send all questions to:
??? ASK ABE ???
c/o Jewish Federation of
South Broward
283* Hollywood Blvd.
Hollywood, Fla. 33020
r m
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mmmtmrnam J


Page 10
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollvwood
Friday, February 27, 1976
By RABBI SAMUEL J. FOX
Question: What is the ori-
gin and moaning of the Jewish
belief in the Messiah?
Answer: Tie word "Ma-
shiach" means the "anointed
on." In the Bible the term
originally was used to apply to
a person whose appointment to
high office is sanctioned by the
Almighty and who thus is
"anointed" according to the Al-
mighty's desi?ntien to carry
out the terms of the office as
ordained by the Almighty. This

f
QUESTION
BOX
.
11 '.mill .i.r ,ik
referred to a llitjh Priest or a
'" ** ->-**."- l^orflt'i*-" of
the Bible the term waa also ap-
plied to a eeraon from whom
the Almighty designated a epe-
cial purpose in history. For ex-
ample Cvrus, the Persian king
who granted permission for the
Jewa to rebuild the Holy Tem-
f-^de,'alia ferred .who soch
ieroiia>l *y (toaiah 45:1).
Thus. some of the prophets
sno^e of the a>h>erance of the
people of Israel to come as be-
] executed through a des-
cendant of the House of Oavid
who was anoiatad for kingship.
Generally sneaking, the Al-
aa'ghtv 'armointi" certain cha-
*fc-^-.>c fi?>.ire to cany out
I "sr.0
his plans in the human world
who are "anointed" as a symbol
of thir designation for that
special purpofB. The d?struc-
tisnrcitha te*wr?eomed to
have suspended the evisi nee
of euch charismatic fiamres.
The eschatological era. wh-ji
t^e to-Til? is evnected to De
restored and universal truth
and justice will prevail, is tra-
ditionally expected to see the
reappearance of such a figure.
It k to be claarlv understood
t^at. accondmu to Jewish tradi-
tion, even though this person.
the king, to be known as the
Messiah, will lead-the people to
and in the apt >f deliverance,
the ultimate aedeemer is the
?AAbnijhty aeanilf. The Messiah
*. m;!ely Ms agent.
There an some modern writ-
ers who attempt to distinguish
hctw-en the concent of a per-
s^npl Messiah in the form of a
human being and the concept
f what has come to be known
as the -M-ssianic age. Indeed
rwmv religioui texts apeak-of
IV lechatological age as
I-""* of the Mesaiati."
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/


riday, February 27, 1976
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greaxer Hollywood
Page 11
Jewish Groups
Resume Travel
To Mexico
South Broward community leader and en-
trepreneur Melvin H. Baer (center) re-
ceived the State of Israel David Ben-Gur-
ion Award at the Temple Beth El Israel
Dinner of State on Feb. 1 in the Tobxn
Auditorium. The presentation was made by
chairmen Nathan Pritcher (left) and
James Fox Miller (right), as Mrs. Baer
and their son Robert M. Baer, president
of the temple, look on. More than 200 con-
gregants paid tribute to Baer and pledg-
ed important purchases of State of Israel
Bonds.
Thre? "SO-or Am'-ican .'
hh offa-M athm Mve nnno-ir-:-
ed tha' r i ;.!i i a'wdfc
resume their favpl pog v-- '
M ; o a q i-fs'Jt of Meri-o's
n-wly-cla.ifi:d positi n on Zbn-
1st*.
The thre". i the Nationi! C tun :U I '
Wvnen, the America Jewfsh
Cnng-cw end t*fci Union 11
ieen Tle^ *- '' ftf
tions. the i sttaj body of rcfor-n
THESE organization! based
their deci-i n on a r_'Cnt re-
port front the ibcsnunittM of
the Conference of Presidents of
Maior American Jewish Organ-
izations.
The spechl subco-^ittee had
said at that tine: "We hie re-
viewed all relevant acinns a-;d
atatwneesB by the g
of Me'ico and, in ra ti.
(President) Luis Kcl'f-erria.
-, -,. gtti9fi*d t**at a (tedded
nvesenl "f Ma" i "o's attitude
t>"iH Zin^-" Isr*l h nonle heat in fact tak-
er rl.Tse. W. nre in tonga* con-
f"r,:nn an a I'liaaary brt ha"e
3d a f i~nd. It is our
MeMMMen that our r-:!a-
ti-m 03 f/.Uv normalized."
INCLUDED IN the statement
f o-i the thnte orqani/n.' >ns
that announced the renewal of
' i ; to M;>.ico was the follow-
ing:
"We note further the refusal
i f th- Me:dean Government in
r c nt weeks tn support com-
parable resolutions in other in-
ternational forums which alio
impliedly condemn Zionism.
"In the light of these fac-
tors our organisations have de-
ud that effective at once
we aie Returning our travel prc-
B'a^M n Me ic >."
NAT iiUMENKX-
kt&o. a.\NA .UliXER
SIDNEi W. LA.nGER
Orovitz Names HUC-JIR
Cockairmen and Committee
Max Orovitz, chairman for
the State of Florida of the He-
brew Union College-Jewish In-
stitute of Religion's centennial
committee, has announced the
appointment of Nathan Gume-
nick and Arnold P. Rosen as
cochairmen.
Gumenick, a hnilder and own-
er of apartment units in Rich-
mond, Norfolk and other Vir-
ginia cities, has built many
thousands of homes in commu-
nities he has created. Southgate
Towens in Miami Beach was the
first anea high-rise venture.
The Gumenicks have a winter
home in Miami Beach, where
they engage in one of thoir
hobbies, raising orchids. The
Gumenicks" main hobby is -world
travel and although they have
made extensive trips abroad, he
says, "I've seen all the resort
places yon can mention and
none of them beats Miami
Beach"
Gumenick is vice president
of Temple Israel.
Arnold P. Rosen is past pres-
ident of Temple Israel and a
member of the board of over-
seers of the Cincinnati School.
Orooatt alae -announced the
names of the Florida Commit-
tee members who will be in
charge of marking the 100th
anniversary of the Collage-In-
stitute, the Reform Movement
in Judaism's spiritual center
with campuses in Cincinnati.
New York, ILos Angeles ami
Jerusalem. Heeded by Dr. Al-
fred Gettsohelkv it trams -rabeie,
cantors, educators end
MELVIN BAER
convocation and dinner on
March 7 in Miami Beach, where
a number of prominent natien-
al and local persons will be
honored for fheir work for the
Jewish community, the Reform
Movement and the College-in-
stitute.
The members of Orovitz's
committee, which is still in for-
mation, are Melnn Baer, Tem-
ple Beth EL Hollywood; Robert
T. Benjamin, Jr., Loren Pollack
and Charles Rutenberg. all of
Temple B'nai Israel, Clearwa-
ter; Mrs. Harry Oenner, Tem-
ple IsraeL West Palm Beach:
Mack Esterson and Dr. Joel
Shrager, of Temple Beth El. St.
Petersburg; Ira Gelber, Tem-
ple Sinai, North Dade; Mrs.
Bettv Hecht. Liberal Judaism,
Orlando; Sid Langer and Sam
Lubin, Temple Judea, Coral
Gables.
Also, Mrs. Anna Miller. Tem-
ple Beth Sholom, Miami Beach;
Bernard Nechman, Ahavath
Chesed, Jacksonville; Col. Na-
than R- Rood, Temple Israel,
Miami; Mrs. Richard Stone,
Temple Israel, Tallahassee;
Prof. Ronald Tikovsky, Temple
Beth Am, Miami; Mrs. Estelle
Wagner, Temple Emanu-El, Fort
Lauderdaie; Irving Wallace,
Schaarai Zedek Temple, Tam-
pa, and Mrs. Paul Wallins. Boca
Raton Hebrew Congregation.
Ben Gurion Lodge Aids
Guatemala Quake Victims
nal workers for the entire spec-
trum of Jewish life.
Events ia Florida will be
highlighted bv an academic
At a recent breakfast meet-
ing the Aquarius Condominium
in conjunction with the Jewish
Federation CJA4EF Campaign,
a decision was made to con-
tribute ttS% to a Guatemalan
chortty in the wake -of the re-
cent earthejnjfce ilwwe.
The B'noi B'rith David Ben
Gurion Lodge No 2W1 hopes
that the publishing of this idea
might obtain more help for the
disaster victims.
B'nai BVitSi Lodges
Installing Officers
Alan I. Pluistin of Holly-
wood will be installed as presi-
dent and Ruh-n Binder of Mir-
gate as nresidsnt-elect of the
B'nai B'rith Council of Broward-
Palm Beach Lodges at cere-
monies on Sundav morning.
March 14, at the Hltlcrest Coun-
try Club in Hollywood, outgoing
council president Robert Hoff-
man has announced A
Btaustein, whe served this
past -year as- proKdent-el-et of
the governing body of the B'nai
B'rith Lodges in Broward and
Palm Beach Counties and as its
program chairman, is a past
president of Hallandale Lodge.
Binder, a former president of
Jerusalem Lodge, was a council
vice president and served as
chairman of its Hillel Israel and
BBYO committees.
Other officers to be installed
for onejyear terms at the brunch
are vice presidents Saul Hecht-
kopf (Tm'errary Lodge). Norman
Karr (Blue Star), Samuel S.
Sherwood (Hillcrest), Irving
Zucker (Blue Star); recording
secretary Samuel Sirverberg
(Hillcrest); corresponding sec-
retary Hank Meyer (Sunrise);
treasurer William Broder (David
Ben-Gurion); and chaplain Rob-
ert Hoffman (Herzl).
Trustees are Ben Goldberg
(Hollybrook Lodge), Sol Kenner
(Hawaiian Gardens). Louis Ros-
en (Kings), Herman Sirota (Sun-
rise), Jay Kaye (Haifa), Nor-
man Weinstein (Hallandale) and
Louis Zutler (Lauderhill).
All former presidents of the
Broward-Palm Beach Council
s*r^e a* honorary trustees, in-
chtdrnv Ira Catz. Harrv Cohen,
Bruce Daniels and HoWman.
The council, formed in 1972
with eight lodges and about
1 000 members is comprised of
32 lodges with 5.000 members.
Several new lodges are being
formed.
Karr and Binder are serving
*as program chairmen for the
installation, Sherwood is reser-
vations chairman, and Broder is
publicity chairman.
Tickets for the event are
available from any B'nai B'rith
Lodge president in Broward and
Palm Beach, -or the B'nai B'rith
Regional Office in Hollywood.
"Jews' Contribution" b
Issues Program Topic
The new session of the Holly-
wood Chanter of Hadaasah
Great Jewish Books and Issues
Program will be on Tuesday,
March 23. at 1 p.m. in the Home
Federal Bank Bldg.
Hadassah member Mrs. Fan-
nve King, past president of the
Intercostal Council of B'nai
B'rith Women, will discuss "The
Contribution of Jews to Amer-
icas Life."
Bar Mitzvah
BARRY L. LIPPNER
Barrv Louis Lippner, son of
Mrs. Rose Lippner and David
Lippner. will be Bar Mitzvah at
Temote Beth El on Saturday.
Interfaith Through Music
The Lodge represents a new
concept of B'nai B'rith lodges.
R is headauartered in die
Aquarius building, and its mem-
bers are all residents of the
condominium. They meet in
their own btriWmg and really
hare the oppoftunttv to appre-
ciate their neighbors. Over 75
percent of the tenants are
Aquarius Lodge members, and
membership in the-lodge-is ex-
pected to be 100 percent soon.
A musical presentation repre-
senting different religious faiths
will be offered by the Interfaith
Council of the Jewish Federa-
tion of South Broward.
Interfaith Through Music will
take place on T,' mday, March 8.
at 7:30 p.m. at the Sheridan
Hills Baptist Church, 3751 Sher-
idan Street.
There will be performances
by the choir of Star of Bethle-
hem Church and St. Maurice
Schola Choir. B'nai Shalom
Group, USY from Israel, Tem-
pfe Beth Shalom, will perform
Israeli folk dancing
The Interfaith Council is com-
prised of renresentatives from
the Community Relations Coun-
cil of the Jewish Federation of
South Broward. Broward Minis-
terial Association, the South
Broward Board of Rabbis and
the Archdiocese of MiamL
Mayor David Keating is the
honorary' chairman of the Inter-
faith Council.
Moderator for the evening is
Rev. Claude Tucker. First Pres-
byterian Church of Miramar.
Introduction and welcome
will be given by Joe Helm,
music director of Sheridan Hills
Bantist Church. Hostesses will
be on hand from various con-
gregations in the community.
Also presiding at the program
will be Rev. I. Hepburn. Beth-
l"hem Church; Rabbi Avram
Drazin. Temple Israel; Rabbi
Morton Malavsky, Temple Beth
Shalom.
The program is free and open
to the public.


Page 12
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, February 27, 1976
LEO MIMIIJN
Sen. Stone's Savvy Mounting Swiftly
Continued from Page 4
I suppose I am suggesting
chat Americans are at the point
of this "sudden, dazzling per-
ception."
WHEN PRESIDENT Ford,
who pardoned Richard Nixon
without so much as a by-your-
leave, declares before members
of the South Florida Federal
Bar Association that "The death!
penalty should be imposed!
upon conviction of sabotage,!
murder, espionage and treas-
on," yes, I suppose I am saying
tnat the American political ex-
periance Is by do* t!ie night-
mare of some humorist of the
absurd from which we must
once and for all wake up or else
be consumed by it.
"What i: your solution?" Sen.
Stone asks.
"A great orator," I reply. I
know Americans are more vi-
sual than verbal. Show them
pictures; don't ask them to read
books or newspapers. Still,
twice in my lifetime, two great
oiators swayed us.
IT DOES not matter that
most people really uidn't un-
derstand what Franklin Delano
Roosevelt was saying as a prac-
tical matter of revolutionary
democratic philosophy or that
John F. Kennedy was saying
nothing at all.
What does matter is that they
came at two critical moments
in our history. What does mat-
ter is that the loftiness of their,
words constituted a prayer to
the eradication of our despair
(that word again) and to the
fulfillment of our finest ideals.
What does matter is that the
American people grasped at the
words, embraced tnem, took
hope from them the way, in
their anguish, they take hope
Broward Zionist District
Hosting Kfar Silver Meeting
Letter To The Editor
Mel Reiser, nresident of the
Broward Zionist District, is
pleased to announce that the
annual Kfar Silver meeting will
be held in the sanctuary of
Temple Sinai, 1201 Johnson
Street, Hollywood, on Sunday.
March 14, at 8 p.m.
For many years the meeting
has featured a traditional can-
dlelighting ceremony to cele-
brate the anniversary of the
' State of Israel. This year the
28th anniversary of the State of
Israel and the 20th anniversary
of the Kfar Silver are to be
commemorated.
Keynote speaker is Joseph H.
Lerner, Chief Appeals Judge of
, the New Jersey State Alcoholic
' Beverage Commission and mem-
ber of the National Executive
Committee of the Zionist Organ-
ization of America.
THE EVENING will be chair-
ed by Rabbi David Shapiro,
spiritual leader of Temple Sinai.
Rabbi Shapiro, who was presi-
dent of the Southeast Region of
the ZOA for an unprecedented
five years, is an honorary vice
president of the national organ-
ization.
He will be assisted by Rose
and Joe Perry, cochairmen of
the Kfar Silver program, who
have worked together on this
event since its inception. A
musical program will be pre-
sented by Cantor Yehuda Heil-
braun and his associates.
High school education is free
in America. In Israel free edu-
cation ends with the ninth
grade. This means that one in
three Israeli youths does not
have the opportunity to attend
high school.
The ZOA Youth of Israel
Scholarship Fund is a bold and
farsighted program to help ease
this growing crisis in Israeli
education. Through the Kfar
Silver Technical and Agricul-
tural High Schools near Ash-
kelon. the Zionist Organization
of America educates Israel's
future leadership.
Bond Conference
Continued fro* Page 2
of almost $4 billion and the
critical need to develop energy
resources as two of Israel's
chief economic problems this
year, Sam Rothberg, general
chairman of Israel Bonds, said
that the conference can have
far-reaching results in helping
lo meet these problems by
stimulating intensive efforts for
a wider sale of Israel Bonds in
every segment of the campaign.
Special sessions of the con-
firence will be devoted to spe-
cific campaign activities con-
centrating on increased sales of
' ;rael Bonds not only to the
Continued from Page 1-A
Jewish community but also to
the general community includ-
ing banks, insurance companies,
libor unions, employee benefit
funds, building funds, govern-
mental funds, community funds
and credit unions, as well as
Keogh Plan portfolios.
In recognition of the impres-
sive role of the Prime Minis-
ter's Club in providing pace-
--'tting support in the moment-
ous task of strengthening Is-
i lei's economic front during one
of the most crucial periods in
i s history, the opening session
of the conference will be the
Prime Minister's Club-Trustees
of Israel Dinner on Thursday
evening, with Ambassador
Chaim Herzog, Israel's Perma-
nent Representative to the
United Nations, as the principal
-,>eakr.
THOSE designated to receive
i'ie unique honor of member-
.siiip in the Prime Minister's
Ctub are men and women who
purchase $25,000 or more in
Bonds. Trustees of Israel are
those who purchase $10,000 or
more.
Membership in "Shomrei Is-
rael," which began as a spon-
taneous mass demonstration of
economic support for Israel
during and after the Yom Kip-
pur War through the purchase
of a minimum of $1,000 in Is-
rael Bonds, has grown since
then as a result of the Inspiring
participation of synagogues of
all three denominations in the
Bond campaign.
Over 1,000 synagogues in the
United States and Canada con-
ducted special efforts for Israel
Bonds during the High Holiday
services last year, while many
of them and others also sched-
uled congregational Bond din-
ners during the year.
OTHER sessions of the con-
ference will deal with ways to
broaden the participation of the
business community through
additional corporate dinners
which have produced large-
scale Israel Bond funds for the
country's economic develop-
ment. Sales to professional
groups will also be stressed.
A comprehensive program
highlighting the rapidly rising
level of participation by women
in the campaign will be outlined
at sessions of the Women's Di-
vision.
The role of major Jewish or-
ganizations as a source of sub-
stantial strength in the Israel
Bond program since its incep-
tion 25 years ago is expected
to have an even greater impact
this year, when Israel's eco-
nomic needs far exceed those of
the past, according to Michael
Arnon, president.
AMONG the leaders who will
participate in the Miami con-
ference are. in addition to
Rothberg and Arnon, Ira Gull-
den, chairman of the Board of
Israel Bonds; Allan Bronfman,
president of Israel Bonds in
Canada; George A. Cohon, Ca-
nadian chairman; Julian B. Ve-
nezky, national chairman for
Regions; Mrs. Jan Peerce, na-
tional chairman of the Women's
Division: and Leonard Goldfine
and Rabbi Leon Kronish, na-
tion campaign cochairmen.
Editor, Jewish Floridian-Shofar:
Those who watched the tele-
vision program featuring Arafat
on Sunday, Feb. 8, could see
that he did not answer any di-
rect questions asked of him as
l.-ader of the PLO. He tried, un-
successfully, four times, with
the help of many Arab govern-
ments and the support of the
Soviet Union with ammunition
and large sums of capital, to
destroy Israel.
The true aim of the Com-
munist-Arab bloc is not only
to eliminate Israel from the
Middle East but to weaken the
influence of the American gov-
ernment in that region be-
fore in Asia, now in Africa.
To add a new Palestinian
state to Jordan, Lebanon and
Israel would not be practical.
Economically and politically it
would create a Soviet Union
base for manipulation and h-
rassments to Israel, Jordan and
Egypt too. After these four
countries are sevietized by Ara-
fat and his PLO, next would
be a new target the rich
Saudi Arabia, Iran, Iraq and the
rest of the small but rich-in-oil
countries.
The UN as a body is sub-
servient to Arab-Communist po-
litical bloc. First the Soviets
failed in Egypt, after four wars,
then they shipped millions of
planes and tanks to Syria and
failed there too. Now the Rus-
sians are shipping millions of
dollars' worth of ammunition
and grain, bought from the
United States, to Syria. Iraq and
Arafat camps. Aside from all
this, they are also sending large
sums of capital. The Syrians
have so many of the latest
planes and tanks that they can
supply other smaller countries
with everything.
There is no doubt that the
only aim of the PLO is to de-
stroy and eliminate Israel, as
per their charter in 1964. The
farce of the so-called secular
state you can see now how
it works in Lebanon. As of this
week Lebanon is a Muslim State.
The PLO is in full command of
all Lebanon.
In 1964 the PLO adopted its
charter, calling for the libera-
tion of Palestine from the Jews.
But in 1964 Israel did not oc-
cupy even one square inch of
the West Bank or the Gaza
Strip. So you can see that the
only purpose for the existence
of the PLO is to destroy and
eliminate Israel, to murder King
Hussein, take over Lebanon,
Iraq, Iran. Saudi Arabia. Syria
and then Egypt, as well as all
other rich-in-oil smaller coun-
tries.
To help sovietize the Middle
East, there is only Mr. Arafat
with the help of the Arab-Mus-
lim rich countries and the weak-
njssjs of the European coun-
tries who stayed away and did
not assist the United States in
fighting the embargo on oil in
1973. It is now time to tell Eu-
ropean governments that Amer-
ica will not fight their battles.
Either they fight with us or they
will stand by themselves in bat-
tlefields when the time will
come. Cooperate with the Free
World or else.
If the Arabs really wish peace
with Israel, let them begin to
cooperate with Israel no".
help Arafat kill innocent chil-
dren, women and students. Let
them exchange students for
schooling, fust as they have
done with Egypt. Let them see
how the Arab-Israeli citizens
live in peace, harmony and
prosperity in Israel.
Israel is prepared to negotiate
without prior conditions for
peace, or for non-aggression
pact or non-belligerent pact or
any agreement that will bring
an understanding for present
and future peace to come.
Edward A. Dincin
Hallandale
from the Prophets and their
prophecies.
AND SO, I insist a great ora-
tor, with the ear of a poet, is
needed. An orator who will give
us cause to believe that the
complaints we suffer at the
hands of an invisible govern-
ment made drunk by the arro-
gance of its usurped powers
may soon be assuaged
"You mean," Sen. Stone says,
"a Teddy Roosevelt to bust the
trusters."
"At least," I reply, thinking
that all we have now, all we've
had for more than a decade,
is the croaking of political
hacks, tne caterwauling of ex-
pediency, the riding crop of
would-be dictators.
THE SENATOR smiles some-
what indulgently. He has been
in office something like a year
now, but it has been a long
year, a year filled with growing
savvy. He treats the amateur
seated opposite him gently.
Just how savvy he has grown
emerges in the admirable pow-
er of his discourse on Amer-
ican and Israeli foreign poli.y
the Middle East and the per-
mutations there of peace.
Sen. Stone speaks of these
thin;s pas .i.matjly and knov.1-
edgeahiy. His prescription (al-
ways in search of solutions, not
just plain palaver) is both
breathtaking and frightening.
For that, next week .
Benjamin Botway
Passes at 73
Benjamin E. Botway of Holly-
wood passed away on Feb. 9.
He came to Florida from Forest
Hills, N.Y., five years ago and
was treasurer of the Presiden-
tial Towers Social Club in Hol-
lywood.
Botway, wtio was 73, is sur-
vived by hit wife. Blanche, his
children, Bruce and Barbara of
Plainview, N.Y., and Dr. and
Mrs. Nelson Nemerow of iyra-
cuse, six grandchildren, and a
brother. Richard Botway of
Hollywood.
Services were held on Feb. 11
at The Riverside in Hollywood,
with interment in Hollywood
Memorial Gardens.
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NflMfa


February 27, 1976
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 13
Jewish Federation Campaign Events
IM 1
ni Garde residents Joseph
,orothv Debow and Boris
Frtha Kozba hosted a suc-
campaign meeting for
Incighbors at the Lebow
on Feb. 16.
-.> # lirman William Meister
pchairmen Abe Edelstein
Jr. Sol Rinkoff organized
|ing for Golden View resi-
on Feb. 17. Edwin Gins-
A-as the honoree and the
fction film "May It Be"
hown.
r lirman Morey Hirsch and
Trman Judy Rappaport
iited "May It Be" to Para-
ITowers residents at the
|8 campaign meeting.
6 *
enthusiastic campaign
ng was held at Golden
I North and South on Feb.
Jhairins the effort were
\y Lefson, North; Joseph
North cochairman; and
Samuel W. Weintraub.
William Tannenbaum was
jest speaker.
ft & &
>ry N. Grossman will be
fed bv residents of Mea-
_Dk Phase V at the Feb.
JA-IEF breakfast. Chair-
he drive are Nathan Gold-
Arthur Singer, Sol Sacks
Jack Mintz. The campaign
f May It Be" will be shown.
& r
h-y Sussman was honored
liehbors and friends at the
, 22 brunch at Galahad
.. Henry Levy addressed
loeting. which was chaired
Jilton Kritzer along with
lie Wilder Maury Kimball,
|r.reenberg. Leonard Mar-
IMax Toplitz, Joe Perlstein,
Ida Kimmelblot, Bernard
Jartz. JJarney Meyers and
I Sandner. '
Editor and publisher William
Tannenbaum addressed a gath-
ering of Galahad West residents
at the Feb. 22 brunch. Richard
Neumaier chaired the event, as-
sisted by Leo Klauber and
George ?V:hneider. Sidney Hodes
was honored for his service to
the Jewish community.
6 ir -H
Gathering at Temple Sinai in
a joint fund-raising effort were
residents of Cambridge Towers,
chaired by Henry Eisenberg and
Joseph Reiss; Oxford Towers,
chaired bv Harry Scheiner;
Darby Hall, chaired by Mrs.
Joseph Kaplan; Hyde Park Tow-
ers, chaired by Abe Bressman
and Bill Westerman; Stratford
Towers, chaired by Dan Pollin
and Perry Simmons; Twelve
Pillars, chaired by Mack Sepler.
General chairman was Philip
Olender. John Myers was the
distinguished honoree at the
Feb. 25 event.
fr -ir &
Hollywood Towers will hold
a brunch in support of the CJA-
1EF fund-raising campaign on
Feb. 29. Chairman is Jack Gold,
cochairman is Dr. John Askin.
Benjamin Neisner will be hon-
ored and Henry Levy is the
guest speaker.
Residents of Allington Tow-
ers will gather to honor Eli A.
Stiftel and see "May It Be" at
the Feb. 29 brunch. Chairmen
are Dr. Harry Newman and
Jack Rosenblatt. Cochairing the
effort are Murray Beck, Wil-
liam Newman, Aaron Taxin and
Henry Weinberg.
ii & &
Residents of Galahad South
will hear Paul Morawitz at the
CJA-IEF brunch on Feb. 29.
Chairman is Jacob D. Geller,
cochairmen are Mrs. Ethel End-
ler and Dr. Max Primakow.
ixwell M. Stern was honored for his untiring service
behalf of the Jewish community by residents of Lake
fint Towers at a Feb. IS breakfast at the Newport Pub.
hairman was Seymour Moses, cochairman was Jack
iller. Henry Levy, the guest speaker, is former di-
ctor of European operations for United Hias Service
d of the Joint Distribution Committee's Latin Amer-
fn operations. From left: Stern, George Paley, Miller
Moses.
Residents of Aquarius responded dra-
matically to the Feb. 8 CJA-IEF Cam-
paign breakfast, chaired by Paul Weiner
and cochaired by Julius Freilich and Da-
vid Wiggins. The group heard a talk by
Israeli architect Raphael Blumenfeld and
Samuel H. Wiletsky was honored for his
dedication and commitment. From left
are Weiner, Sidney Jacobs, Wiletsky,
Blumenfeld and Freilich.
Chairman Sam Weissberg and cochair-
man Hy Eisenstat led their Golden Surf
neighbors in a CJA-IEF drive on Feb.
8. The group heard a talk by Col. Moshe
Diskin. From left: Sylvia Epstein, Reba
Schwartz, Bea Eisenstat, Ethel Yumkas,
Gert Green, Mitzie Komar, Helen Whitt-
man, Jeanette Krauss and Manha Pren-
ner.
With chairman Howard Ochs and co-
chairman Irwin Gold the residents of
Fairways Royale heard a talk by William
Tannenbaum at the Feb. IS campaign
breakfast. Special gratitude is extended
to these diligent workers by Fairways
Royale: Herman Arkus, Morris Bellin,
David Brandes, Joseph Brazen, Charles
E. Cohn, Max Elkin, Martin Forsyte,
Henry Frankel, Selma (Mrs. David) Ger-
sten, Benjamin Karlin, Ruben Levensohn,
Karl Meiselman, Joseph Millman, Alvin
J. Sander, Frank Scar, Charles Silver-
stein, Archie Simon, Morris Stolzenberg,
Irving Stone, Irving Wildenberg, and
Louis Zahn. Above (from left) are Erwin
Gold, Zahn, Mrs. Gersten, Pearl Sable,
Mrs. Lester. Young, Cohn and Frankel.
IPAIGH tVENTS
Members of the Olympus Unit Owners
Club met for a fund-raising event on
Feb. 17 at which Henry Levy was the
speaker. Dr. William Kropf was chair-
man and David Berlin cochairman. From
left: Dr. Frisch, Joseph Mclntosh, Ber-
lin, Gert F. Novick, Dr. Kropf, Louis
Beck, Henry Withal and George Paley.
--------------------- -_ 1 speaker, ur. witiium t\iuy] wu& mw dci.ii, wwmmry yviuiui unu vjei/rgc ruwsy
____,_ mt ire
)avid Yorra, a distinguished
iber of the community, will
ik to the Hallmark Group at
March 7 CJA-IEF brunch.
irman is Milton Seitles and
|hairmen ace Dr. Robert Pol-
Maxwell Porster, Jack
barf, William Seitles and Her-
In Sumars.
Irving Feldman will be hon-
r-d at the event.
fr -ir
pack and Ann Leffel will be
pored for their untiring ef-
ts on behalf of Jewish life
at the Quadomain CJA IEF
brunch on March 7. Chairman is
Joseph Ehrlich, assisted by co-
chairmen Sidney Hoff and Dr.
Harry Urstein.
Sam Salz will be honored for
his dedicated work on behalf of
Jewish life at the Fairways
Apartments Campaign meeting
March 16. Cochairing the effort
are Gladys Goodman and Paula
Jacobs.
Women's Division Campaign
Chairman Karen Margulies will
be the keynote speaker.
Mrs. Harriet Green, president
of the South Florida Zionist
Federation, has been named co-
chairman of theBar-Han Unt
versitv national 20th anniver-
sary dinner, which will be held
at the Fontainebleau Hotel on
March 21.
Acceptance by Mrs. Green,
who also is yresident of the Pio-
neer Women Council of South
Florida, was announced by Dr.
Joseph H. Lookstein, chancellor
of Bar-Ilan just prior to his de-
parture for Israel.
Mrs. Green will serve with
Miami Beach Mayor Harold
Rosen, dinner chairman and co-
chairman of the Florida Com-
mittee, for Bar-Ilan University.
A former national vice presi-
dent of the American Zionist
Federation and a member of
the national board of the Pio-
neer Women, Mrs. Green is a
member of the American and
the. Florida, boards of directors
of Bji -llan She is a leader of
the Labor Zionist division of
State of Israel Bonds and a
former vice president of the
Women's Division of the Great-
er Miami Jewish Federatiosk
At the March' 21 dinned Mi-
ami Beach religious and busi-
ness leader Wnliam Silverstem
will receive lh^ Bar-Ilan Uni
versify Medal" of Honor, and
honorary feflowships will be
conferred by" Dr. Lookstein. on.
Congressmen Claude Pepper.
William Lehnuuxand Dante Fa*-
cen- | w I


Page 14
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, February 27, 1976
February UJA Parlor Meetings
Howard Stone, director of overseas operations for the UJA, dramatically outlined Is-
rael's needs when he addressed members of t iu Women's Contributor, Patron and Vanguard
Divisions at a series of early-February par'or meetings. Graciously offering their homes
for the meetings were Marion Wolf3on, Dian : Blank, Krenda Greenman and Elaine Kahn.
At the Feb. 2 parlor meeting at the home
of Marion Wolfson are (from left) Mar-
ion Levitats, Howard Stone, Karen Mar-
gulies and Marian Wolfson.
Seme of the guests at the Feb. 3 parlor meeting at the home of Diane Blank fright)
Brenda Greenman (center) at home with her guests at the Feb. 4 parlor meeting.
Elaine Kahn (left) and guests at her morning, parlor meeting on Feb. S.
B'nai B'rith Passover Breakfast, April 18
The B'na: B'rith Foundation
of the United States will spon-
sor a Passover breakfast on
Sunday,, April 18, at 9:30. at the
Diplomat Hotel, in Hollywood, to
benefit its. National Youth Serv-
ices- Appeal.
Announcement was made by
Malcolm H: Fromberg, first vice
president of ft'nai B'rith District
Five and chairman of the South
Florida Fund Raising Cabinet,
who said the breakfast would
be a traditional, kosher Passover
meal. A major national figure
will be featured as truest speak-
er, Fromberg added.
B'nai B'rith national youth
services provide for the main-
tenance and growth of B'nai
B'rith HUlel Foundations serv-
ing 340 college campuses, sup-
port of the B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization (BBYO) and its
1.100 teen-age groups and' pro-
vide career and counseling
services in 20 majors U.S. com-
munities.
Reservations for the April 18
Passover breakfast may be made
through the B'aai B'rith Re-
gional' Office in Hollywood.
m
CANDIELIGHTING TIME
26 I ADAR 6:01
m
March Is Designated ARMDI
National Membership Month
March has been designated
National Membership Month of
the American Red Magen David
for Israel, it was announced re-
cently in New York by Joseph
Handleman of Miami Beach, na-
tional president of the ARMDI.
South Florida chapters will
join with more than 60 other
chapters from coast to coast in
a massive attempt to enroll
10.000 new members of the only
American onraniration author-
ized to solicit and accept con-
tributions in support of the
Magen David Adorn in Israel.
"The MDA. Israel's official
Red Cross agency, has been de-
signated by the Government of
Israel as the state's national
emergency medical health and
blood service," Handleman said.
He expressed confidence in
the membership campaign,
which will be coordinated in
Florida by Miami Beach resi-
de nts David Coleman and Sam-
uel Reinhard. state president
and state chairman. They will
work with Sol Drescher, South-
east regional chairman, Gera'H
Schwartz, regional director
and Howard Kaufman. presU
dent of the Miami Beach Chen-
ter. in the membership drive.
Reinhard said. "Each ARMDI
member represents a vital link
to Israel and enables Magen
David Adorn to carry out its
life-saving and life-sustaining
service on a daily basis. 24
hours a day, every day of the
year."
Coleman noted that MDA re-
cently was cited by Israel Presi-
dent Ephraim Karzir as the
Volunteer Organization of the
Year for its provision to the
people of Israel of ambulance
service, first aid and medical
care at its 200 health stations
and substations, and the collec-
tion, processing and delivering
of blood to Israel's hopsitals.
MDA also provides special
night and holiday medical care
in urban areas and trains its
personnel and volunteers in ail
aspects of first aid.
Jaffe to Lead Teen Tour
To Israel in Late June
The Broward Board of Rabbis
announces its fifth annual Teen
Tour to Israel. The tour came
into being 5 years ago through
the planning and assistance of
Dr. Samuel Jaffe of Temple
Beth El and Dr. Morton Malav-
sky of Temple Beth Shalom.
Tour arrangements have been
made by Shalom Peters Tours.
This year's tour, which will
be led by Dr. Jaffe. will offer
more than three weeks in Israel
and three days in Amsterdam.
Rabbi Jaffe. who served as Hil-
lel Director at the University of
Florida prior to coming to Hol-
lywood, has had extensive ex-
perience in leoturin* and lead-
ing raerr organizations.
Dr.'Malavaky. teen tour chair-
man, has heir*- f arrange everv
facet of thd tour and its studv
proejar".
SCHEDULED to begin on Sun-
day Jane 27, and return on
Julv 21. th"-trip will. include
three munis daily and accommo-
dations at kibbutzim and hotels.
Total cost is $1,497.
Various lectures, .educational
programs, conversational He-
brewiaenjinars; vints < -f'Kicai digs. -and.-.social.acthi-
ties*arett'i b indadfci!
Planned, highlights.!; the trip
wilhmctade:
inwiepth visit* toand studv
of the eld and'mw. dryrint-Jeru-
salem:
>a-neit fifth* Kneeeetwrth
SAMUEL JAFFE
thc-lMnittrv-of Mapion and
Welfare;
*> a viait to an abeorptton
ciqne with an-interview (if the
nmngBUts;
ex-.-visit* toand. lecture at the
eamiacsity anaapus;
?> visits tedaojsehes and mos-
afaej;
tries toUWeHlll...... H.
bnon.-ntc.
Theiteen traaweers'-wiir hmt
th9>npeairuMity to visit various
jmnrurwns of learning, 'where
nosMBit: or'Hiem'to tal-
a-caaewer.'a*i"*Jf''idy
feMMM.
BRFT L. LUSSKIN, M.D.
ANNOUNCES THF RFLOCATION OF HIS OFFICE
to
1920 EAST HALLANDALF BEACH"BOULEVARD SUITE 502
HALLANDAIE, FlORiDA 33009
for the praerire of
ORTHOPAEDIC SURGERY
925-0200 949-3301
Need a Nurse who caret?
Out rv-iw believe oanuina concam. m, undantandlna
tm.le.nd compaa.ion.ta attitude, are Important -o a
patiartt. Atmoat a* important aa ha ewof.taional tkill.
All Madk.l Poot SNt. IPNt. Ante,. Company Smr
and Mala Anandantt hava rag.ttarad nun* iup.-v.tion.
Whart at horn., in a hoapHal or nuramg Kama.
tall ut. day ci mght.
MEDICAL PERSONNEL P001
Suite 204,
2500 Hollywood Blvd.
HoUywood-Hi. 920-4360


r, February 27, 1976
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page IS
million Arms Deal for Saudis
Continued tram Page 1
IU S government.
I According to usually reliable
IUS official sources, about $900
million of the latest deal will be
for military contrasts, includ-
ing a major naval facility.
The remaininf $300 million
will be in hardware that in-
cludes M-60 tanks, armored
personnel carriers, "Dragon"
lanti-'ank missiles- that can be
[carried by a soldier, and "Mav-
lerick" air-to-ground missiles.
IN ADDITION to seeking to
minimize the deals with Saudi
Arabia by referring to the 25-
year reread in contracting, the
non-lethal" aspects and low
rate of deliveries Pentagon
sources took pains to inform
Ijome media here that the U.S.
supplied the M-60 tanks to Is-
rael for several years and the
lame kind of air-to-ground mis-
siles to Isj-ael in the Yom Kip-
pur War.
The "Mavericks'* have a tele-
vision camera in their noses and
are guided to their targets from
a mother plane with a TV
screen. The sources pointed out
that the Saudians sought the
n-w F-1S fighter plane that the
U.. recently agreed to sell to
Israel when it is available, but
aircraft are rot included in the
new agreement vith the Saud-
ians.
The "Dragon" rfssiles are
mads bv McDonnell DoMglas
C'ovo.. Ravtheen Co. and Kills-
man Instrument Co., it was re-
ported.
THE LEAKAGE of the com-
parative data with Israel is un-
derstood to be designed to help
meet expected opposition from
Israel's supporters in Congress.
With the Senate in recess this
week, no direct comments were
immediately available from its
members, but the deal is ex-
pected to bring strong protest
from pro-Israeli legislators and
it may be blocked.
A move bv the Administration
to sll 14 "Hawk" missile sys-
tems to Jordan last summer ran
into heavy weather at the Capi-
tol. Ultimately the number of
missiles was left intact bat the
language in the contract was
altered to restrict their use. The
Israelis had not been told in
advance, it was said, about this
new program with Saudi Arabia.
They had been informed
about the U.S. contemplated
sale of six C-130 military trans-
port rlanes and other military
equipment to Egypt. This pro-
gram has still to go before Con-
gress.
UNDER THE Foreign Mili-
tary Sales Program, the Penta-
gon is a middle man between
the foreign purchaser and the
American manufacturers. The
Pentagon contracts directly with
manufacturers and the foreign
purchasers reimburse the Pen-
tagon, paying a commission in
addition to the sales price.
Any deal involving more than
$25 million is subject to Con-
gressional authorization.
Israeli Artist Design* Pins
To Honor Woman Power *
Parson Will Lead Ten-Day
Israel Bond Mission in May
Religious
Services
South Florida residents will
I have the opportunity to parti-
cipate in the Florida Israel Band
[Delegation ten-day fact-finding
'mission to Israel, May 24
through June 3.
The first communitywide
tour, under the direction of
Milton M. Parson, executive chV
r ;-v of the South Florida Is-
rael Bond Organization, will in-
dud: Israel Bond purchasers
of 51 000 or more and will cast
$995 which includes deluxe
hote'. accommodations, Israeli -
style breakfast each* day. and
five days of towing with lunch-
eons and four dinners. The rata
is based on double-occupancy,
and the tour will depart frara
New York.
According ta Parson, "ft is
not very often that the man and
women of our community are
given the chance ta gain a
further insight into the gram
roots programs is Israel. We
are urging the Jewish r iiiibii
nity to be a part at this inaast*
ant Bond Dclegstieav wMefcwisl
be able to take advantage of
on-the spot hanoentnffn ns Is-
rael, meet with key |
and higMevei military officials
and vis* military and aaiustrrni
NAUAMAM
"The significance of this mis-
sion," Parson continued, "is
that our community can go
united, rather than as a minute
part of a large organization-
sponsored group, and return
with some personal understand-
ing of what is happening in
Israel.
'it will be more than touring
the country, meeting the oeo-
He: it will be a trin designed
f~>" o*ool* who look to Israel
with special love and concern,
even those who have been. t
Israel, but esoacisllv for those
eho> will saa the- Jwish home-
land for the first thnei"
Parson said those interested
in making, reservations should
contact him at the Miami Israel
Bond otOce.
"Although yon cannot com-
ojatahr see even a small coun-
try like Israel in tea days."
Parson said, he added that "the
Israel Bond staff have combined
their exoerience and resources
to find that little something ex-
tra far this pilgrimage."
HAktASiOAASC JEWISH CCNTB*
cenwveavan i h* am *
*Bbbi Kara* a*. ScMMrta. C
MOUTH MIAMI BEACH
INAI (Ttmpltl Of NO*T"H OAOS
N 23nd Aim. RMcn Bai
>. Kmlay. CM4f ******
HOtTH HOW.M
COBAL SPRINGS HtBnt M co
OREOATIOH, Harm. .3* .
100th Avi. xabbi Max Wi .ta. 44
tamarac itw.st- ckm en. rn
N.W. SVtn St. .CiMiaarva.iv*> *)a*
M M,l:on i. urmi
HOUTWOOt
'OUH9' ISRABL OP" M 'OrthoOoai 38*1 Stariino W oe
ulywaotf rnil^Hio"
Or r-ran Mm.
For those women in South
Florida who purchase $1,500 or
more in State of Israel Bonds
a specially designed SDonsor pin
has been created by Israeli art-
ist Dani Karavan. Announce-
ment was made by Milton M.
Parson, executive director,
South Florida Israel Bond Or-
ganization.
Karavan, best known for his
frescoes and murals, which
adorn the walls of banks, hotels,
t.l AJ terminals and government
buildings in Israel, the United
States and Switzerland, has de-
signed the pin in the form of a
Torah breastplate.
Called "And I gathered you in
...," it symbolizes the return
of the Twelve Tribes of Israel
to their homeland and will be
presented to the following spon-
sor categories: Regular Sponsor,
$1,500, Jerusalem Sponsor, $2,-
500. and Golden Sponsor,
$5,000.
The silver Diamond Trustee
Pin, to be presented to women
who purchase $10,000. repre-
sents the new Jerusalem as a
center of the world. All pins,
are sitjsed and dated and were..
Brodaoad under Dana Haw sari's i
su Persian.
According to Parson, "Wom-
an Power has bean- an imoertaat
force in the upbuilding of Israel
from its earliest days. In 1979
it will be an even more import-
ant force in helping that nation
in Us epic struggle for economic
survival. Whether she be a
homemaker, in business, in a
profession or active in commu-
nity endeavors, today's woman
knows that she has the capacity
to act, the ability to be produc-
tive and the resources to ac-
complish much for the things
she cares about."
Beth El
Sisterhood Lunch
Tsnaple Beth El Sisterhood
wtl /host a luncheon at the
Diofbmat Hotel on Tuesday,
March 16.
"An Affair to Remember," a
Cushion show with song stylist
Lydia King, will be featured.
Chairing the event is Mrs.
Samuel L. Seam. Cochairmen
are Mrs. Morton Abrams and
Mrs. Cecil Kassler.
-..
\
a no,i
OMt I
'iMt.r aTM eu *tn Ai. Hoiiywwu. "laot Samai
JaMa. Aaaiataa* R*ab, Harvay
Roan*ald
natnaiiOft
PLANTATION JBWISH .ONoSI
OATtOM, 4SO Sovtft No* r*HJ f*oaa
*-i4,iM..ff,, naiNu ^^l.wi >^aai.
ITH SHALOM (Tarnwoi wanaarvo.
Ovo. 4SWt Arttn- art. RaDoi
MoHavaay. On a irHm OaM
rnarrtn mm* ammt aie tw tana av.. mohwa
rEMPUa SIHAt {CaaMfvaaVtK
Mmaa A* >! Oavn Sha
a air* a Hi. .ISSSS C*a*n A. LmM
Caoaor "Wliaa
rtMPL* SOLaT*. (llfcara,,. 10aa
idan S.. Hollywood. RaBOi
Ftaiin.
community
ra*aai
reMPt-C m TH4T ma iCwm
mn iMTIa. UaKumu Dr..
w
For Boy* & Girls 6-1
A CAMPtMQ PAKAD4SE IN THE HEART
OF TUT POLLEN FREC, COOL MILLS
Jk LAKES OF OCALA NATtOMAL f OAJEST
LAKE COUNTY, PUMWOA
AH Land and **m Sasrts i*snfc*n| aad Riawg Daily
a Pre Calf sad Taaen o Arts a at Crafts o Satfina. Ssuba
Tnpt by Csaas oHsrweaek Rieina, oSaecW Tte. Ptogrim
satj mi 1 miiin .Traaihoasl Fridsy & Sabbath
SarvKM Bm latwah Lanont All Oaatary Law* Observed
M.D. A 2 n.H.'s Staff ear Modem Infirmary at ALL Times.
Association
Your Camp Directors:
COACH J. I. lK>NTGOIkY
ft SHEILA WALOMAN
1-532-3152 r Write:
i Beach, Florida 33140
UP MOW
:

SUNDAY, FEBStUAHY 2s>
JW'V Miramar Post and Auxiliary Na 177 rummage sale. West
Hollywood League Btdftv. MB Glenn Parkway (continues
on Monday awl Tuesday)
M0\:>.\Y, MAUCH 1
Temple Beth El Bretherhoed Board MeetingI on.
TUESDAY, MtntB 2
Hadassah Shalom Group meeting, Washington Federal Bldg.
1 p.m.
WEDNESDAY, MARCH- i
Temple Beth El rummage sale- ajrr, 2 p.m.
K' ')AY, ^URCH 6
Miramar Post and Auxiiiarj- 177 square danae, Mira*
mar Recreation Center* p.m.
DAY, MARCH 9
pie Beth El Sisterhood luncheon; topic: "The Effect <3t
Women's Liberation- cm Ccrmefrrprrrary Jewish I
(call 927-0876 or 920-4421 for PatOrVStionSl
"' DAY, MARCH 11 ,
inheres Hadasjah ar.nuafd,morMda4dTnplatn*l
Ncl
Hollywood Hadassah Shalom Group annual bninth sisd
d party, Hallandale Jewish Centernoon I
^'NDAY, MARCH 14
l-'rida Golden Chain Social Club fifth get-together ftaJherm,
Holiday Innnoon
*>NDAY, MARCH IS
Women's Division Phonathon, Jewish Federation of South
Broward Offices (continues through March 18)
NOW SHIPPING
HONEY MURCOTTS
ANGIE'S GROVES
BONDED GIFT FRUIT SHIPPERS
1328 SOUTH FEDERAL HKHWAY
PHONE: 927-5447
1 LB. COCONUT PATTIES S1.29
-
*-~~
Tropical Jellies & Candies
FRESH SQUEEZED GRAPEFRUIT JUICE
89c HALF GALLON
Indian River Finest



Page 16
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, February 27
Even Conventional Arms to Israel Delayed
TEL AVIV (JTA)
Army and security circles
have expressed deep disap-
pointment over delays in the
delivery of certain types of
American military equipment
which Israel's armed forces
had hoped to be able to in-
tegrate into field units this
year.
According to a new time-
table said to have been
agreed to by Premier Yitzhak
Rabin in his talks with U.S.
leaders in Washington last
month, items promised Is-
Jewish Woman Named Mayor
DALLAS (JTA) Mrs. Adlene Harrison became
the first Jewish woman mayor of a metropolitan city
last week when her fellow members of the City Council
elected her as Mayor Pro-Tern after Mayor Wes Wise
resigned to run for a congressional seat. Mrs. Harrison
is both the first Jew and the first woman to serve as
Mayor of Dallas, the eighth largest city in the nation.
rael in 1975 and scheduled
for delivery this year will
only reach Israel over the
next two years, some of them
not before 1978.
THE SECURITY circles are
especially miffed because the
items in question are all con-
ventional equipment, not sophis-
ticated or secret weapons which
require approval of the U.S. Na-
tional Security Council.
In fact, the circles noted,
large quantities of these items
have been provided to Israel in
the past, and the delayed de-
liveries now will force the army
to significantly change its own
timetables.
The apparent paring down of
pressure from the U.S. was at-
tacked by Asher Ben Nathan,
polirical advisor to Defense
Minister Shimon Peres.
Addressing the Engineers Club
here. Ben Nathan said Israel
had a long way to go to reach
even a ratio of 1-3 with the
Arab states in numbers of anti-
aircraft tanks.
HE SAID tr.e ratio was also
very high In the Arabs' favor
with regard to other weapons
such as missiles. He said he
was concerned that Israelis who
visited the VS. apoarently
including Premier Yitzhak Ra-
bin were, according to Ben
Nathan, bending over backwards
tn !nfv ? A"irican conten-
tion that Israel really do
need all the weapons it
ing for.
Ben Nathan said that
the Arabs are rapidly j
ir.g their arsenals. Israel 1
expected to apologize fa
pleting the American
in the Yom Kippur War'
HE SAID the current
tion revealed the West's
ity to keep pace with
arms production.
The Arabs are spendid
billion for arms at pr
which only Si billion
from the West, he said.
Ben Nathan defended
weapons purchase list h
it was the duty of the
forces to forecast what]
enemies are likely to put
field in the next war
pa** for It.
"I was born 28 years ago."
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Because Israel is such a young country,
we tend to think of all her people as being
young and strong. And fully able to take
care of themselves.
Not quite so.
Many of Israel's people are older than
Auschwitz and Buchenwald. Many of them
died emotionally and spiritualty as they
personally suffered through the most
horrible years in all the history of man.
And yet, with the birth of Israel, many
of them were born again.
But now they face new dangers. The
dangers of poverty and hunger and neglect
Because of debts from past wars and
the enormous costs of current defense
responsibilities, the people of Israel are the
most heavily taxed in the world. And so they
must look to us in America to provide the
economic assistance and social services so
many of her aged require. And deserve.
If we don't give everything we can to
~,v..,....., ..^. ...,, ^ ,^.^., .,.u..7 .. o umn yi0 cvctjrumiy we can io yzi-oolO.
If you think all of our problems are solved, think again.
help these elderly people in Israel, they will
surely suffer greatly.
But then, many of them already know
more about human suffering than any of us
can even imagine.
Support the Jewish Federation of South
Broward s 1976 Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund. Give now.
2838 Hollywood Blvd., Hollywood, Flat.
921-8810.
We Are One.


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