The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Fred K. Shochet.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla

Subjects

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

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 3, no. 7 (Apr. 5, 1974)-
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issue for Jan. 9, 1976 called v.4, no. 27 but constitutes v.5, no. 1; issue for July 7, 1989 called v.18, no. 11 but constitutes v.18, no. 13.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44570954
lccn - sn 00229545
ocm44570954
System ID:
AA00014312:00002

Related Items

Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
^Jewish Flcridiari
i
OF GREATER FORT M.M'RERO.ILE
Nuir.b:-r 7
Friday, April 5. 1974
Two Sections Pri~e 2",c
United Jewish Appeal Campaign Telethon Underway
9i the 1874 United
:-... ... Israel Bm a
I raj begun, D
% In, chairman, has
i unteerj from
anual h as
".i V I
l-.-.nkr-
and io, aa wall it
,i- templet are al-
. in a ma
i every uncon
;.tcr Ft. Laud"
erdale area.
"Although then i o
' daily
along the
Golan Heights, and the war is far
from over," Dr. Colin .aid.
"Mi i iti j hundre la
of ne R imigrant
lai lei every week.
1 oi war continue.
Wounded men must be rehabili-
tated, fatherless homes lustained
The coi an -: iggering, and at
itake ia the wry survival of the
people.
: torn various organkationsj u:id temples, tacit
War Vel B'noi B'ri:h and Tea
e Federation off--
. can :. undei v ,y. From left to
3 eenstein and Le ... -:... R \m and
Mrs. Matliew Newman to Head
Women's Division Telethon
neral
en' Divi-
974 United Jewish Appeal-
Fund i sm
I: ... anm unced thai Mrs.
v m ta will heed the
a ror the Worn-
Newman is an outstand-
i mmunity leader who has
spent many years in giving sen-
ice to Israel and the communities
in which she has lived," Mrs.
I-1 vine said.
In accepting this role, Mrs.
i ed thai Israel needs
everj dollar that can b<
.: the will be in the
procM i cruiting scores ol
women to work in the drive
Every community organisation
Will he asked to provide volun-
teers for this effort," she added.
Names of volunteers and or-
ganizations will be listed in the
next issue of the Jewish
Floridian.
Yom Kippur War left a
ha uman dial
in ti wake suaering and dep-
': only can be al-
: : as n, car i I
- ve infusion of funds," he
.1.
"The roar i.f unmet needs is
is for new
migranl lot 1- of learning for
students, homes for de-
p ived families, services for the
a.t.l and infirm. Already fulfill-
menl oi these need*, have beer.
How Cold
For Henry
In Moscow7?
WASHINGTON iJTA)
tary of State Henry A. Kis-
r -i-i Mar 21 cited "frl
Bast" and the fail-
m oi 'ss '.o app-'.-. i ta fi
ide credi for the
Soviet n as the rea oi
ow, -tin
la I !
.'. nit" tha

part
t .
pearci i a i
er, who I ;
i here is much
i
HE SAID .: i at I at the
to far to pea I
from i'i.
Hill \ mik l gia
it the
- that tl
i had every reason to be
:. ..< re valid ' Continued on Page 14-A
Mrs. Samuel Soref has been
named "hairman of the Nc-m-
Inating Coluuiim< wh'ch
will se'oct officers and board
of directors for ;he y.'-i-
round Women's Division cf
the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, ac-
cording to Mrs. Jacob Lutl.
Women'f Division president.
The committee includes Mrs.
Alan Baer, Mrs. Albert Car-
nitz, Mrs. Lillian Hirsh and
Mrs. Henry Legum.
Vital prog ams have
luspendi r lack ol sitp-
poit have yet I
the light of da; h< ia d
I For
..
over, but for us it
gun.
the 1 I
ji wish Appeal-Isri I
Fund insure the continuation of
ll humanitarian pi I
Dr. Colin explain* e fund
: bli e a
of thousands
migrants thai we h
i
of the Jews, the
ag( I, thi i :
. ."
Dr. : lunl
ours to give, i
I
.! part of the
unteer force to
the Federation o
at 764-8899.
Guidance and Counseling
Now Available To Teenagers
The Jewish Federation of
- Ft. Lauderdale is now
im m guid-
ag which will
be community

i pro m is to
off* r
,; counseling to
ers I will be conducted
. .. Ml.l. .
: i ,;
'
! '
ati oi F :.
.
and c
el
N .
:.. 5 clu
.
otfii
I
! ., ..
:
"Where
. .
MRS. HOWARD MIUIR
i an >
I ful in mat j

insun i leir fu-
!
Erifi St (Hid on C ;::n oleed
JERl fJTA) -
level *
r ii i
I
i rithin the
it in th
pre-
Oxtoh i
I
G
i th
' ,
D

id to a I need
S; 'ian Intransigt n .
I t ai
n. the soi
said.
main
to di-t...... 'm nl
i : Is ireo
two or three
li ned

as '
onic si
I- t
. in n\
Presidci
A- I
ANOTIIl i will
be the S mand
11 e of 1 iraell
Ian
Heij '
Israel will
. in l.-r-
- "' fas the
ca < -en-

Inflation: Tree Costs Rise
NEW YORK Effective Sept. 1. the cost of planting a
tree in Israel will rise from the present price of $2.50 to S3,
it was announced by Abram Salomon, executive vice president
of the Jewish National Fund.
In announcing the increase, Salomon declared: 'The increase
in the price of tree-planting and in other contributions through
the Jewish National Fund was prompted by the sharp rise in
tree-planting costs in Israel."


Page 2-A
"JfWisHkrldlan Greater For! lauderdale
Friday, April 5,
Right-Wing Group's
Tax-Exempt Status
Revoked by IRS
WASHINGTON (JTA)
The National Youth Alliance, an
avowed hate group, has had its
federal income tax exemption
suspended as a result of an In-
ternal Revenue Service inquiry
requested by Congressman Hugh
L. Carey (D., NY).
Carey called for an IRS review
of the organization la t Decem-
ber when he learned that the
stantial doubt as to whether the
organization is operating as a
charitable and educational or-
ganization."
Open House For Singles
tee anu conversation is fea-
tured at the open house for sin-
pie-: 40 years of age and over
held every Sunday from 3 to 6
p.m. in Temple Sholom's Educa-
tional Buildin?. 132 SE 11th
Ave.. Pompano Beach.
PASSOVER GREETINGS
SOUTH FLORIDA
LEASING & RENTALS
200 E. SUNRISE BLVD.
PHONE 764-592
CAREY, in requesting the re-
view, had said that the inquiry
was necessary "to find out why
an or | nization dedicated to scir-
rilous activities slipped by IRS
review, while the IRS last No-
vember moved to revoke the tax
exempt status of the Fair Cam-
paign Practices Committee, a
group dedicated to good govern-
ment that ha a distinguished Ubt
of members."
NYA, headed by former Nazi
William L. Pierce, had a major
tax exemption based on IRS ap-
proval of the group's innocuous
application.
A CHECK of NYA':; applica-
tion by Carey tevealcd that the
group, which sponsors anti-se-
tnitic, anti-Black mailings and
publishes a magazine dedicated to
\iolence, bigotry and political as
sassination. had Listed itself as an
o ganization "engaged in charita-
ble activities helping to
build character, patriotism, a
>ense of community and an ap-
preciation of the American her-
itage in young Americans."
In issuing the notice of sus-
pension, the IRS said that "prior
to >uspension action, the Service
gave the organization an oppor-
tunity for administrative confer-
ence in accordance with its rules
and procedures for tax exempt
organizations."
They also added that "there is
sufficient evidence to raise sub-
Passover
Centerpiece
Is Available
The United Jewish Appeal has
prepa-ed a special Fifth Ques-
tion" Passover table centerpiece.
It is designed to give American
Jewish families an opportunity to
exoress their solidarity and re-
affirm their commitment with
the people of Israel and with
Jew; everywhere. Paul Zuck SI -
man. UJA general chairman said.
The stabile has eight sides,
fo med by two tablets slotted to-
gether. It includes the traditional
four que-tions asked at Seder,
plus the "Fifth Question": "Why-
is this night of Passover differ-
ent from all other nights?"
"On all other Seder nights we
recall the deliverance of the past.
Tonight, following the Yom Kip-
pur War, we express our faith in
the future by a kin?. What mnie
can we do as individual; and as
a family I:j hela in-ure the sur-
\ va! o: our people in Israel and
o. Jews iver> w!n. I ""
This Seder table conterpiere
symbollies our connection with
our people In Israel and through-
out Hi- world, it represents the
richness and variety of the Jew-
ish background the Israeli
soldier carrying the Toiah into
captivity, the Russian Jewish im-
migrant carrying a Torah into
captivity, the American Jewish
family at the Seder table. And
though we are different, we are
one people," Zuckerman ex-
plained.
The centerpieces are being
distributed by the local Federa-
tion through the synagogues and
temples of the area.
I
JP
WALL-SUSPENDED
SHELVING AND
CABINET SYSTEMS
CRAFTED IN DENMARK
OAK
TEAK
WALNUT
ROSEWOOD
CADO ROYAL
COPENEX HG
LEDGE COLLECTION
THE WOOD LEDGE
3010 E. Commercial Blvd., Fort Lauderdale
Ph. 772-1284 Open 10 5 Mon.-Fri
IMPORTANT
NOTICE!!
Effective tar. 11, All windows Sold er liiiaM MOST bi
Tested I Approve*" AGAIMST Farced Eatrv...
[l*oanryWia4^nio^lbeseei>SBiiili... |
WtVfBUY FACTORY DIRECT
MAMUFACTWE WHAT WE SILL
IKSTALL WHAT WE SELL
SEfCE WHAT WEi
IWNIN6 WINDOW
FREE ESTIMATES
SECURITY ALUMINUM WINDOWS
Broward 56^-3232
Key West 296-3600
Marathon 743-6795
North Broward HariasHah Marking
Anniversary With Donor Luncheon!
The North Bi oward Chapter of
Hadassah, umbrella organization
for six group.-, ymbol of the
phenomenal growth of Hadassah
in Broward County, will hold itJ
annual Donor Luncheon'- Thurs-
day. April 18. at 11:30 a.m. at the
C 3 tal Lago Country Club, lo-
cated on Sample Road in Pom-
pano Beach, acco:ding to Mrs.
Raiph Cannon, president.
Mrs. Helen Weisberg. a young,
dynamic, knowledgeable woman,
who is presently regional presi-
dent of Hada sah. will be the
principal speaker of the after-
noon and will officiate at the
installation of the chapter of-
ficers fo. the new fiscal year.
Mrs. Welsberg, who was
broaght up in a home in which
Haoassah was the password, is
pat president ol the Miami
Chapter of Hadassah, and has
bren ccairman of the Had
t Youth Commission ol
Greater Miami, van president of
! e F.oricu Region of Had;. Mb
and Youti- Activities chairman
for the Rci >n Ai present -he is
on the b.iaru of the American
Zioni-t Federation of Miami, >
live in the South Piortda Confer'
enc on Soviet *wry, and sit-, on
the Israel Programs Committee
and the Community Relations
C unmittee of the G eater Miami
Jewish Federation She recently
ati"nded the National Hadassah
Midwinter Board Mict.iu
rusalem.
The affair will be further h:g|
lighted with entertainment by
young, eneigetic choral group.]
Recognition will be a,\
to DM Chapter's Women ol \ i
women who have raised cor,
tributions totalling $100 or more
The donor event ce'ebrates th
62nd anniversary of Hadassaf.
and the historic- growth and sub}
sequent formation of the Nortl.
Broward Chapter of Hadassarj
which Includes six groups: Bt
Gurion, Kings Point; Biymj.
Margate: Chai, Pomnpno: Gold]
M .. Palm Aire; sajrua, Tanu
and Sabra, Boca Raton.
Guest! and hi' hands are c
da 1 y invited. Beiei ration |
numbers and guest'-- may bJ
nude by calling Mrs. E| ]
Cl Ulns )t Pompano Beach,
thai. man.
Group donor chairmen rnai|
be contacted. They
wa: Ben Gurion Mrs Sidl
<-r of Kings Point; Bid
Mrs Isidore Me'- |
ite: Chai Mrs.
K of Pompano; Golda Men
Mr:. Roee Silvarman
Ethel Snerson of Palm \.re:|
Rayus Mrs. Esther Schlo-sbej
of Tamarac. and Sabra
Robot Cole of Boca Rat on
4062 H.L 5th Terrace, Fort Lauderdale Phone 563-3232
COUPON SPECIAL
Free GAS
and FREE car wash
S gal. gai free snd 1 free car wasa
when you have your car waxed
at ULTIMITT Car Care
423 E. Oakland Park Blvd.
Behtad
FUl-R-Up
For App. phone 50-7S21
Offer exp. April 22 1974'
eft* **** ana*
****i**jr
Expert Hair Shaping,
Coloring and Styling
A Happ. Passover To Al'
1326 E. Commercial Blvd.
Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Phone 771 2241
The first
t Riverside Chapel
in Broward County
is now open
in Hollywood.
5801 rfoUvAvood Boulevard
Telephone 92O-10K)
RIVERSIDE
MtMO1l CMPH PNC FUNERA.. DIRECTORS
16480NE l9liArtnu Nonr-M.*". Bmc''-M7SSS2
19nSt'ttiAitorRoM 1.miB*c" tl l-IISI
l?N OoufUs RoM J! S 17lSt'fl M*" Jl l-IISI
**!& me wr mr >c MffopaMjt
rt" Chtf <* *n**itn r-oo. '0O>Vl
Murnir N. lubin, f 0. _________


Friday. April 5. 1974
"Jmlsti norktiar of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 3-A
A Shabbat Message From A ORT Honor Roll ZOA Campaigning For New Members
Fatber Bereaved By The War
Th* following | lettrr reprint-.!
Ir"m trip J.TUstal^m Port, fn>m a
rattier to his .,n T\\>- |ettr was
WTKt.ti after the dealli .*f the ori
in the \m Kippur War.
Dear Gabi.
Today they brought us the
booklet with the names of the
fallen. I read them, name after
name, all 2.522 of your comrades-
in-arms, and suddenly I began to
realize how much pain and sor-
row, grief and despair it encom-
passes, all the tears shed for
every one of you. the sleepless
nights, the anguish and the inner
struggle to accept the fact that
none of us left behind will ever
see our sons again.
Somehow it seems impossible
to realize that you are no longer
with us. Months have passed
since you gave your young lives,
' but when I close my eyes I see
you all marching by, as though
at an Independence Day parade.
PASSOVER GREETINGS
RITA OLWELL
TRAVEL SERVICE, INC.
1828 E. SUNRISE BLVD.
Phone: 764-1570
RELIEVE
GAS PAINS
AT
GERALD VOLKSWAGEN
600 W. SUNRISE
ii lAiinmwii 761-8800
[
?7th Year
WALLPAPER
BROWARD
PAINT
AND WALLPAPER CO
712 N Andrews Ave
Phone S2J-0S77
We do
business the
right way.

1700 W1 O.H >' "
Ft !.* "
rnoit M'o
OAKLAND TOYOTA
2.522 of the flower of our youth,
endless lines of a hand-picked
elite, the human shield of the na-
tion.
I did not know you all. only a
few friends of yours, friends in
spirit, in arms and in death:
Hanoch. who lot an eye. yet re-
fused to be evacuated and fought
on till the bitter end; Eitan. who
preferred death to desk duties;
Efi, Ninirod and Ronnie, who led
their men with so much brilli-
ance, devotion and care; Oded.
who rushed to the front and was
killed instantly. And you. Gabi.
who kept on fighting, though you
had been wounded twice.
Multiply by 2.522 these few
stories of boys I had the privi-
lege to know, and volumes of
unsurpassed heroism, unselfish-
ness, loyalty and self-sacrifice
could be written. And in the
end, you have a plain, white-
jacketed booklet of names.
To remember the fallen is the
life-line between two worlds:
The world of the dead and the
world of the living. For thou-
sands of years the redemption of
our great nation has demanded
sacrifices. That is a price that
must be paid. You young men
have fallen and in doing so you
commanded us to live to carry
on.
Gabi. Hanoch. Eitan and all
you others rest in peace. We will
try to make your dreams come
true.
Lovingly.
Your (bereaved) Father
Shabbat Shalom.
Luncheon Apr. 15
Broward Region, Women's
American ORT (Organization for
Rehabilitation through1 Training)
will hold its second annual gala
"Honor Roll Luncheon" at noon
Monday. April 15, in the Regency
Room of the Diplomat Hotel.
The Habimah Players will pre-
sent the afternoon's entertain-
ment, "Survival 74", a musical
narrative on Israel, written by
Bunny Goldstein, produced and
directed by Telsa Balick, with
musical accompaniment by Deeva
Solove. and featuring Sylvia Ber-
man, Eview Blumenthal, Elaine
Ruda and Sary Behr in the cast.
Narrators are Bunny Goldstein
and Telsa Balick.
Over 600 honor roll members
representing 18 chapters, are ex-
pected to attend this reward
luncheon.
The chapters and honor roll
vice presidents participating are:
Coral Ridge, Mrs. Morris Green-
stein: Hallandale, Mrs. Arthur
Wiener: Hallandale Beach, Mrs.
Edward Goldstein: Hillcrest
Hills, Mrs. Sidney Miller: Holly-
wood, Mrs. Frank Hochdorf; Hol-
lywood Beach, Mrs. Hyman
Scneinbeim; Hollywood Hills,
Mrs. Francis Foster; Lauderdale,
Mrs. Sadie Kalow; Meadowbrook
Towers, Mrs. Louis Rosenthal;
Miramar, Mrs. Jack Kramer: Pine
Hill. Mrs. Nelson Klein. Planta-
tion, Mrs. Stanley Regent; Sheri-
dan Heights, Mrs. Barry Roth:
South Ocean, Mrs. Jack Poserow;
The Estates, Mrs. Edward Pas-
kal; Sunverarry, Mrs. Alan Even-
it -ky: Woodlands North. Mrs.
Harry Fischer.
Mrs. Bernie C'hazin. region
honor roll vice president, is
chairman of the day. Mrs. Ed-
ward Light is the Broward Re-
gion president.
ISRAEL ATHENS
GREEK ISLAND TOUR
with BETH SHALOM Deluxe Summer Tour
JUNE 16 to JULY 2, 1974 (17 fabulous days)
Q7 Per Per*on double occ.
gMOOf plus S3 tax (all inclusive)
Led by Dr. Morton Malavsky, Rabbi of
Temple Beth Shalom-Hollywood
Call early for reservation
PETERS SHALOM
TOURS
1800S. Young Circle. Ho!l\ wood, Florida
Miami":; 1879 Holl>wood 925-8220
HIGHLANDS: NORTH CAROLINA
camp hiqhUndeR
A RESIDENTIAL CAMP FOR BOYS AND GIRLS
AGES 7-16 IN 2-4-5-9 WEEK SESSIONS
JUNE 15-AUGUST 18
NO ENERGY CRISIS HERE!!!
Children hae boundless energy resources, and Camp
Highlander, located high in the Blue Ridg Mountains, has
the programs to meet all of the needs of your child's energy.
Contact Mr. AW Roun.ou PINE CREST SCHOOL.
ISO! HE 62nd St., Ft. Louderdale Flo. 3 3 308
Phone 772-6550
Rose Perry, membership vice
president for Broward Zionist
District of the ZOA, has an-
nounced a campaign for new
members.
For information on tne group.
ZOA has published a booklet
"Should Jews Survive." which is
available at no charge. It can be
secured by contacting Mrs. Perry
or Mel Reiser.
Zionist Organization of Amer-
ica soon celebrates its 76th an-
niversary and requests support
with either family or life mem-
berships.
Sam J. Perry will shortly cele-
brate his 12th year as president
of the Broward Zionist District.
Europe, Israel, Africa, Mexico, Orient, etc.
Exciting news on
NATIONAL COUNCIL OF
JEWISH WOMEN TOURS
Special Tours not listed in 1974 Brochure
Guatemala Holiday, London in Spring Theatre Tour, South
Pacific, South America, Holiday in Rio De Janeiro,
Puerto Rico Jamboree, Caribbean Cruises on new
Royal Viking Sea
For details contact Rhea D. Nathan 942-1449
m
CLEARANCE SALE
UNCLAIMH) JEWELRY
BELOW WHOLESALE PRICES
Appraisal Permitted. Money Back Guarantee.
Dealers Broueen Welcome
SUNRISE PAWNBROKERS
4S K KNMl MWT ( Oakland faft 8ia ) %i 3147
MEMBEKS CHAMBER Of COMMERCE

DOES YOUM CHILD WANT
TO BE A MEMBER OF
THE MARCHING BAND?
We have tin largest staH of
degreed and professiona
music instructors in South
Florida.
Sales Rentala Repairs
Pinna and Organ LeMmi
BROWAK1) BAND
INSTRUMENT
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PHONE Ms-tm

!
A unique experience in
Private Education at
BETH SHALOM DAY SCHOOL
4601 Arthur St., Hollywood, Florida
The only priote Jawish School in Broward Counly.
KINDERGARTEN THROUGH 3rd GRADE
Registration now open for 1974-75
Small classes Individualittd instructioa
Certified Teachers
lunche; Daily
Transportation available
Spocious focilit'Oi
for information and literature, ca
M.M0tt0NMtUVST.llMI
JACK IIUMO. PtiSIDINT
MOtOIUI I OPHlI. DM 01 [DUUTI0N
Dt >tfO MUMiNTHM. CHAMMIN. SCMO01 I0UD
Open classroom
Structured program
latost methoa.
Judoico and Hebraico
966-2200
HIGH IN THE BLUE RIDGE MOUNTAINS
Brother-Sister camps completely separate facilities 2 lakes 2
pools 20 lidhted tennis courts 3 60x120' rec. halls.
GREAT TENNIS DEPARTMENT
Ball Machine, practice walls, instant replay TV
CAMP COMET forboKs CAMP WOHELO tor gins
RD4. WAYNESBORO. PA. 17268
8 Weeks only June 23 August 18
Friday Night Services Observed
Beaoe end operated ky Mumi f amity linco 1171
Celt or writt Ur informal/*':
MORGAN I LEVY. DIRECTOR 264-6389
1531 S.W. 82nd Court, Miami, Fla. 33144
STAFF INQUIRIES INVITED. MIN. AGE 19
BASKETBALL CAMP-Aug. 19-26 Boys, Aug. 26-31 Girls
TENNIS ANYTIME for Adults Families-Groups May 1-June 16
3 TENNIS CLINICS August 19 Sept. 2, Karol Fageros, Pro.
Accredited: American Camping Association'-


Page 4-A
+Jmifk>r**&r o- g \**Z*+
Friday, April 5, 1974
fjewist Meridian Democracy Breeds Mediocrity
OF GREATER FORT LAUOERDALE /
miriKr cton in th*' nrniHu,
OFFICE ana PLAXT 120 N.E. Sth St.. Miami. Fla. 33132
advektisi.no DEPARTMENT
Phone S73-4fi0r
1-173-4*05
MIAMI ADDRESS: P.O. Box 8S73. Miami, Florida 33101
FRED K. SHOCHET 8UWMVNE SHOCHET SEI.MA M. THOMPSON
Editor and Publisher Executive Editor Assistant to Publisher
The Jewish Floridian oo Not Guarantee The KashruUi
Of The Merchandise Advertised In Its Columns
Published Bj.Weeklv
Second-Class Postaee Paid at Miami. Fla.
Tha Jewish Floridian has absorbed the Jewish Unity and the Jewish Weekly.
Member of the -wish Telegraphic Agency. Seven Arts Feature Syndi-
cate. Worldwide K ws Service. Nstional Editorial Association, American As-
sociation of English-Jswish Newspapers, and ths Florida Press Association.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area) One Year S4.00. Out of Town Upon
Reauest.
Volume 3
Friday, April 5, 1974
Number 7
13 NISAN 5734
A Half-Hearted Visit
That cn-again, off-again visit of Gen. Moshe Dayan
in Washington was set against a backdrop this week
reminiscent of the 1956 Suez War.
Having lost that war, the Egyptians promptly set cbout
dictating terms and, ultimately, violating them to her ad-
vantage at every turn.
The spy-in-the-sky story Monday of Egyptian viola-
tions not only brought back these bitter memories. It a!so
emphasized the growing Syrian hostility along the Golan
Heights as a prelude to disengagement talks the hos-
tility geared to wresting the maximum territorial advantage
there before the talks have even begun.
This is one of the reasons for the on-again, off-again
indecision behind Gen. Dayan's visit here.
His frank fear is that Dr. Kissinger's State Department
is prepared to demand the same kind of territorial con-
cessions on the Heights that Israel made along the Suez
Canal.
In other words all one way, and naturally, not
Israel's way.

JT ho Will Do the Financing?
The spy-in-the-sky story of Egyptian violations along
the southern front is linked to Syria's increasing pressure
on the northern front.
But President Sadat has stronger stuff in his arsenal
than mere illegal military maneuvers.
The London Economist reports that he is preparing
plans for hugs capital outlays to rebuild the city of Suez
to ten times its former size a prospect Israel would wel-
come sines such a large investment there would spell
an increasing Egyptian unwillingness to jeopardize it
with new rounds of warfare.
The hitch revolves around just who is to do the
financing.

Price for Keeping Peace
The London Economist reports that Sadat's S8 bi!;;.on
price tag would be financed in part as follows:
Japan, S240 million;
World Bank, SI00 million;
Chase Manhattan Bank, $80 million;
Israel, $5 billion.
That last item is no typographical error. Sadat, accord-
ing to the Economist, plans to spring it in Geneva in the
form of a demand for "war reparations" from Israel.
Even if Israel wanted to, she couldn't swing such a
sum, and Sadat knows it.
But he also knows that Uncle Sum may well be called
upon to foot the bill if only the Egyptians will promise to
keep the peace.
Beginning for Tomorrow
Aware that our community's future depends upon
what today's younq adults will be doing tomorrow the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation is moving to bring its
Young Adults Division into the mainstream of activity.
The division is planning a social gathering Saturday
evening in the Party Room at 90 Edgewa'er Drive.
What the Federation hopes to offer the group is an
organization designed to fill a young person's need to
identify and become enriched socially, culturally, educa-
tionally and, above all, Jewishly.
On its own terms, these are laudable aims. For the
future of the Jewish community, they represent a good
beginning for tomorrow's leaders.
'T'HE ALEX de Funis case now
1 before the, United States Su-
preme Court has discriminatory
overtones, but of a different or-
der than the kind to which we
are normally accustomed.
De Funis is white and Jewish,
and the University of Washing-
ton Law School denied him ad-
mission at the same time that it
accepted dozens of other students
with entrance examination grades
that were significantly lower
than his.
BIT THESE students were
Blacks. Puerto Ricans, Philippi-
nes disadvantaged applicants
for whom the University of
Washington established a lower
norm of academic expectation.
This double standard is not
unique to the De Funis case. It
is. in fact, common on all levels
o' education, most spectacularly
CD the elementary level where,
for example, less is expected of
the Black youngster and even of
the Black teacher.
But it also exists in colleges
and universities, some of which
arc becoming increasingly flac-
cid about admissions require-
ments that would bar too many
non-white applicants if the re-
quirements were maintained ac-
cording to custom.
HOW A student performed in
high school, in many cases
whether he graduated from high
school at all. is the ed all too frequently irrelevant.
On whatever level the double
standard operate*, the rationale
is the -.ame: The disadvantaged
student should not be expected
to function within the same
framework of literacy, imagina-
tion and competence as the stu-
dent from a more affluent and
.supposedly more cultivated mid-
dle class home.
To expect him to operate on
the same level is to deprive him
of an "education" to consign
him forever to a disadvantaged
condition of ignorance.
THAT IS undemocratic. In
fact, the ar.-ument goe;. it Is
elitist (meaning fascist) to main-
tain the old level; of academic
expectation when so many of t >-
day's students can never hope to
achieve them.
There is good merit in the ar-
gument, and I would go along
with it if its ultimate purpOM
were to guarantee equality of op-
portunity. But that is not its pur-
pose t all.
AS I SEE it. the purpose of the
argument is to attempt to mak<
a reality of the fraudulent notion
in the Declaration of Independ-
ence that "ail men arc created
equal." that is to say, from the
point of view of the De Funis
case, that all men must be assur-
ed of the right to become edu-
cated.
But getting an education and
becoming educated are two en-
tirely different things. Let i
agree that getting an education
is a right, and all men should be
guaranteed that American so-
ciety provide them with one.
But that is not the same thing
as becoming educated. Becoming
educated involves the capacity
for excellence, and not all men
have the capacity for excellence.
You can legislate the one as a
right: you can not legislate the
other. No nation can guarantee
every individual's capacity for
excellence.
THE DE FINIS case shows
our ab urd alternative a> a means
of getting around this "inequity."
Since the double standard can
only guarantee the right of ad-
mittance to the PROCESS of be-
coming educated, not to BECOM-
ING educated, it reduces, modi-
fies and ultimately compromises
excellence so that everyone can
get an education while pretend-
ing that everybody is becoming
educated.
Leo.
Mindlin
tellectually) can aspire.
Don't make the prize too
high or too mighty, and every-
one can be assured of getting a
piece of the action Let there be
college degrees for ail.
IN THE END. the sad truth il
that the collage degree is no
loneer a mirk of excellence but
another step in the process of
middle class acculturation like
Bar Mitxvah or getting one's first
driver's license.
*nee, betng educated stood for
Latin, Greek, philosophy, science.
literature, art. Today, it stands
for a synthetic kind of ritual :n
which the "student" goes through
a mild sanding-down process
HIS ROUGH edges are vaguely
smoothed away so that when he
graduates" he can make a claim
to being civilized.
What this really amounts to is
not a double standard at all
one for whiles and another for
disadvantaged coloreds.
What this really amounts to is
a reduced single stanlard of
Continue*" ou Fatje 13
What Of The Presidency?
By MAX IERNER
(Firtt of two articles)
NEW YORK The amusing thing about Sen. James
Ruckle* .Cons R NY l call for President Nixon's resignation
Z that' the deep and inveterate conservative has laid himself
open to the charge of I creeping or even galloping -
lU*A Republican colleague noted wryly that Buckley'- Ne York
rival and colleague, liberal Republican Sen. Jacob Jav.ts. will
have to come out for the guillotine." He didnt.
CLEARLY THERE is a third way. between resignation
ruiUotine It is the was of the orderly constitutional pro.,- '
impeachment. Javit strikes ma a, more realistic than Buckle}
when he *ayi tart the President's resignation is "up to him. n .
'P It would certainly ease the life of many Republicans in the
House and Senate snd many Democrats, too who wouldn t
have to stand up and be counted in an impeachment vote.
When ealb for Mr Nixon's resignation come from nonpolm-
cians the) are usually meant as a way of getting him out fs I
Without the delay and divislvenen Of impeachment proceeding
WHEN THEY come from Republican politicians, the)
mean something similar, but are more likely to mean "1
he were off my back and out of my hair "
But Sen Buckley's motivation is doubtless more comj
He is a decph moral man. known among family Md friend
st James of the Cross." His positions in public life have otter
chown ., stubborn courage in sticking to hi- conaervatlve dogma
Yet in thi- case there may also be .. political motivation.
CONSIDER the situation of national Republican leaden
ill the potential candidates for President or Vice President in
lQ7ti Gerald Ford. Nelson Rockefeller, Ronald Reagan. Charles
Percy, Barry Goldwater. John Connelly, Howard Baker have
had to play it low-key on Mr. Nixon.
Thi leaves a vacuum for Buckley to move into, to play it
dramatically, whether he iuns for the Senate again in
,r for something higher. With his long. Impassioned, yet
Basoned plea for Mr Nixon's resignation which reads a l'"'1
iik.' a column bv his brother. William, except for its la.k
l.atini ms he has added to the political theater of the
occasion.
He has also made Mr. Nixon's prospects even dark-': thai
they we e.
BIT beyond Buckley's, thee is a larger question Mi
Nixon has rai-ed of the presidential office. Would the Presidency
it>elf be hurt more by Mr. Nixon resigning or staying"
Mr Nixon has left his legal defense to his counsel. I
St. Clair. but he i- organizing his political defense him
veiy e ire of it is that he has to stay on and fight back, not I
his own sake (although he makes much of the OOW-familia
litany of hi- policy accomplishment-1 but for the sake of the
presid'-n'.ial office and Its future occupants.
WHAT KIND of precedent would his resiyning set" Mr
Nixon suggests that it would weaken an^ even cripple Intel
President-, since it v mid make them fearful of doing the u:i
popular thing, and oi taking bold, hard decisions.
As his clinching Instance, he cites his decision on the North
Vietnam bomb.ng. which had a bad press but was followed b) -'
peace agreement
HIS OPPONENTS argue that his resignation would pu..'>
and -strengthen the Presidency, removing the cobweb of suspi-
cion that now surrounds it and serving notice on future Presi-
dents that they must show a moral capacity to govern if the)
to retain office.
One is the argument from stability, the other the argument
from integrity. It would be foolish for the champions of either
to deny some validity in the position they oppose.
My own feeling is that the integiity argument has a del
edge. We need to put the fear of the people in the heart of
Presidents. Unless a President can maintain a strong connection
with the people, by the image he offers them and by the moral
leadership he exerts, hi- hard, bold decisions may prove more
dangei .us and adventurous than effective
THE PEOPLE have to pay a high price, in the shock to
the nation's nervous system, for the brinkmanship gamble- of a
daring President lie in turn must al-o pay a price for the
right to make those gambles the price of having to st i;
morally credible to th.' people in everything else he does. I don't
believe President Nixon has done this.
Yet there is some point to the argument that the V
a parliamentary system like Britain's, but
States does not hav.
The consequence is that the
education to which today's so- -------- -vr*., ...,. ,.<,.,- patuauuviitarj! i < "">
ciety is heir is a civil rights a presidential system, and that to make it work the people mu-t
amalgam of pap and treacle to- give tne President some rein To this theme, and the related
ward which even the most disad- theme of impeachment, I shall return in another repot
ward wnicn even the most disad- "lfm oi lr
vantaged


Friday, April 5. 1974
* l>~ist thrirlimn oi North Bro~ard
Page 5-A
Federation Campaign Dinner
Federation dinner participants included, from left, 'top) Mrs.
Mollie Morel!, Howard Miller, president of the Jewish Fede-
ration of Greater Fort Lauderdale, and Mrs. Jack Sieael;
(below* Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Sindell and Mr. and Mrs.
Hyman Reiter.
Moses Hornstein Contributes
$500,000 To Touro College
Moses Hornstein of Emerald
H:hs. Hollywood, has initiated
the Touro Colleze Endowment
wil! be the first law school in
th'- United States to be organized
ur^ei Jewish auspices. Since
J" laiam In a way of lite guidca
r law, lb* organization of a la*
-< tool bv members of the J.*v-
Is'i community is most api-ro
piUte,' Mr. Hornstein noted.
Tjuro "ill establish a Resc-arch
bistituN of Jewish Law as a com-
ponent of tie lW school.
The new low school is empow-
rred to confer the degrees of
Master of Law and Doctor of the
e of Law. M well as Juiis
Doctor, a distinction shared by
only a small number of law
schools in the country.
Hornstein is active in many
sectors of American and Jewish
life. He is president of the He-
brew Academy of Nassau, vice
dent ol American Friends of
The Hebrew University, treasur-
ei of the Synagogue Council of
A nil rica
jflOSES HORNSTEEu
Fund effort with i contribufion
l i! rnard l
nounc
Mr Hornstein is ol
the Board of Tru tees of th
four-year college ol liberal arts
;,.,,! .,.:. ,,,- headauarte ed at 30
W. 44th St, New York City.
I in educational .<<"'
.i, -h philanthroi '> Hornstein
be'ieves Itae emergence of Touro
I i ge i- a pai I :;'Pr
, nfe i, ,;i e il is tht
tution of higher learning
filiation with i
,1 ,h ml which stress.
dt the Jewish herita*
to *\ e tern cultu
NN in it. third year. TouiO
enrolls 400 students in its various
programs. The School of Liberal
Wt and Sciences offers n*
bachelor of arts and the ba
, .cience degree in 16 academic
. m adding tlf
Touro Department of Health S
on.es in cooueration with Kings-
brook Jewish Medunl (enter.
Brooklyn, conducts a pro
loading to 3 bachelor of science
in health sciences qualifying it?
U aduates tor registration as
phyuciaa'l associates.
Turo will open a School of
La- in September 1975. This
Mirrored Wall Specialists
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Rabbi Philip Labowitz, spirit-
ual leader of Tsmple Beth
Israel, pronounced the Bane-
diction.
Rabbi Morris Skop, spiritual
leader of Temple Sho'om.
Pompano, led Benchen cftei
Federation dinner.

Rabbi Arthur Abrams d
Temple Emanu-El was one ct
the speakers at the Federa-
tion dinner, held at Pier 66.
MANOR GRILL
2211 Wilton Drive
Fort Lauderdale 33305
This Passover,
at your Seder table,
ask the FIFTH QUESTION
Jewish Federation off Greater Fort Lauderdale
707 North Federal Highway, Ft. Lauderdale 33304
Telephone: 764-8899
.. #>


Pcge 6-A
JettoHlcr**** of Groat,r Fort tauderd.lo
Friday, April 5, 13'
i
Is Egypt Violating Ceasefire Along Canal?
TEL AVIV Israel this week
charee.i that Egypt has moved
artillery east of the Suez Canal.
If true, the move is ill violation
of the Israeli-Egyptian disenga-
gement agreement.
The repo:t here also noted that
Secretary of State Henry Kissin-
ger, who helped negotiate the
agreement in January, has urged
the Egyptian* to withdraw the
guns.
The agreement allows E
and Syria 36 artillery pieces each
in narrow zones flanking the buf-
fer area.
ir i: ir
17 Jews Arrested
PARIS The Tunisian daily
"Al Alam" reports that several
French and Tunisian Jews have
been arrested and charged with
illegal dealings in foreign cur-
rencies.
The paper, official publication
of the governmental "Neo Des-
lw' Party, said that altogether
10 peoole have been arrested,
"must of whom are Jews."
The Jewish Telegraphic Agen-
cy learned from Tunisian Jews
now ir. Paris that contrary to the
' Al Alam" report 17 Jews have
been arrested.
These include members of such
prominent Tunisian Jewish fam-
ilies as the Memis. Souvia and ,
Bokhobzas.
The 17 were arrested after
customs officials last week
searched the diplomatic pouch of
the South Korean Embassy in
The pouch was tound to
contain, accorrtng to sources,
more than SI million, as well as
documents enumerating people
sending momy abioad. It also
included a "c< of banking
accounts in Switzerland, Fiance
and Israel.
Letter Exposes Hypocrisy
NEW YORK The Views o(
zealots and mystics that sett!
ment in the Holy Land was sole-
lated to the advent of Mes-
siah was exposed by Maimonides
(1135-1204) a- hypocritical ac-
cording to Dr. Leon Stit>kin. pro-
of Jewish philosophy a:
Yeshiva University.
Dr. Stitskin develops this view
in his commentary and transla
tion of a letter to Moroccan Jew
in 1160. translated for the first
time in English and presented in
the current issue of Tradition, a
journal of Jewish thought.
The letter is known as Iggerrt
ha-Shemad, the "Letter on Apos
tasy." and was the first public
document written by Maimo-
nides.
Dutch Collect Money
AMSTERDAM Milk cans
from the famous dairy district of
Freesland in Holland served as
the receptacles for storing money
collected for Israel when no oth-
er suitable containers could be
found to hold the flood of con-
tributions which poured in spon-
taneously during the early days
of the Yom Kippur War.
This was reported recently in
Tel Aviv by Rev. Lodewyk J. R.
Oil. chairman of the Nether-
lands-Israel Friendship League
of Leeuwarden, the main town
of Freesland, during a luncheon
in his honor tendered by Israel's
Minister of Finance Pinehas Sa-
pir.
Rev. Ort marked the occasion
by presenting Sapir with a cer-
tificate confirming his district's
contribution to Israel, through
the Keren Hayesod, of 100,000
guilders (WO.00O).
ir 4 Convicted af Arse*
JERl SALEM Three young
adults and one minor were con-
victed of arson after confessing
in a Jerusalem district court
that they had set fire to two
Christian religious institutions
here on the night of Feb. 11.
They are Fcige Teomim. a 19-
year-old student originally from
New York; Pefi Traub. 19, who
is of Chilean nationality: and
Shmuel Gedz, 18. of Ashdod. The
name of the minor, a male, was
not disclosed.
A fourth suspect. Shimon Za-
dik. was severely burned and is
still hospitalized. Two other per-
sons, one of them aged 42, are
awaiting trial in connection with
suspecte.! arson at another Chris-
tian institution the same night.
According to their confes-
sions, the two women set fire ti
the Baptist Center in downtown
Jerusalem while the two men
and a third person not yet in-
dicted put torch to the Swedish
Theological Institution.
Th defendants claimed that
the institutions were centers for
missionary activities.
* it <"r
History of War
NEW YORK A major col-
lection of oral history transcript;
on the subject "World Jewry
and the State of Israel: The Yom
Kippur War" will be published
on both microfilm and microfiche
this string by Mitrofiimii.g Cor-
ooration of America, a subsidiary
of the New Yoi:. Times.
In more than 1 000 pages, the
reaction of World JewTy to the
war has been recorded and will
be available tor scholars and his-
torians.
ir $2.5 Million Raised
PALM BEACHThe National
Women's Division of the United
Jewish Appeal raised $2.5 million
at two internationally attended
luncheons here.
From Canada, Great Britain.
South America and the United
States. 114 women gathered to
listen, learn and collect funds to
redress the enormoui and un-
precedented human needs result-
ing from the Yom Kippur War.
Yaakov Avnon, executive di-
rector of the Israel Education
Fund, and formerly the Israel;
Ambassador to Sierra Leone, re
!
i
A
Greetings
to our friends
at the time of
Passover,
HAMILTON
MACHINE CORP.
1317 SW 1st Avtnue
Fort Lauderdale 33315
viewed the political and humani-
tarian questions arising from the
war.
" tV-" & ir
Hot Meals' Future
WASHINGTON Congress-
man Ciaude Pepper ID Fli I
said the House's overwhelming
approval of legislation renewing
and expanding his nutrition-for-
the-eiderly program is a very'
prom.sing sign for the future of
the "hot meals" program.
Pepper pointed out that the
new legislation provides foi a
pei cent increase in funding ov]
the $100 million a year voter!
the Congress for the first h,
years of the program. The al
thorizauoii oi $150 million fj
ti-cal 1975 also is 50 percu
higher than the President's budl
et recommendation that 191
funding be at th- same level
the past two yeai.s.
Dade Count> currently is p:
viding 2.500 hot meals per da
and could increase that numhd
to at least 3.750 meals i
funding for the elderly n
program finally is voted at t;
$150 million level for 1975
^Af sjiappu j^assovcr Jo ^/JU
Dolphin Bolt & Screw Inc.
841 N.W. 57th Street
Fort Lauderdale 33309
m
KEYBOARD CABARET
1184 S. Federal Highway
Pompano Beach 33962


Friday.. April 5. 1974
* k-nisl-FhridHftr, of Gretter Fort Lauderdale
Pctae 7-A
Kissinger Trip Pricks Detente Myths
By JOSEPH AI-SOP
WASHINGTON Dr. Henry
A. Kissinger's successful journey
to t.'ie Soviet Union may perhaps
be another major turning point,
like liis first journey but a lot
less encouraging. This is the cur-
rent view in the small inner
group of U.S. policymakers
Superficially, many of the
signs are hopeful. For example,
the Soviets in advance let it be
JOSlfH ALSO?
known that General Secretary
Leonid Brezhnev would receive
the Secretary of State at the
Politburo's hunting lodge. Zavi-
dovo.
THIS IS a far more signal hon-
or, with far more political im-
portance than anyone seems to
understand in this country.
Prior to last year's four-day
meeting between Brezhnev and
Dr. Kissinger, no Western leader
had ever been received at this
hue. closely guarded, strongly
walled lodge in the deep forest.
But now Dr. Kissinger apparent-
ly saw Zavidovo a second time.
If Dr. Kissinger's French
counterpart. Michel Jobert. were
ever to be admitted to Zavidovo.
it would be on the French front
pages for a matter of days.
But showing exceptional honor
to a visitor does not always en-
sure agreement with the visitor
Right here is the source of ap-
prehension in the policymakers'
inner group.
TO BALANCE the prospect of
Zavidovo. to begin with, there
have also been some warning
signals in Moscow. Minor criti-
cisms of the secretary of state
have appeared in the Soviet
press. Leonid Brezhnev ha> been
a bit less optimistic about the
future of "detente."
The formidable minister of de-
fense, Marshal Andrei Grechko,
has roared loudly about the Im-
portance of a super-strong na-
tional defense.
Yet the main sources of con-
cern are far more general. Month
after month, the IS. policymak-
er- have been vainly trying to
re the circle in their search
for the beet U.S line in the sec-
ond round of SALT talks
IN OTHER words, they have
i toklnf for p letibk basis
foi ccommodation with the So-
that would also meet the
requirement* of our national de-
fense
This has been like squaring the
. because of the su<
sts of whole new gen
eration of intercontinental mis-
.,',.-. embodying MIRVed war-
Is and ""her major improve-
m nts. The Soviet missile tests
PASSOVER GREETINGS
FEMININE TOUCH
Beauty Salon & Boutioue
"For the latest in
HAIR & WEAR"
1881 N.E. 26th ST.
Phone: 563-6967
exploded the illusion of a perma-
nent U.S. technological lead. And
it was this illusion that really
made the first SALT agreement
Do.-sible.
The policymakers trying to
square the circle finally had to
face up to the threat of heavy
Soviet superiority in nuclear-
strategic power in the near fu-
ture. In consequence, they
agreed that circle-squaring was
not feasible. They concluded they
must insist upon "essential
equivalence" in the nuclear-stra-
tegic power of the United States
and Russia.
AT A minimum, unhappily, a
new SALT agreement honestly
based upon "essential equiva-
lence" will require the Soviets to
put a halt to major weapons pro-
giams they are already wo; king
on. That is the nub of what Dr.
Kissinger simply was forced to
propose to General Secretary
Brezhnev and. through Brezhnev,
to Marshal Grechko.
Barrels of hogwah have been
written about an alleged tug of
war between Grechko and Brezh-
nev over "detente." In reality,
the evidence is almost over-
whelming that Brezhnev and
Grechko form an intimate part-
nership that is the real po" *
center of the present Soviet gov-
ernment.
THAT SITUATION first arose
when Brezhnev helped Grechko
become defense minister, despite
the desire of a Politburo major-
ity for a minister who was not a
professional military officer.
The intimacy of the Brezhnev-
Grechko partnership was fully
confirmed during President
Nixon's visit to Moscow last year.
It was then possible to make de-
tailed, prolonged observations of
the demeanor of the Soviet lead-
ers in their dealings with one
another.
The general secretary and the
defense minister were visibly
much closer to each other than
any other leaders of the regime.
Nor is it necessary to suppose
that they haye ever disagreed
about "detente."
WHAT IS called "detente."
after all. can easily turn out to
be a policy of "tranquilizers for
the West." Such a policy will be
most useful if and when the So-
viets decide to get tough.
That is all but certainly the
way Brezhnev has presented
CHICKEN UNLIMITED
8271 SUNSET STRIP
SUNRISE 33313
"detente" to Grechko. But it will
b.- quite different, rather obvi-
ously, if American insistence on
an honest nuclear-strategic bal-
ance turns out to require Grech-
ko to roll back some of his key
defense programs.
ONE CAN hardly imagine the
S step.
So you have a dilemma with
the u ual two horns. Either Dr.
Kissinger may not really insist on
an honest nuclear-strategic bal-
ance: or the recent trend of U.S.-
Soviet relations may easily go in-
?o reverse.
/4 Vcru \J~lapp\f J^iisse'.er Je jyill
m

^cltroth Jtewele
rs
2773 E. Atlantic Blvd.
Pompano 33062
This Passover,
at your Seder table,
ask the FIFTH QUESTION
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Laudordale
707 North Federal Highway. Ft. Lauderdale 33304
Telephone: 764-8899



Page 8-A
*M*,fk>r*Mar M jggg*
rriday, April 5, 1974
h
f
d
e
e
1
1
a
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t
I
t
l
(
1
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!
Charm Blood Plot Against Jews
* .l-_______...,. (ahikI nn tho "sure source" said tha Iia/Ua.
Robert M. Hermann (right), chairman of the North BrowaH
Israel Bends board ol governors welcomes Ambassador
Aryeh Manor ^center), spe.ial adviser to Israel's Finance
Minis.er, who is currently in th3 United S'ates for Israe.1
Bonds .n connection with the Si billion Reconstruction and
Development Loan issue. At left is Dr. S'uart Bed3rman, who
with h's wife. M'mi, hosted a reception >n Ambassador
101 a honor in their Tamarac hon
NEW YORK (JTA) Rab-
bi Joseph Harari, director of the
Committee for the Rescue of
Syrian Jewry, has sent a tele-
gram to United Nations Secre-
tary General Kurt Waldheim urg-
ing him to investigate the mur-
der of four Jewish women in
Syria and "to alleviate the plight
of the Jewish minority by calling
upon the Syrian government to
permit their departure."
At the same time, Rabbi
Htrtri charged that the reported
arrest of two Jewish men along
with two Moslems for the murder .
was an 'apparent blood plot j
against the small Jewish com-
munity" which has maintained a
clean record throughout it-
;i.000 year history in Syria.
THE ASSOCIATED Press anil
the New York Times reported
that a gang of smugglers had
killed the women. The AP said
that Syrian security men had ;>r
rested four members of ihe gang
who were described a> two Syr
ian Jews and two Syrian
lem Arab.-..
Mos-
i
- |
VR ^ *T tss-^
a
y| -- -A 1 11 IBM '9HS5SH
Jacob L. Friedman (second from left), president of Oriole
Homes, received the State of Israel Bonds Scroll of Honor
at a recent "Night in Israel" at the Oriole Golf and Tenni"
Club. Making the presentation on behalf of the Israel Bond
Organization was Clarence Hourvitz, chairman of the event.
At left is Ambassador Aryeh Mcnor, special adviser to Is-
rael's Finance Minister; Robert M. Hermann, chairman of
the North Broward Israel Bonds board of governors, is at
right
Accordine to the Tim--1, a d.;-
lomat in Damascus said hi h<
lieved the four women had been
carrying valuables and were rob
the smu '
ki led
How< ver, R '
I
. ho 1
I '
TO BE1 EE1
"WOU I -
;, | ,
from th ;i i wn commui t> is ai
In Ult to the :
enlightened world and a -lap ;
the face ol justice and humai
decency." Rabbi Ha ari said.
"The courage displayed by th
oppressed Syrian Jews who oi
ganized a demonstration in th
streets of Damascus to prote
the murdei-s despite polic
threats clearly indicates that th
Syrian government cannot sue
ceed in concealing the fact."
SEVERAL NEWS reports ovc
the weekend reported the bodie
UNWANTED HAIR
CAN BE REMOVED
PERMANENTLY!
Ore cf the greatest blemishes to
feminine loveliness is hair which
grows where beauty decrees no hair
should grow Yet this a problem which
disturbs the maiC'ty o< women tour
out ot five, according to a recent
survey
The development and perfection o'
modern Electrolysis makes it possible
(or you to be tree from beauty
blemiSh'ng hair, whether it is on your
(ace arms, legs or body perma-
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out the country.
Miller & Cummins
Licensed EIctro*ii Technician!
915 Middle Rnrer Dr.
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Ft UtKtordate. Fli 33304
(hone 5*3 7360 __
*:.-
c
r
pines
% Stand Tall
^A in Florida's
^^ Future!
BOB CASTEEL
3116 Andrews Avenue
Fort Lauderdale 33316
of the women were found on the
Lebane.e border which they had
been allegedly trying to cross in
an attemnt to flee Syria.
The original report In the
French daily Le Figaro, citing a
"sure source" said the bodies
were found on a strett in the
Jewish quarter of Damascus I-
raeli sources refuse to tule out
the possibility the s!ayings took
place in Damascus.
PASSOVER GREETINGS
MANORWAY BEAUTY SALON
NOW UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT
2734 N. ANDREWS AVEUE
Phono 563-0109
_>-/ I i-n/ v./fiim,iv / tt*mev*r Jo Grill
f
m

,
SCHRAMM GALLERIES
1507 E. Las Olas Blvd.
Fort Lauderdale 33301
Our
Best Wishes
for a
Joyous
Holiday
De Marco Concrete
Block Co., Inc.
1001 NW 12th Terrace
P.O. Box 2141
Pompano Beach 33061
4 -


Friday. April 5, 1974

+Jen>lstlFhrkUam Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 9-A
Arab Ties Don't Mean Israeli Enmity
HOUSTON (JTA) Presi-
d nt Nixon said here Mar. 19 that
U.S. fi iendship with Israel's Arab
neighbors did not affect its poi-
tOWlffl Israel and was in fact
"in the long term inte:ests of
i.-rael."
In a nationally-televised ques-
tionand-anwer session at the
convention of the National AstO-
on of Broadcasters. Nixon
Middl Eat would "continue to
sjppoit the independence and in-
t -nAy of the State of Israel" and
tinue to try to seek not only
r a. (I relations with E^>pt but
v h other countries with which
I >- relations have been broken.
nu know in the past, growing
, ;{ the June, 1967 wra
Bi'T. he added, "let me make
i i thins very clear. Being a
Publicity Chairmen Asked
To Limit Number in Picture
Publicity chairmen are re-
quested to limft the number of
persons im hided in photographs
lilted lo Th<- Jewish lortd
i. ii for publication, lactation of
l than sb persons in a sin-
c picture ii > i i'
rfai lory reproduction.
friend of one of Israel's neigh-
bors does not make us an enemy
of Israel."
Nixon also said that the condi-
tional nature of the lifting of the
Aiab oii embargo subject to
review in Junewould not deter
the U.S. from its present peace-
making efforts in the Middle
East.
He acknowledged, however,
that those efforts and the embar-
go lifting were "parallel" and
"inevitably what happens in one
area affects the other."
That remark led some observ-
ers to the view that Nixon was
acknowledging some pressure
fiom the Arabs to make addition-
al progress on the peace front or
face a renewal of the oil cut-off.
NIXON Also Mic- ed that
there could be no permanent
in the Mideast unless both
the U s and the Soviet Union
desired it lie described the re-
gion as "one of those flashpoints
in the world far more important
to the interest- of the United
Stati and the Soviet Union than
a place like Vietnam."
BE said the problems of
i in the Middli East" would
li high on the i of hi
In So< iel le iders in Mos-
cow this spring. Nixon spoke at
considerable length on the Mid-
dle Eat. His remarks were in
response to a questioner who
asked whether, with the oil em
bargo lifted and "with Egypt
seeming to lead the way in that
regard, what does that do to U.S.
Middle East policy and especially
shouid pujh come to shove re-
garding Israel?"
The President said: "I realize
that many of those who support
Israel and its independence, as I
have since that state came into
existence, wonder about the poli-
cy of the United States which is
now one designed not only to be
a friend of Israel but to be a
friend of Israel's neighbors.
"AND I would only suggest
that in terms of the future ot
Israel, it is much better to have
the United States a friend of Is-
rai .' n< ighbors and thereby able
to influence and perhaps restrain
their policies rather than as an
enemy or with no communica-
tion .
"In the long term interests ol
Israel and in the long term in-
terests Of all the countries in the
Mide. it, it !- vital thai the
ted States i a constructive
and po itive roll
He cited as an example "the
progress on the Syrian disen-
gagement on the Israeli front
the Egyptian Israeli front .
This is a positive move. We have
a long way to go. But in the long
term, we have to realize that a
United S'ates role in the Mid-
east must be one that works with
all the countries in the area that
are willibg to work with us."
t&***&Sg

Phone 739-5955
FABRC CENTERS
2500 W Oakland Park Blvd
Uudrrdilt fit 13111
Hours
Mon thru Thurs. 900 am -9 00 p .m
Fri. 9 00 am -5:00 p.m
Sat 10:00 a.m.-5:00 pm.
A HAPPY PASSOVER TO ALL .
WALLCOVERING by PHILIP IAN
and
Irene Seman INTERIOR MOTIVES
present
COMPLETE DECORATING IDEAS FOR THE HOME
3343 N.E. 32 St.
Gait Ocean Mile Plaia
Fort Lauderdale, Fla.
563-2121
-*

Pesach
PASSOVER ... A TIME OF FEASTING AND
WARM FELLOWSHIP. JORDAN MARSH
EXTENDS BEST WISHES FOR A
HAPPY HOLIDAY TO YOU AND
YOUR FAMILY
ddo/tt fKatok.
..'


Paae 10-A
+Jm1stirk>r*Man of Gr.t.r Fort Uuderd.1t
Friday. April 5, 1974
Javits Urges Phone Call
Tie-Dps be Investigated
WASHINGTON (JTA)
Sfii. Jacob K Javits (R. N.Y.)
has asked the State Department
to make "proper representations"
to the Soviet government regard-
ing non delivery of cables and
interruptions of telephone com-
munications by Americans to So-
viet residents.
In a letter to Secretary of State
Henry Kissinger dated Mar. 8
and made public by the Senator's
office, Javits attached "a list" of
the 31 of more than 1,000 "un-
delivered wires" and also a list
of phone calls that "have tecent-
ly not been consummated or have
been consistently interrupted in
mid passage.-'
JAVITS CALLED Kissingers
attention to the International
Telecommunications Convention
to which the United States and
the USSR are both signatories
that specifically" obliges signa-
tories to "undeitake to inform
one another of infringements" of
the convention and its regulation.
An aide to Javits told the Jew-
ish Telegraphic Agency that he
had been informed uf the viola-
tions by the National Conference
on Soviet Jewry.
A HAPPY PASSOVER TO ALL .
GEORGE'S TIRE CITY
848 W. BROWARD BLVD.
Phone: 524-0283
V
May peace
be yours
during this
Pesach holiday.
BENNETT AUTO SUPPLY
3869 N. Dixie Highway
Fort Lauderdale 33308
Matzoh Canapes ... Ideal For Holiday
* n ft__-- ...:iu c u.itn mini flavoring and
Tastes so fresh and creamy,
spreads with velvety ease .
Philadelphia Brand Cream
Cheese is the ideal topping for
your holiday matzoh.
Kosher for Passover Philadel-
phia Brand Cream Cheese, in the
familiar silver package, belongs i
alongside every stack of matzohs
you put out.
Thoughtful hostesses may want
to go even further and serve I
prespread matzoh canapes. Break
matzoh into bite-size pieces, and
arrange on platters. Spread mat- |
zoh with a variety of these deli-
cious toppings:
Season Philadelphia Brand
(ream Cheese with celery salt
and pepper. Fold in sour cream. ;
Heap on matzoh lightly, in peaks. |
Mix 3 oz. Philadelphia
Litvinov Son
Leaves Russia
For Israel i
NEW YORK (JTA) The
grandson of Maxim Litvinov, a
Soviet foreign minister under'
Stalin and t he Soviet Union's
first ambassador to the United
States, has left Moscow with his
wife. Maya, and their two chil-
dren.
Pavel Litvinov, a 33-year-old |
physicist was one of the best
known dissidents in Moscow and j
had served a five-year sentence j
in Siberia from 1968-73 for stag-!
ing a protest in Moscow's Red
Square over the Soviet invasion
of Czechoslovakia.
ABOUT 100 FRIENDS and
members of the Litvinov family,
as well as two of the other six
dissidents who took part in the '
Red Square protest, were at the |
airport to see him off His grand-
mother was heard to whisper to
him her blessing for a "happy
new life."
Litvinov's visa is to emigrate
to Israel, but friends in Moscow
believe he will go to the United
States where he has been offered
a post at a New England univer-
sity.
Charitv Ball
Benefits IEF
Under the leadership of Harry-
Levin of Palm Aire, a Charity-
Ball was held recently at Pier 66.
The entire net proceeds of the
ball, amounting to more than
$8,500, was donated to the Israel
Emergency Fund.
Mr. Levin stated that many-
people attending the ball had al-
ready made generous contribu-
tions to the Israel Emergency
Fund, and that these were in
addition.
He also said that many people
who were snow-bir.N" and who
have come down for the winter
vacation, have given generous!)
up North, participated with their
Brand Cream Cheese with 6 large
chopped ripe olives and 1 table-
spoon sour cream. Garnish with
pimento.
Combine Philadelphia Brand
Cream CWWte with chopped pis-
tachio nuts: add a few drops of
mint flavoring and green vegeta-
ble coloring.
Blend Philadelphia Brand
Cream Cheese with grated onion.
Spread on matzoh, top with
squaie of Nova Scotia*- sKflnon
and sprig of fresh parsley.
Best Wishes
for a
Happy Passover
MR. DOV DVNAEVSKY
6636 NW 57th Street
Tomorac 33313
SOVER
FLASH COPY CEISTER
Greetings
5833 Margate Blvd.
Margate 33063
4


Friday, April 5, 1974 *M-*ist fhridirin of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 1!-A

^^^^ Singles Plan Houseparty JM fc The Jewish Federation Singles A (if Broward County plan a house-^L party In Fembiok:- Pines Satur-% ^H H dajr, April 20, at 9:00 p.m. Sin-j. Wf F^^^^ gles 25-50 are welcome. A KAPPY PASSOVER TO ALL SPORTWAY, INC. 191 N.E. 32nd STREET PHONE: 566-5741 /
^SB*
i

.
S4*1
Max Cohn, scles manager at Water Bridg5 condominium
in Sunrise, ducussc* s ; oa with Arthur Mardcr, first resident
of the Levitt-built project.
At Water Bridge
Each Person Counts
Max Colin, tales manager for
the $12 million condominium at
Water Bridge in the community
of Sunrise, has i system for hi-
.-.ill's people he feels j- not onl>
ul from dollar stand-
point but from a human re -
tion.s rtandpoinl as w ,i
All my sales personnel take
an active interest in each person
who come- through our i in To
be successful in tales > >u must
establish the human touch."
Cohn. who has been in -ale-
all of his life, and ha- held posi-
tions in management capacities
for fifteen yea-, due- not treat
In- prospective clients bj "sizing
up" their dress "i learned a Ions
time ago that there are a lot of
Howard Hughes I); i wadtiug*
and in MM tkers.
"We have found thai a l<
I le don't kno i mu h

'and are onlj too glad to
their q testions answered,
W e ha\ a respon sibilil
be >s ( as we can I
them. \\ e n : onl] ill tin m
boul \\ ate Bridge, bul we si >o
tr> to acquaint them with Sun-
rise and all the area baa to off< r
These are things thai merely
tool brochure and mod-
el apartment can't tell you."
Cohn a native New Yorker.
< I il S lUth Florida for the
la t seven years He worka for
I and Sons, an internatinnal-
lj km > ii producing cor-
on which is building Water
A graduate of Brooklyn Col-
Cohn is al-o a member of
the famed Touchdown Club in
New York lie was the first pub-
lic relations director for the
American Football League,
What do doctors
recommend
for patients in pain?
There are many medications a
(ihysician ordentisl can prescribe
il [hen one pain re*
liever pin nd dentists dis-
Iiense a.nn and again: Anacin.
i ii. doctors give out over
V n tablets for
everything from toothache and
headache pain to the minor pains
<>t arthritis. And mill oils take
Ai acin w ithoul stomach upset,
V. ire m pain, lake the
tablet a doctor might give you in
bin own office. lake Anacin.
lii
Greetings
to our friends
at die time or
Passover.
W. JACKSON & SONS
CONSTRUCTION CO.
1441 N. Andrews Extension
Pompano Beech 33060
BEST WISHES
FOR A HAPPY
PASSOVER
HOLIDAY
DIESEL POWER INC.
3850 RAVENSWOOD ROAD
FORT LAUDERDALE 33312
Mr. Russell Moorman end Staff
Extend Best Wishes For
A Happy Passover


.
Page 12-A
+JfWlstfk>rM**n of Greater Fort lauderdale
Friday, April 5. 1974
U.S. Priest Praises Treatment of POWs
JUVEW YDJi^ 4JTA An
mericari ratho'ic Driest has re-
tia-ntd fmpi a special mission to
Israel with high praise for its
compassionate treatment of Syr-
ian prisoners caott'red in thte
Ycm Kippur War.
The Rev. Joseph Konrad. Pas-
tor of .St. Matthias Church,
Queens N.Y., said that he "was
favorably impressed by'{he'good
care and privileges Israel gives
the Syrian POWs. the tyDe of
care and privileges apparently
not received by Israeli soldiers
captured by Syria."
FATHER KONRAD visited Is-
rael a^ ewerrtlrman *& thXtetho-
lic-Jewish Relations Committee
(C-JRC) cosponsored by the
Catholic Diocese of Brooklyn and
the Anti-Defamation League of
Swedes Tlireatened by Terrorists
COPENHAGEN (JTA) A
Palestinian loader threatened in
a te'evi-ion Interview here that
the Palestinians "will take the
law in'o thei own hands" if ihe
Swedish government does not
bring to trial ex-secret service
aeent Gunnar Ekb.'t rg said to
have cooperated with the Israeli
Secret Service.
Ekbjerg. 23. is said to have
b en a swenish security agent
stationed In Beirut who informed
the government of Palestinian
gue n!!a activities there.
SWEDEN, in turn, reportedly
relayed this information to Is-
rael.
Also, a Danish court has hand-
ed down prison sentences to two
Israeli citizens convicted of the
illegal marketing of morphine in
Denmark last year.
The court of Hvidovre. a city
near Copenhagen. sentenced
Shabtai Komforti to three and a
half years in prison and Moshe
Motes for two years. Four Danes
wee also convicted in the same
ca_-e.
THE ISRAELIS had Danish
work permits and were regis-
tered at the Israel Embassy.
Meanwhile, in Bonn, four
Palestinians who entered Weal
Berlin last October from Beirut
via East Berlin appeared in a
Berlin court charged with plan-
ning to blow up an El Al office,
an Aliens Authorities Bureau, an
I- aeli-managed hotel, and a
dancehalL
The accused are aged from 18
to 33. The younee-t. 18-year-o!d
May you and your
family live always
in freedom and peace.
PASSOVER
GREETINGS
OK SERVICE CENTER
GOODYEAR DEALER
702 McNab Road
Pompano Beach 33060
Mohamed Zaher. pleaded guilty
to the charges.
He said: "I feel it is my duty
to do what my country demands
of me." He said the other de-
fendants had nothing to do with
the planned bomb attacks.
THE FOUR men entered West
Berlin in two groups on Oct. 1
last year, and put up in a
Schoenebrrg hotel. The West
Berlin police searched their
Quiz Box
By RABBI SAMUEL J. FOX
(c) i :-74 Jewish Telesraithlc Ajrenov
Why is it customary to put
the pioce of foreskin which is
cut off during the circumcision
ceremony into the container of
earth?
A number of reasons are given
for this tradition. Some contend
that whoever circumcizes his son
is considered as having brought
a sacrifice.
The Bible calls for the general
sacrifices to be offered on an
altar made of earthenware. The
foreskin of the circumcision,
therefore, is couched in earth to
represent the idea that a form of
sacrifice has been made.
Some Kabbahsts claim that the
earth reoresents the food of the
primordial serpent who caused
Adam to sin Using the earth to
cover the foreskin is a means
blunting temptation and the pos-
sibility of the actuation by the
evil serpent.
There are some (e.g. Tziyonni)
who claim that the earth used to
couch the foreskin is representa-
tive of the people of Israel who
are compared to fie earth be-
en-" of their sol.clarity, multi-
tude and potential.
The child, through circumci
>ion, joins his people. This .
symbolized by having the fore
skin join the earth.
The fourth source points to l
source in the afidrash i Pirke D'-
Rabbi Eliezer) which claims that
the Jew- who travelled through
the wilderness with Moses used
to hide their foreskins in the
earth. Thus, the contemporary
practice is a reminder of the trek
through the wilderness in the
days of Moses.
Why do s>mie people trv to
have a mtayan of 10 males
present at a circumcision cere-
mony?
While it Is technically possible
to have a circumcision without a
minyan, many try to have one
tnt.
Some claim it is because the
in! be said to be express-
ing his thanks for having been
I and such expression re-
quires a minyan.
Others SSL) lha' this quorum
serves 11 bear testimony in pub
lie that (!ip father f ihe child
has fulfilled his dutv.
PASSOVER GREETINGS
CENTRAL T V
SALES & SERVICE
27 W. BROWARD BLVD.
Phone 523-1433
B'nai B*rith.
He was appointed to the post
bv Bishop Francis J. Mugavero,
S-pVitu-arYeSaer df'the largest
Catholic diocese in the United
States.
Father Konrad interviewed the
Syrian war prisoners together
with Rabbi Bruce K. Cole, com-
munity consultant of the League's
New York regional office and
cosecretary of the Catholic-Jew-
ish Relations Committee.
FATHER KONRAD said that
they spoke to a sizeable group
of the 396 prisoners.
They seemed to have dif-
ficulty in understanding why a
U.S. Catholic priest and rabbi
had com? to see them. We had
the feeling thai they looked at
us of official emissaries of the
U.S. government because they
kept asking how soon would we
permit them to go home."
He told them that it wasn't up
to the United States, that they
could go home as soon as Syria
i il to a prisoner exchange
While the Syrian TOW* com-
plained that their treatment
could be better. Father Konrad
said they lived in large, clean
dormitory facilities, had ample
exercise areas, received weekly
mail from their families in Syria
and were permitted to send home
weekly postcards.
ACCORDING to Father Kon-
rad, the prisoners appeared to
be in excellent physical condi-
wil!-fed and healthy.
He said he saw a mod-n
denta] c.inic. a clinic formedical
treatment, and that hospital care
in nearby cities WaS'vainWIe tor
!ho.-t prisoners needing it.
The prisoners, he went on to
say. appeared well clothed. Be-
sides the army food rations al-
lotted to each prisoner by Israel,
they were also permitted to ac-
cept donations of food sent by
the five A O mayors of nearby
Israeli towns.
"Our overall obective," Fa-
ther Konrad said, "was to ex-
press in a dramatic way the con-
cern of the three million CathO"
lies and Jews in Brooklyn and
Queens for the Israeli prisoners
of war in Syrian hands."
This concern DM i>cen c\'
ed in a C-JRC statement released
before the priest and rabbi left
for Israel which noted recorded
mjk-: | of canturcd Israelis
and call d upon Syria to iblde
bj :......iationally reeognizi d con-
vert ion-, for the treatment ot
,,: on< l "( wai and the re-
of the sick and serious-
|j woxded.
- : after their return to
N w York the Syrian goverv
ised the names of 1s-
.-.ii., i and permitted
tl prison camp* by the
. tional Red Cross.
Ui
'
noD
Best Wishes
for a
Joyful and &3F7;?"'^ir
Peaceful IftfiiB^ZgsP
Pesach c 3^
roen "iera :n
V
SUNSHINE MANAGED ENT
& MAINTENANCE CO. INC.
3603 N.W. 19th Street
Lauderdale Lakes 33312


"^W JL' M*iWHi>^i
iday. April 5. 1974
+ bnintfkrHi&r of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Pacre 13-A
IIP MINPLIN
Free Education Breeds Mediocrity?
Continued from Page 4
[academic mediocrity in which ex-
cellence is not only outmoded
but part of the elitism (fascism)
tuat must be cut away from the
lelucation process if our claim
\ is to have any meaning at all.
Reduced excellence, medioc-
| nty that is the key to the new
"education."
SPECIFICALLY, this may not
apply to Alex de Funis personal-
ly, a Phi Beta Kappa magna cum
laude graduate of Washington's
University College, who is with-
Mil question a victim of a double
racial standard.
But the effect of the Univer-
sity of Washington's decision to
him admission and to ac-
cept dozens of students academ-
;:> inferior to him is very
r-.uch a matter of the reduced
e standard.
It is in fact central to the is-
[su< of mediocrity. For those
i-.ferior students admitted to the
... -chool are likely to make in-
ferior lawyers, and the demo-
cratic rationale on the basis of
which the university's choice was
made will never be able to miti-
gate that fact.
A RECENT resolution of the
:ence on College Compel.
tron and Communication demon-
itei this new mediocracy in
..tion in another field.
Ill March, 1972, the executive
I littee of the CCCC adopted
olution affirming "the itu-
nght to their own patterns
: varieties of language the
:ics of their nurture or
whatever dialectics in which they
f." i their own identity or style"
The resolution doesn't sa> i,
intent was to put a I k
aid key on the growing disturb-
among teachers of college
ih at the permissive waj In
h Black students have been
al. >rd to slide through elcmen-
and hich school encumbered
profound disabilities in
writing an,I '.he
! of their count .->
THE ASTONISHINGLY
[c mprehenafble way in which
Black student! apeak E
is to a considerable extent
the root of their academic dis-
liy, which increasing num-
- of white student- ihare be-
come to be accepted as a "norm."
Bat the CCCC resolution argues
that we arc not to be critical of
I it Leo Rosten's "Education of
an Kaplan" updated is strict-
ly verboten. The disadvantaged
have a "right" to speak that way
and, I suppose by implication,
also to read and write that way.
"Language scholars long ago
denied that the myth of a stand-
ard American dialect has any
validity," the resolution conti-
nues, oblivious to the sacrificial
experience of millions of Pol-
ish. Russian. Italian. German,
Greek and Chinese immigrants at
the beginning of the 20th century
in countless night schools, where
they struggled to join the main-
stream of what American civili-
zation, culture and language sym-
bolized.
"THE CLAIM thki any one
dialect is unacceptable amounts
to an attempt of one social group
(meaning the fascist elitists) to
exert its dominance ovei another
(meaning the disadvantaged
Biacksl."
The CCCC resolution adds:
"Such a claim leads to false ad-
vice for speakers and writers,
and immoral advice for humans.
"A nation proud of its diverse
heritage and its cultural and ra-
cial variety will preserve its heri-
tage of dialects." (Poor Flyman
Kaplanhis senseless struggle.)
IN PACT, the charge of the
resolution is of attempted geno-
cide by the advantaged perpe-
trated upon the disadvantaged
through academic 'delusions,"
and it.- false appeal to democracy
bas the ring of Kremlin-style
proletarian y. opaganda.
What is most interesting is
that out of the 1972 resolution
came a proposed Position State-
ment this spring on "Students'
to Their own Language,"
which declares that if teachers
a e often misled, or uninformed,
on the subject of language, the
ral public is even more ig-
nt."
WHAT THIS says is that there
can be no academic studands that
are not racist or discriminatory,
that t ai'her- who refuse to
acc pt the preachments of the
mediocrac) better hew are.
"We affirm strongly." the
CCCt want- us to know, "that '
teachers mast have the experi-
and training that will en-
ihem to respect diversity
uphold the ri.:ht of students
to their own lai
The good teacher hencefor-
ward i- the teacher who protects
NOW
SERVING
NORTH
BROWARD
COUNTY
ENORAH
CHAPELS FUNERAL DIRECTORS
5915 PARK DRIVE
MARGATE. FLORIDA
Telephone 971-3330
Mark Weissman, L.E.
J. Thomas, F.D.
=J
his student's right NOT to know.
SUCH COWARDICE! It does
not say everyone should be as-
sured the right to a chance to
become educated and that, if
someone doesn't hack it, then
there are lesser alternatives for
which he ought to be prepared to
settle.
Instead, it tells us how to com-
mit cultural suicide how to
engage in an act of self-genocide,
a fate apparently acceptable for
the elitist to suffer, but not the
mediocre.
It's intent? So that the inferior
by contrast shall no longer suffer
his inferiority.
That is what the De Funis case
is all about, and the cowardly
CCCC resolution describes the
issue perfectly.
It is discrimination far more
dangerous to the fabric of Amer-
ica than any other kind we've
ever been forced to deal with.
Retired Soviet Armv Officer
Renounces His Gtizenship
MOSCOWA highly decorated
retired Jewish Soviet Army of-
ficer, blocked in his efforts to
emigrate to Israel, has renounced
his citizenship and turned in his
medals to the Presidium of the
Supreme Soviet (Parliament).
N'aum M. Alshansky, 56. a
lieutenant colonel before he was
stripped of his rank and pension
six months after applying for
emigration permission in August
1971. said in an accompanying
statement that it was a "dis-
grace" for him to remain a So-
viet citizen.
"I consider it also a disgrace
for me to wear the orders and
medals of your country which
docs not have any respect for me.
mv people, nor their state." Al-
shansky said. A copy of the state-
ment was made available to
Western newsmen.
Alshansky. of Minsk, said he
was a 26 year army veteran with
four years at the front during
World War II. Retired in 1962.
he was awarded 13 decorations,
including the Order of the Red
Banner, second only to the Order
of Lenin.
Also made available was a copy
of a letter Alshan-ky wrote Jan
4 to Leonid I. Brezhnev, the
Communist Party's general sec-
retary, and other members of the
ruling Politburo.
"Your cruelty towards me is
an animal's cruelty," the letter
said. "The stones wonder about
your shamefuiness. I am saying
this to your face and there is
nothing with which you can re-
ject the truth of my words.-'
The letter was addressed to
"Mister Brezhnev" instead of the
usual "Comrade Brezhnev." Al-
shansky said this was because of
the "sadisms, atrocities and il-
legalities'' io which he had been
subjected.
Hoffs Attend Meetings
Sponsored By Conn Organs
Lloyd Hoff, of Victor Piano &
Organs, Conn Organ Dealer at
300 NW 54th St.. and his wife
Lonaine have just returned from
a trip to Maui and Oahu, Hawaii,
where they were part of a select
group of music dealers sponiored
by Conn Organ Corporation.
The gioup of more than 150
attended a series of meetings
giving each dealer an opportuni-
ty to compare sales operations
and teaching techniques. Mr. and
Mrs. Hoff reside in Fort Lauder-
dale.
Bonn Seeks
Release Of
War Criminals
AMSTERDAM (JTA) The
president of the West German
Evangelical Church, Ernst Wilm,
in a letter to Dutch government
officials, urged The Netherlands
to release the remaining three
Nazi war criminals held in Be la
Prison.
In letter dated Dec. 19 but only
made public last weekend, the
Protestant leader urged the re-
lease of the three in view of
their poor health and confessions
of guilt and repentance.
ONE OF them, Joseph Kotael-
la. 66. is partially paralyzed and
has lo-t his power of speech due
to a stroke he suffered early last
October.
The other two are Franz Fis-
cher. 71. and Ferdinand aus den
Fuenten. 75.
Justice Minister Andries van
Agt. in a press conference over
the weekend, acknowledged that
he and Premier Joop den I'M
had r*eived Wilm's letter last
December.
tie said the present Dutch
Cabinet had not yet discussed the
matter. Van Agt called Wilm,
who spent three years in Dachau
concentration camp, a "highly
respectable man" but had no
good woid for the "Bund
Hein.kehrer" in West Germany
which is likewise campaigning
for the release of the three war
c: imiiials.
VAN AGT'S acknowledgement
of the letter comes at a partic-
ularly sensitive moment, the eve
of the annual commemoration of
the anti-Nazi "February strike"
which took place in the Nether-
lands on Feb. 25 and 26, 1941.
Dutch Communists are expect-
ed to use the occasion for a
sepaiate mass demonstration in
Amsterdam to express their de-
mands which include opposition
to the release of the Nazi war
criminals.
At the time. Van Aft was
among those who proposed par-
doning the war criminals.
BROWARD MEMORIAL. GARDENS


Page 14-A
+ k*itfncrkter of GrMter Fort laudordale
Friday, April 5. 1974
SEES MILLS-VANIK STRUGGLE AS DAMAGING
KissingerTakes Chilly Moscow in Stride
Continued from Page 1
would contribute for its side of
the detente."
Referring to the Middle East.
he said it was ine itable that
when countries like the U.S. and
USSR are engaged in an area "of
such strategic importance" as the
Middle East 'there will be some
friction," especially when each
country is "tied to" individual
states in the area.
Both of us have the obligation
to contribute to peace in the
Middle East and both of us are
contributing ideas," Kissinger
said.
HE WARNED that "a settle-
ment in the Middle East cannot
be achieved against the opposi-
tion of the Soviet Union" and
said the U.S. "will try to work
cooperatively with the Soviet
Union whenever that is possible.
"We also have to keep in
mind." he added, "that in any
individual negotiations.
the
U.S. Prof Declares
Dr. K. is Two-Faced'
... .;., |
Q^emmMnitxj \~*alendi
Seder
ar
SATURDAY. APRIL 6
First Seder
Temple Emanu-El Community
SUNDAY. APRIL 7
First Day Passover Second Seder
MONDAY. APRIL 8
Second Day Passover
B'nai B'rith Board Meeting
Brandeis Universitv Women Study Group
Temple Beth Israel Men's Club Board Meeting
Temple Beth Israel Sisterhood Mah Jongg Marathon
Coral Springs Women's Auxiliary General Meeting 8 p.m.
TUESDAY. APRIL 9
Ft. Lauderdale B'nai B'rith Men
Brandeis University Women Study Group
Margate Sisterhood General Mr ting
WEDNESDAY. APRIL 10
Temple Emanu-El Sisterhood Meeting 8 p.m.
Brandeis University Women Study Group
JWV & Auxiliary No. 730 Meeting
Coral Ridge ORT General Meeting
Ft. Lauderdale ORT Board Meeting
THURSDAY. APRIL 11
Ft. Laudeidale Hadassah Education Day Temple Emanu-
El 10-2 p.m.
Sabra. Blyma. Chai Hadassah Board Meeting
Temple Beth Israel Men's Board Meeting
Workmen':, Circle
Alpha Omega Dental Fraternity Executive Board
SATURDAY. APRIL 13
Seventh Dav Passover
SUNDAY. APRIL 14
Eighth Da] Passover Yizkor
MONDAY. APRIL 15
Temple Beth Israel Sisterhood General Meeting
Brandeis Universit) Women Study Group
Armon Hadassah Board Meeting
TUESDAY. APRIL 16
Temple Emanu-El Sisterhood Board Meeting 9:48 a.m.
Masada B'nai B'rith Men
Temple Sholom Sisterhood General Meeting
Ft. Laudeidale B'nai B'rith Women General Meeting 12:30
p.m.
Alpha Omega Dental Fraternity and Auxiliary Generai
Meeting
WEDNESDAY. APRIL 17
National Council of Jewish Women Meeting 12:30 p.m. at
Wilton Manors Women's Club
THURSDAY. APRIL 18
Ft. Lauderdale Hadassah General Meeting
JWV & Auxiliary 196 General Meeting Temple Sholom
North Broward Chapter Hadass;'1. Donor and Chanter
Installation Luncheon Crystal Lago Country Club
SATURDAY. APRIL 20
Temple Emanu-El Congregation Las Vegas Night
JERUSALEM (JTA) A
prominent American political
scientist accused Secretary of
State Henry A Kissinger of
two-faced diplomacy and warned
here March 12 that the U.S. is
moving from a position of un-
qualified support of Israel to one
increasingly aimed at regaining
its influence in the .Arab World.
Prof. Hans Morgenthau. of the
University of Chicago and City
University of New York, spoke
at an international relations
seminar marking the dedication
of the Hebrew University's
Leonard Davis Institute for In-
ternational Relations.
THE SAME forum was ad-
dressed by Premier Golda Meir,
and Deputy Premier Yigal Allon
Morgenthau. who has frequent
ly exressed the view that the
U.S. was giving up more than
it gets for the sake of detenu
with the Soviet Union, character
ized Kissinger as "a man ol
many faces" like Homers Odys
seus.
He said Kissinger is able tt
transform himself in every capi
tal into a friend of that country
But there is danger in such
diplomacy 'that it may collapse
should the various countries ever
compare notes." Prof. Morgen
thau >aid
Speaking at the same symposi
urn earlier. Israeli Defense
Minister Moshe Dayan described
i- "the beat diplomat
in the world."
ALUM REFERRED to the
tone situation on the Syrian
front and took the occasion to
warn Damascus that a reaump
tion of hostilities on its part
would not dislodge Israel or en
danger Israel's security bu'
"would jeopardize the efforts to
reach a disengagement agree-
ment."
If Israel is faced with extreme
demands. Syria will find it Im-
movable and no solution will be
advanced, he said.
Premier Meir said earlier that
Israel would part with the Syrian
Religious
Services
FORT LAUDERDAIE
BETH ISRAEL (Temple) 7100 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. Rabbi Philip
A. Labowitz. Cantor Maurice Neu.
EMANU.CL. 3245 W. Oakland Park
Blvd. Raform. R.bbi Arthur J Ab-
rama. Cantor Jerorna Klemar 48
POMPANO BEACH
SHOLOM (Templei. 133 sfc *. :th Ave.
Conaervative. Rabbi Morria A. Skcp.
Cantor Jar.ob J. Renier.
MARGATE
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER. (Con.
aervativa) S101 NW th St
Friday. B P.Bfl I >r Mai nl Ni IItl
will eondact: C*ntor Mai Oallub will
deliver ihr s. rmon Batti
regular Sabbath morning aarvlcea,
COIAL SPRINGS
CORAL SPRINGS HEBREW CON
GREGATION (Reform' 3501 Uni.
veraity or.. Coral Spring*. Rjto>
Max Wait*.
Fi .'1-v. 8 D.m. Sabbath service*.
YOUNG ISRAEL of HOLLYWOOD
(Orthodox). 3891 Stirling Rd. 53
Oaivla iic| Condominiums
of Fort Lauderdale
Wishes You All
A Happy Holiday
Ameriean Red Magen David
(serving Israel's Red Cross agency)
wishes you and yours a
HAPPY PESACH
Florida State Headquarters at the
Greater Miami Hebrew Academy
2400 Pine Tree Drive, Miami Beach
Tel: 532-6421
Samuel Reinhard, Chairman
David Coleman, President
territory it captured in the Yom
Kippur War as part of a dis-
engagement accord but would
never give up the Golan Heights
captured in 1967.
ISRAEL'S RETENTION of the
Heights is its only security
guarantee in the north, she said.
Discussing Soviet policy'. M*
Meir contended that while Mos-
cow did not want global war or
even the destruction of Israel, its
aim in the Middle East is a
continuing state of no peace.
Nothing is impossible in Soviet
ideology, she said. 'They are far
from idealism "
method that should be chosen is
that which is most likely to bring
success because that is in the in-
terests of both countries"
The Secretary of State appar-
ently had in mind Soviet discom-
fiture over cuirent U.S. diplo-
macy in the Middle East. Refer-
ring to the present high state of
tension and shooting on the Is-
raeli-Syrian front. Kissinger ob-
served that 'if we look back to
the Egyptian-Israeli negotiations
we recognue that some military
clashes tended to occur prior to
the final settlement "
HE ALSO stated that "We do
not hold the Soviet Union re-
sponsible, to be specific, for the
artillery exchange now going on
in the Golan Heights."
Referring to the jacfcson/Mills-
Vanik legislation linking trade
concessions to Russia with Mos-
cow's emigration policies. Kissin-
ger reiterated what he told the
Senate Finance Committee a
week ago that the Administra-
tion was prepared to seek com-
promises that would "protect the
values" of the J'M-V measures
and enable the U.S. to advance
its "political objectives" in rela-
tions with the Soviet Union.
Kissinger said that so far he
had held "only preliminary talks"
with Congressional sponsors of
the J M-Y on those measures
and would not characterize the
progress made" toward compro-
mise.
A HAPPY PASSOVER TO ALL .
RALPH'S CLEANERS
897 N. E. 62nd STREET
(Next to Li'l General)
Cash > Carry
Drapes Flat Press Si 50 and up per panel. Decorator Fold $2.00
and up per panel. Shirts Laundered 35c.
PHONE 771-1785
i'. i
^/~r 72 'T -411
f aaaover Jo ^ til
THINDERBIRD
SWAP MEET
3121 W. Sunrise Blvd.
Fort Lauderdale 33311
ID
zA OSBORNE ROOFING CO.
5595 N.W. 9th Avenue
Fort Lauderdale 33314
bbbbbbbbbbH



Friday. April 5, 1974
^Je^UhfhrHiair) of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 15-A
Israelis Improve
American-Made
Anti-Tank Missile
TEL AVIV (JTA) The
Israeli Armament Corp. has in-
troduced an important improve-
ment in the American-supplied
antitank missile the TAU
making it an effective weapon
for night combat. Th.- Americans
have requested the Israelis tor
netails on this improvement.
This was revealed in a report
presented to Congress by the
House Committee on Armed
Services which has visited Israel
after the Yom Kippur War to
study the use made by Israelis of
the arms and equipment airlifted
t,i Israel during the war.
THE REPORT, part of which
was made public, indicated
among others, that the Israelis,
who received the TAU the
American reply to the lethal
Russian ami tank missile,
"Sagei" have attached 10 it a de-
vice, costing but $10, which
makes the TAU an effective wea-
pon for night combat.
Because of the immense in-
vestments of the Americans in
developing a night combat wea-
pon, it was. said that the Amer-
icans have requested the Israelis
tor details of the device.
AImi learned was that the Com-
mittt has recommended that the
U.S. Army study the reserve call
up and service system of the Is-
raelis -o that it can be adopted
in the l S A a* well, according
to local id A HAPPY PASSOVER TO ALL .
Lynn's Of Lauderdale
CONTINUING SALE
30 TO 50 PER CENT OFF
Mr. Pants of New York
Outlander Group Ltd.
Many others
Mady Gerrard
Chris Allen
Lynn's Of Lauderdale
2908 E. COMMERCIAL BLVD.
Phone 7722612
FT. LAUDERDALE
A HAPPY PASSOVER TO ALL .
ALDEN HOUSE NURSERY HOME
1800 E. OAKLAND PARK BLVD.
Phono 565-7785
A HAPPY PASSOVER TO ALL .
ACCENT
FINE DECORATOR
FLOOR COVERINGS, Inc.
To HECK with Floor Covering!
What's a FABER fiber?
ask specialists for connoisseurs
BILL HECK DON FABER
- LICENSED & INSURED -
Member Florida Floor Covering Retailers Assn.
Member Better Business Bureau
3330 N.E. 33rd STREET, FORT LOUDERDALE
(Just off Gait Ocan Mile)
PHONE 771-2112
GREETINGS
A HAPPY PASSOVER TO ALL .
E. A. McpUADE
TRAVEL AGENCY, INC.
2904 E. Commercial Blvd.
SOMETHING DIFFERENT IN CRUIS'NG
Aboard the Luxury Liner S. S. ROTTERDAM
Enjoy a fabulous cruise on the fun ship S.S. Rotterdam.
First sailing from Nassau April 28th.
Phone 772-2460
ACTORS INTERFAITH EULOGY FOR MOTHER
Burr Stages Interfaith Service
By DR. MAX NUSSBAUM
HOLLYWOOD. Cal. (WUP) The other
day something happened in my rabbinical work
which can occur only in the United States.
On Jan. 30. Minerva Burr, the mother of
Raymond Burr (Perry Mason), of stage and
screen fame, died at the age of 81, and was
buried by an Episcopal Minister.
BIT TO her sons, Raymond and Edmond,
this was not sufficient. They felt the inner need
for an ecumenical memorial service for their
mother.
They contacted in their name and in the
name of their father and their sister our
neighbor Canon Noble L. Owings, of the St.
Thomas Episcopal Church; Father Hugh Noonan,
a friend of the Burr family: and my office here
at Temple Israel, requesting that the Protesti.it
Minllttr, the Catholic Father, and I as a Rabbi
participate in this service.
Is there any Jewish blood in the Burr fam-
ily? The answer is 'no". Why then this ver."
beautiful and moving but strain.-. desire for an
ecumenical service Involving a Rabbi?
THE EXPLANATION is quite simple: Mrs.
Burr was a professional organist and a deeply
religious person who found her life's fulfillment
in playing and teaching music.
She often played the organ in churches, as
well as in synagogues and this was the motiva-
tion for the family to have a memorial service
in the Protestant Church to which she belonged
but. in the genuine spirit of ecumenism, with
Catholic and Jewish participation
This was a new experience for me. and a
'first" in my ministr?.
I read selections from the Hebrew Bible,
eulogized Mrs. Burr, stressing the beauty of her
character and the religiosity of her soul.
And, at the special request of the family. I
recited the Kaddish, after explaining to the
Christian audience the meaning and message of
this unique prayer in the religious literature of
Judaism.
THE BURR family was deeply moved by the
spirit of Brotherhood manifested in this inter-
faith service conducted by Christian and Jewish
clergy in mutual harmony. Indeed, to the three
of us. it was an enriching lesson in ecumenical
cooperation.
It could only happen in the United States.
Fort Lawlenlale
Hariassah Chapter
Education Dav
Fort Lauderdale Chapter of
Hadassah. which consists of the
Armon, liana. Shalom and Tamar
Groups, will hold its education
Day Thursday. April 11, from 10
a.m. 2 p.m. at Temple Emanu-
El. 3245 Oakland Park Blvd.
Mrs. Jacob Doranz is President
of 'he Ft. Lauderdale Chapter.
The topic will be "The Secret
Jews' by Rabbi Joachim Prinz.
Participating in the discussion
will be members of all four
groups.
The moderators of the pro-
gram will be Mrs. Arthur
Abrams. the Chapter vice presi-
dent and chairman of Education
Day: Mr.;. Harry Bernstein, vice
president of Armon G:oup and
Mrs. Matthew Newman, president
of Tamar Group.
The Secret Jews" refers to
the Marranos. according to Prinz,
whose existence is a phenomenon
as singular as the Jews them-
selves. They are, in a sense, a
vivid illustration of the mysteri-
ous, indefinable essence of Jew-
ish history."
Mrs. Maxwell Weisberg, presi-
dent of the Florida Region of
Hadassah will address the Chap-
ter. There will also be a demon-
stration of Sephardic foods and a
Sephardic musical program.
A Passover luncheon will be
served, with admission by reser-
vation only. Phone Mrs. Harold
Goldstein for reservations.
A Happy Passover To All..,
United Rent All
1831 N.E. 45th St.
7711822
A Happy Passover To All...
Ma! Snow Paints
3040 N. Federal Highway
566-8787
A HAPPY PASSOVER TO ALL .
FASHION FLAIR SALON
2717 E. OAKLAND PARK BLVD.
Phone 564-0994
Maiers 7-Dav Food Mart
401 S. Pcmrxjno Parkway
Palm-Aire 33060


Pag
Pace 16-A
-Jeniit nrrk&m <* ** ** Uud.cd.1.
F:iday, April 5, !?~4
wou
the
R
he
whe
US!
sucl
Mid
fric
This Passover, after Yom Kippur 1973, we must express
our faith in the future by asking a Fifth Question...
"What more can we do to improve the quality of life
for our people in our community and in Israel?"
..
s
I
-&*
BE
C
/
E*
t
r
8H
<
(
Fr
wi
a*
rei
C<
i
Fr
Y<
\ere are many answers
but only one response -
an act of giving.
KEEP "TOS PROMISE
7HG ISRAEL GVORGQSICY FUND
4
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
m n. mmi it ummut, > Imm mmjumt


oa
a
o
to

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a
<
I
G
u.
Passover Has Three levels of Significance
By RABBI SAMUEL SILVER
pASSOVER HAS three levels.
There is the historical one,
reminding us of the emancipa-
tion of the Israelis from Egyp-
tian bondage.
The conflict between the Jews
and the Egyptians is almost a
chronic one. It is mentioned In
Scriptures, highlighted by Pass-
over, and continues until our day.
PASSOVER IS a time when we
lament the continued hostility
between the two groups. In the
Talmud the sages urge us to have
compassion for the Egyptians as
well as the Jews. We are man-
dated to spill a little wine In
remembance of the suffering of
the Egyptians.
On the first plane, therefore,
Passover calls upon us to strive
to overcome hatred and to labor
for the cessation of human strife.
We must learn to win the enemy,
not conquer him.
On another level, Passover Is
a nature festival. It bids us gaze
again at the miracle of nature
resurrected.
WINTER IS a grim time to
those who live in temperate or
northern areas. It means the ob-
literation of verdancy-
Then along comes Spring, the
season which Pesach glorifies.
And we have a rebirth of foliage,
flowers, of forests and fields.
With the miracle there comes
warmth and a feeling of awe at
nature revivified.
On the second level, then Pass-
over urges us to focus on the
marvels of nature and not to take
these phenomena for granted. It
should induce in us a sense of
appreciation of the glory and
grandeur of divinity at work.
ON THE third level, Passover
speaks to us not only of physical
Continued on Page 7-B


Pag
Page : 3
>Jen i if fkr/d&f
of North Broward
Friday. April 5,
Meaning of Cups of Wine at the Seder
WOE
the
R
he
wh
US.'
sue
Mic
frie
S
S
If
B* B IBBI C. SCHl/L HA \
Vk HIL searrr LI festr.e oeea-
ssaas m Jewisa Lie Base tr-
oi tlKir ntaal
a partiealarry Marked by iu
with the mm bet-
whseh. the Scnatares tctl
Gad aad '
the mom. tetter
lieseeats af the
meal plate, rat serres
as the barhbaae of the seder with
eaca af the traastsaaal Fear Caps
actual: t marking, the different
stages of :be uhsiuaau ei the
SO LHFOBTA.NT j the am* ia
the Seder, that a u tat of tat
ritaai sheers m.u reasured
of erery Jewish
Jewish
hj
wita the
w ta afl
af etea the mast
iaseag Jews always
sat forward far the ase at fear
caps af wtee ui the seder Oae
-.-.* teas .;- .-.,.- -7e f.J ian-
terauaaa of naissptiaa hi the
Bihikai ateaaat af the Fisaai ia
wwxh Gad airdpri the freedaai
af the Hebrew aabea.
Aaother sape wfimafss the ate
af fear caps ta the fear iastaaee*
ceph's isaerpre&aaa af tire
dream af Pharaoh s lap tear u
-a-d interpretatiea sari that
the faar seder caps are ri anad
A the foar ancient riapdaat
*::- -;: I t U ssfSflHla
ChaJdea, Medea. Greece a
t
^/-T \^JltXppU /kJ;;OVt*r '/O ^^tII
Hurricane Pipe Mfg. Co. Inc.
1250 MW 23rd A
ftrt
THE ADDITIONAL cap of wine
aa the teder table after
=~a. -^: aaprisrtj
as the Cap af Elijah, is
a fifth eap added to the
ntaal aa isiirian to aaother
fifth declarsnaa ia the Scriptures
ia whsch Gad astdcea ta bciag
Israel into the Pri-aniif Lane.
Thi* eap pets its aasae frees the
fact that it was left u,
days to salve the ojaes-
ef whether faar or fire raps
are ta he used oa Patscter.
Hi Ihaacev :; fha prisBs
esaaspie of the ntaal ase of
ia leetrral obserraaKe. the cm-
of the bete .-
-. rrrngamtd m Je%.
from ear_es: yatssjaey a the
same eivi hMiBsa ekic- -. .-.-.
the .* j iaaasirahma Bpmi.
aad others which t-
wine freaa a partly hedor
point of view. Jadauat considers
imbiteag ia asaderatiaa as a good
(jbjaa,
THE SCRirrtBES tell u
"wvae .-r_aketh glad the heart I
mac" aad moderation is advo-
cated .a preference to abstinence.
Jewish life ia RM>nl times ren-
y accepted wuse oa a broad
scale with much of the caste aad
cheer of a made re British pah.
In one of Iwiah's dire warn-
.ng. tfte Propnct declaied that
"AlkMta Ringing shall they no
more drink win "
\i'h unknown m Biblical Pllltlaa as
aoafhat oi Isaiah'i
admu.-uti ui* "i Woe to the
vn of prate.of tne drunkards
of Lphr.
Talmudic sources are r:ch
comments on the effects
drinking on the life of I
He. e also, the consensus > ]
wine was generally a
when u^d in moderation ThJ
this MM part of the ]
thinkini? --f the time is -
the fart that th- Tesah.
lem. lasaal, "he Messiah and th

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1
Friday, April 5, 1974
fJmiilhfkrkHawi ^ North Broward
Page 3-B
*
Reason's Shoe Salon
702 L Los (Mas Blvd.
Fort Lauderdale 33301
itf
qMmDv
WATKINS
DRY WALL CO.
3670 Invorrory Drivt
Lauderhill 33313
righteous arc all compared meta-
phorically to wine.
KEENLY AWARE of the dan-
gers and consequences of overin-
dulgence in intoxicating bever-
ages, the rabbis clearly recog-
nized the fad that it was not the
drink itself but the man that was
the determining factor. Com-
meriting on the effects of wine,
the Talmudic sage Itaba says that
if a .man "is meritorious, it
makes him happy, if not. it makes
him desolate." Speaking ot his
own personal experience, Kaba
felt th.it wine v a- responsible
for his intellectual prowc
There was also much discus-
sion among Talmudic scholars of
the medicinal effects of wine.
"Wine is the greatest of all med-
icines," declares one sage.
"Where wine is lacking, there
drugs are necessary." other Tal-
mudic opinions claimed that wine
promotes the appetite and that
the beverage "helps to open the
heart to reasoning."
Not all of the ancient rabbin-
ical opinions on the subject of
wine were strictly empirical. One
scholar, Abba Saul, gave an ac-
count of some original research
on the matter. He told of his ob-
servations while he was frequent-
ly engaged in burial chores and
he had an opportunity to note
the effects on the body of the
Continued ou Page 10-B
^At Fashion House Inc.
2661 L Oakland Park Blvd.
Fort Lauderdale 33306
i
May this Holiday of
Liberation and Freedom
Extend its Ancient
Promise and Hope
To All Men Everywhere?
Escom Enterprises Inc,
2901 STERLING RD.
FORT LAUDERDALE 33132
MR. JOSEPH L ANTONUCCI AND HIS ENTIRE STATE
EXTEND PASSOVER GREETINGS TO AIL
JEWISH FAMILIES IN BROWARD COUNTY


Pa
Page 4-B
wc
th.
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wi
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Bl
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rJmistrkrHM North Broward
Friday. April 5, 1974
**,: i -
I
NO EXODUS FOR
SOVIET DANCER
VALERY PANOV
r... i
Kolpakova, prima ballerrna,
party member: "Out of the the-
ater, you traitors, Fascists, Zion-
ists!"
Vikuiov, premier of ballet,
party organizer: "It is a treason
at the temple of the love, purity
and friendship. Get out of here!"
KAPLAN, MY choreographer
and teacher: "We gave Dirtn to
Panov. Now we must kill him."
Hassauin, premier of ballet:
"Panov is leaving us, betraying
the great art. the best in the
.vorld, in the DUN of petty prof-
ED1TORS NOTE: Following are
some excerpts from a letter of
April 5. 1973, from the Soviet
ballet dtaMt viery S Panov
to Sen. Henry at Jackson of
Washington, received in trans-
lation. P*nov was dismissed as
..principal daner in Leningrad's^
Kirov Ballet Company after he
applied to go to Israel. His
wife. Galina Rogozina, a bal-
lerina, was demoted and later
left the company. In mid-1973.
that the Panovs could leave
soon if they stopped encour-
aging further attention in the
West to their situation. But
Panov's request to leave with
his wife was officially rejected
in September. 1973, and again
early last February. The Con.
''gresstoflll drive to link free-
dom of emigration for Soviet
citizens to extension of trade
concessions by the United
States has been led by Sen.
Jackson.
By VALBRY S. PANOV
I \EAR MR. JACKSON:
To give you an idea of my
life and its present atmosphere
1 will tell you a short chronicle
of my "departure case."
April 23, 1972: 1 and my wife,
Galina Rogozina. a ballet soloist,
declare our intention to leave for
Israel, at the Kirov Theatre.
APRIL 27: My last perform-
ance. It is prohibited to me to
greet and thank the public. Flow-
ers presented to me are not giv-
en me on the stage. My wife is
pushed aside trom a tour abroad.
She is advised to find another
husband. Having firmly opposed
the pressure, she is transferred
to the corps de ballet.
April 29: Our "social trial" at
the theater. Here are some quo-
tations from our colleagues'
speeches:
U*
&/1 assover
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Fort Lauderdale 33304
HAPPV PASSOVER
GREETINGS TO ALL
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Happy Passover
UNITED ELECTRIC INC.
6502 NW 16th Street

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Friday, April 5, 1974
+JfWist>F/crtdH&r of Norfr Broward
Page 5-B
{Ml
The haunted look on Valery Panov's self portrait in a photo
obtained by tha Student Struggle for Soviet Jewry reflects
his plight. Subject to mounting harassment by the au-
thorities, the famed dancer has now been given an unten-
able choice: leave his wife, Galina, in Leningrad and exit
to Israel alone, or be denied permission permanently and
face trial as a "parasite."
^r wlaoDM /~asov*cr Jo ^Akll
TREILLAGE
3337 NE 33rd Street
Fort Underlie 33308
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Art Center Workshop
1401 N. Federal Highway
Fort Lauderdale 33304
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its in the decaying
world.-'
Western
Pavlovsky. dancer: "For Panov,
we must contrive a punishment
which is non-existent- in the hu-
man Soviet law not to let-him
ou^^d to exile, him,into Siberia.
He and Rogozina are selling
themselves to an imperialist
service.'*
April 30: KGB officials intim-
idate my relatives, foi bidding
them to five me their consent
for leaving Russia. (Having
en in. my father, though a
sioner, will be later rewarded
with a titie of Economist Emeri-
tus). Same "work" with
mother-in-law.
does not accept my papers under
every pretext: they are accepted
only on the eve of President
Nixon's visit.
May 26: I am summoned to my
local police station to explain
why I am not working, being
jobless onlv during two weeks!
On my w;iy back, a man makes
me a row, accusing me of having
spit on him. A police car comes
in that moment. I am arrested
and given 10 days of imprison-
ment for hooliganism.
JUNE 4: President Nixon left
the USSR. OVIR gives me back
all my papors as beinj: wrong in
Continued on Page 12-B
my
MAY 1: Asked by my wife for
her consent, her mother replies:
"It is a pity there is no Stalin
now. Had he been alive, he would
have shot you down, you fascists-
Zionists. And I, as the mother,
would have been happy." Then
she tried to beat her daughter,
my wife. (Later, she was thanked
with a good pension and an ac-
commodation card in a sanitor-
ium).
May 3 to 10: A process is being
framed up against me for "hav-
ing beaten my mother-in law."
After scandalous exposures by
Western media, the "trial" is
closed. I am expelled from the
theater on the rrounds of a "staff
reaction." Visas Dept. (OVIR)
Ui
i-*T Very _/l.iDDy f- vJ5*cvtr Je ^/Jll
Mary Laveratt Realtor
3100 I. Oakland Park Blvd.
Fort Lauderdale 33308
a wlsti to all our
friends for o moot
festive Passover
Mrs. Mary Jo Ardaman
box in
winter garden 32787


p.
Po +JewistifkrkMan Var* Wrowgrd
Friday, April 5, I974
Midrash Shows Moses' Lov e of Animals
w
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By ESTHER EISEN
'pHERE IS a beautiful midrash which tells how
Moses was chosen to lead the Jewish people
out of Egyptian bondage. As the story goes. Moses
was tending the sheep of his father-in-law Jethro
in the wilderness. A young kid ran away.
Moses followed it until it reached a ravine,
where it found water. When Moses caught up
with the kid. he said. "I did not know you ran
away because you were thirsty. You must be tired
now." He picked up the kid and carried it back
to the flock.
THEN GOD said to Moses, 'Because you have
shown compassion in leading back one of a flock
belonging to a human being, you shall lead My
flock. Israel." And shortly after, Moses went to
Egypt to begin the struggle for the liberation of
the Jewish slaves.
The attitude of kindness and consideration
for animals that permeates this story runs through
the Bible, the midrash. the legends of our people,
the Talmud, rabbinic sources, and Jewish litera-
ture generally.
The rabbis of Talmudic times summed it up
by saying that the prohibition on causing unneces-
sary suffering to animals ("tzaar baa lei chaim")
is derived from the Torah and is therefore a cen-
tral tenet of Judaism.
BESIDES MSSES. there were other char-
acters in the Bible and midrash who showed kind-
ness to animals. Noah, who ran what was essen-
tially the first wildlife reserve in history, did not
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SHAW MATTRESS CO.
720 N. Floglcr Drive
Fort Looderdale 33304
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BE
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Fr
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sleep for 12 months when he was taking care of
the animals in the ark, said our sages. He was up
day and night, giving each animal its special
food, feeding each at the proper time, around the
clock.
The midrash about David is similar to the one
about Moses. David was a devoted shepherd, and
made sure the older sheep would not take ad-
vantage of the younger ones. He took the young
sheep out first to graze on soft grass, and later,
the adult ones to feed on the stubble. God said:
"He who takes such pains to make sure each
individual animal gets his food is the one capable
of leading the people."
THE BIBLE itself has numerous laws pei-
taining to tzaar baalei chaim. For example, ,,n
the Shabbat not only people but "your ox r.nd
your donkey rest."
The fields are ieft falro* in the sevtn.h
(shmitah) year so "the poor of your people
and the beast of the fi?ld" may eat from th< m.
If one's enemy's donkey is groaning under !ii<
burden, one must lighten it. even on Shahhat:
the Talmud says that the easing of an anim..!'*
suffering overrides the observance of Shabhnt.
The Torah te!l us that a fanner may not
muzzle an ox while it is threshing the grain, nor
Paul Bar abas Interiors
1632 E. Atlantic Blvd.
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isssover

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OAKLAND PARK 23308


- Friday, April 5, 19/4
+Jmisl> Kkrid/inri o NorfV Rroward
Page 7-B
may he plow with an ox and a donkey together.
Medieval Jewish philosophers suggested that the
reason for this law was that the ox was stronger
ind it would be hard for the donkey to keep up
with him if both were harnessed to one plow.
THERE ARE m? ly other Biblical sources
tor the Jewish approach to tzaar baalei chaim,
and legends about Talmudic scholars and Ha-
sidic rabbis who had special feeling towards
animals abound.
Some Jews have been particularly ac-
tive on behalf of animals. The Royal Society for
the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals (RSPCA),
the first humane society in the world (formed
in England in the 1830s) had as one of its found-
ers and activists a Jew, Louis Gompertz.
Then is also a recently-formed organization
called CHA1 an acronym for the Jewish Com-
mittee to Help Animals. CHAI, based in New
York, takes as its rallying cry the words of the
great Yiddish writer, Isaac Bashevis Singer:
"For animals, it's an eternal Treblinka."
Singer is one of the CHAI's founding spon-
sors, as are other leading Jewish intellectuals,
writers and rabbis.
AS WE celebrate Passover, the holiday of
our liberation from slavery, it is fitting to recall
the story of the Hasidic Rabbi Zusia. The rabbi
used to walk from village to village, collecting
money to free prisoners.
One night he stayed at an inn where there
hung cages with beautiful birds. The birds were
beating their wings against the bars, struggling
painfully but in vain to get out. Rabbi Zusia
went over to the cages, opened them, and the
liberated birds flew away.
V<
assovcr
s ^L^evels of t^ianifi
icance
Continued from Page 1-C
nature but of human nature. The
festival sings to us of the need
to establish more freedom in the
world.
As vicariously we groan with
the Hebrew slaves at the Seder
table, so should we ask ourselves
whether we countenance slavery.
Some of us do. We put our dear
ones in thrall. We often tyrannize
and terrorize others, sometimes
in our offices, sometimes in our
homes, sometimes in organiza-
tions. Passover urges us to cele-
brate freedom by granting a
greater measure of it to those
whose fate we control.
AND LET the third level of
Passover, the recognition of the
horror of slavery, stir us to ask
whether we are not the victims
of the crudest form of bondage:
self-slaverv.
The oiu 1'iihles contain the
archaic English expression: "Then
It came to pass," and then there
is an account of some episode.
Let us say. "And then it came
to Passover," and when Passover
does come, may our sights and
insights be sharpened by the
three-layer message of the holi-
day: the need to reduce hatred
in the world, the joy that comes
from a closer look at Mother Na-
ture, the obligation to enlarge
the sectors of freedom every-
where in the world, including
within our own lives.
Tropical Travel Bureau
3001 E. Las Olas Blvd.
Fort Lauderdale 33316
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ATLANTIC REBAR CO.
1100 NW 15th Avenue
Pompano Beach 33060
>
u*
&4 <-Happ* r<
assover
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
3245 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Fort Laodtrdolf 33311
Best Wishes
for a
Joyful and
Peaceful
Pesach'
roan itsa jn
Sugar Cane Growers
Cooperative of Florida
P.O. BOX 66*
BHIE GiADE 33430


p
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Bl
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Page 8-B
+Jewi$t>nt>r*M*rr -Nor* fc*ward
Frulay. April 5, 1974
Pharaoh Can't Quit Oppressing Minorities
By RABBI ALAN W. MILLER als* tb "Blacks." "Puerto Ri-
cans" and "Chicano Americans'
who bad come to "America" to
enjoy a higher standard of riving
than that to which they had been
accustomed ("corn in Egypt" was
not only on the'lips of the Ja-
cobs of those days.) Our ances-
tors escaped through the genius
of Moses.
IT IS fashionable these days to
kick nineteenth century liberal
optimism. Of course if was poly-
annaish. Of course it expected too
much too soon.
But its essential belief that
men must assume responsibility
for their world is crucial for us
also. Reason may have proved
a frail reed. Unreason will of a
surety destroy it.
PERHAPS WE ha'-e been over-
ambitious. We dare not scrap the
only tool left to us. reason. There
are indeed diabolical forces gen-
erated by men and societies. We
study them, we analyze them, we
endeavor to understand them. To
cope with them reason is a weak
too!. Unreason is suicide. The re-
ality principle is man's last hope.
Passover. The Exodus from
Egypt circa 1300 B.C.E.
1974 C.E. Perhaps there is a
connection. Perhaps not. It is
Jewish narcissism which sees Is-
rael in Egypt as a prime preoccu-
pation of Pharaoh According to
the historians Raamses pressed
all the ethnic minorities in the
Nile Delta into his building proj-
ects.
NOT ALONE the "Jews" but
Others were less fortunate.
Reading the biblical account of
the Exodus is a parochial experi-
ence. A little like reading an ac-
count of an airplane crash with
loss of life to all followed by:
"There were no Americans on
board."
BUT THE rabbinic Jews had
rejected such parochialism and
could even feel sorry for the
Egyptians. "The works of my
hands are drowning; in the sea,"
says an ancient rabbi in the name
of God. "and you would sing
songs0" To celebrate Passover
1974 in the spirit of the original
Passover would be a blasphemy,
collective self-idoltry. Two-thou-
sand years ago the Pharisees un
derstood that. We should do
much better.
The rabbis also said something
else. "Ten measures of witchcraft
entered the world. Egypt took
nine and Hie rest of the world,
oo The rabbis could not have
kJown wfcsrt we-moderns have
learned from Erman, Brested,'
Wilson and Frankfort but their
intuitions are usually pretty
sound.
They sensed what we know
that Egyptian religion was the
quintessence of magic and that
whatever etee the Exodus from
Egypt was meant to be, it was a
departure from the infantile, pri-
mary process consubstantiality
of man and god to a world m
which Yahweh's will alone was
supreme. Man and Nature are
devalued by thsvSxodus.
THE WAY to salvation hence-
forth is by imitating God, not
pretending to be God. A process
of collective individuation begins
with the Exodus which via Hel-
lenistic and humanistic refine-
ments will lead in our own cen-
tury to die potential of the high-
est level of autonomous human
thinking yet achieved in the his-
tory of the race.
How to impleswnt that poten-
tiality, is the challenge of the
twentieth century.
Judaism has been described
as the eternal dissent. Let us
clean the overblown leaven of
superstitution. unreason and
magical thinking out of our in-
tellect cupboards this Passover.
<
At assover
'X *4ll
MARIO AVRICCHIO
FENCE DIVISION
1380 NW 65th Avenue
Plantation 33313


PETERSON
CONCRETE
1331 $. DUCK NWV.
POMPAMO UAOf 33060
f : ,.
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T
Friday. April 5, 1974
+~k*lslTkrkcHnn of North Broward
I
Page 9-B
CUSTOM
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Antique, Modem t, Formic* Work
Carpentry, Recreation Rooms, Formica Bar Tope
Interior Work for Aircraft* & Boats
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Fort Lauderdale 33304
Passover...

i
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5850 MAWATI itVD.
mmmum
r
- '


Page 10-B
+J*ni*>ltkri1i.nr oi Norf- *roward
Friday. April 5. 1974

tM
canui
xd
>fUVi
ine at
the tweeter
Continued from Page 3-C
known drinking habits of the de-
ceased.
THE DRINKING habits of the
sages themselves varied. Many
-aid they were easily affected by
the liquor with Rabbi Judah not-
ing that, while he imbibed only
for religious ceremonies, the
four seder cups affected him for
weeks after Passover.
Even the phenomenon of the
hangover is given considerable
attention in the Talmud. One
Talmudic saying declares that
Wine is strong, but sleep breaks
its force." Another Talmudic
source recommends either sleep
or a long walk to chase the after
effects. Another remedy suggests
rubbing the hands and feet with
oil and salt.
With the advent of the post-
Talmudic period, Jewish leaders
facused their attention on the
ritual needs for wine. Besides
Passover, the ceremonial ust of
wine includes kiddush on all fey
tivals and the Sabbath, the re-
cital of the Havdalah service at
tHe conclusion of every Sabbath,
weddings and other joyous occa-
sions.
LIVING IN A Gentile world,
the Jew's noed for wine was com-
plicated by the requirement that
the beverage be kosher, not only
in the usual sense of the term-
that it be free of prohibited in-
gredients but there was the
additional requirement that ko-
sher wine be produced exclu-
sively by Jews.
In view of the importance of
wine for ritual observance, the
Jewish communities began very
early to regulate the wine trade.
Even more attention was paid to
wine production and trade by
Jewish communities in the Medi-
terranean lands where the liquor
Was generally important in social
and economic life.
Some Jewish communities in
fifteenth century Castile even
provided for special taverns
where kosher wine could be
available to Jewish travelers. In
many Spanish communities, the
Jews even regulated prices,
quality and profits in the wine
trade to ensure a fair distribu-
tion.
THB VITAL nature of the wine
trade to Jewish communal life
is further shown by the fact that
many Jewish communities im-
posed special taxes on the sale
m
Passover
Best
Wishes

JOHNNIE LOWERY
DRAPERIES
101 NW 7th Aw.
Fort Lauderdol* 33311
of wine with these proceeds ear-
marked for Torah education and
other religious and charitable
purposes.
Although funds could be raised
in this manner, the main goal of
the regulation was to ensure that
all members of the community
had wine. Even indigent stran-
gers who were allowed to spend
the night in the local synagogue
were provided with wine for sac-
ramental purposes.
IN SPITE of the fact that strict
regulation of wine production and
distribution was the rule in Euro-
pean Jewish communities, there
were frequent cases of mistrust
by one locality of another. So it
wast hat Rhodes Jewry banned
wines imported from the Jewish
communitv of Candia and other
neat by islands.
The growth of the Jewish wine
trade reached its climax in the
middle of the eighteenth century
when a veritable wine war broke
out over differences between the
,)ewi>h communities of Hamburg
and Boideaux. When Hamburg
Chief Rabbi Jonathan Eibeschutz
banned the Bordeaux wines and
Hamburg impoitws sent their

&W i'eru 4?**o-cr
a *4ii
AMAR HARDWARE
809 W. Sunrise Blvd.
Fort Lauderdale 33311
\
PASSOVER GREETINGS
RINKER MATERIALS
2000 GRIFFIN ROAD
FORT LAUDERDALE 33315

> -r


Friday, April 5, 1974
^Je^i^fhricn^r, dniorfc Brcwarrf
Page 11-B
"The Plagues of Egypt," one ol
20 full-color original illustra-
tions by Leonard Baskin from
A Passover Hagadah prepared
by the Ceniral Conference of
American Rabbis published by
Grossman.
ovrn supervisors to the Bordeaux
wineries, the Jews of the lat-
ter community resented the loss
of the wine taxes and retaliated
by boycotting all wine trade with
Hamburg. The issue was eventu-
ally resolved when the Hamburg
Jewish wine importers finally-
paid the tax.
MODERN TECHNOLOGY dur-
ing the past century has assured
world Jewry of ample supplies of
kosher wine and shifted the con-
trol of the trade from communal
quarters to comercial enterpriser.
Kosher v. ines. now available in
many varieties continue to grace
the tables and homes of Jews on
ritual occasions just as they did
thousands of years ago.

OS vrar
M
.tss
assovcr
OoeAll
Broward Community College
3501 Da vie Road
Fort Lauderdale 33314
e
y
t-
>t
>_
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.->.!
V '
Happy
Passover
&mg**f- -,
IMPERIAL
PHOTOENGRAVING
108 SW 21st Street
Fort Lauderdale 33315
May the significance
of Passover,
the Festival of Freedom,
find expression
in human liberty
for all the world.
ROTH FARMS 11SC.
P.O. BOX T
BELLE GLADE 33434
16


Page 12-B
*Je*l$i Friday. April 5. 1974
JVo Exit k
or
anov
Continued from Page S-C
t, iw in
,j,form. \fi invtyatioo^from my rel-
atives is requested instead of one
from the Israeli government. But
my inquiries sent to Israel are
left without a reply, all mail not
reaching me.
June-August: We are trying to
find work but are refused every-
where. To get money for life, we
sell our belongings. Batsheva de
Rothschild saves us from hunger.
SEPTEMBER: We take part in
a Minute of Sorrow over the
Munich murders, in Moscow. Po-
lice are cruelly dispersing our
gathering.
Sept. 10: Jewish New Year, at
the Mbscow synagogue. Police
Police and KGB men are dispers-
ing Jews, many are arrested. It
seems to be a scene from some
film about a ghetto under the
Nazi regime.
October: We have, via some
friends, a "correct" Invitation
from Israel. Now OVIR does not
accept our papers without a con-
sent from my mother-in-law who
categorically refuses to give my
wife any document.
November: KGB men shadow
us everywhere. We are forbidden
to leave Leningrad till the holi-
day ends. KGB being to inquest
my friends in order to frame me
SfN. MEN*r JACKSON
receives anguished appeal
up. Such interrogatories'are con-
tinuing up to March 1973.
DECEMBER: Two weeks of
shadowing by KGB this time for
50 years of USSR celebrations. I
am summoned by Pavlov, vice
chief of the Leningrad KGB of-
fice. He threatens me with se-
vere punishment for slandering
the "Soviet reality" (letters, in
which I thanked my friends
abroad for their support and
asked them to appeal to Soviet
top instances, were given by me
to an American friend but were
later discovered at the Customs
and taken away). Pavlov also
made a menace to imprison tat
if I go on giving information
about my life to Western people.
Then he added: Presidents will
not ask for you nor stand up for
you. As for other appeals, we
are spitting upon them."
h .'nJait-.-a^-iare* I t abroad, over the telephone, about
KGB threats. My telephone is cut
off since then.
February: I have several dis-
eases discovered by doctors
caused by nervous exhaustion.
With such illnesses almost im-
possible to make performance
again. We feel being killed as
artists.
Feb. 15: My mother, resident
In Vilnius, died, having learned,
from my letters to my brother,
that my situation was hopeless
and I risked an imprisonment.
FEB. 20: OVIR gives me back
my documents for emigration,
which I sent directly to President
Podgorny. Once again. OVIR re-
fused to consider my papers be-
cause of a missing consent from
my mother-in-law.
March-Apr. 1: My appeals to
Moscow and; protests from my
colleagues in the West are com-
pletely ignored.
Almost a year of fight and mis-
ery went by. It took our physical
form, we have been destroyed
slowly and ruthlessly. We shall
not survive such a year again.
If possible, Dear Sir, help us to
leave.
pASSOVCR
QueedNQS
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lay. April 5, 1974
*Jenifi Fkridictn North Broword
Page 13-B
Elijah's Many Mysterious Appearances
By DAVID SCHWARTZ
TERYBOD* HAS Aright te
come and eat aflflanyone's
?dr. The Haggadah jiys. -Ev-
eryone who Is hungry^ let him
ie and eat"
One visitor is sure to be there,
Eliyahu ha-Navi, Elijah, the
rophet. At every seder, the door
opened for him.
1 REMEMBER an incident of
childhood. It was seder night,
nd I saw the door open. I went
id closed it. My mother said.
''Leave the door open. It's for
ihu ha-Navi to come in."
I said, "When he comes, he
ran ring the bell."
"And suppose we don't hear
jit?" said mama. "You're going to
keep standing by the door, may-
t>e catching a cold."
He could come down the chim-
oev." I said.
"I'll give you a chimney." she
'said. "I don'f want nobody crawl-
pig down my chimney, and do
you know how many seders he
las to visit? How would you like
cone dowa a million chim
leys? He is not as young as you,
rou know." \
PASSOVER IS Eliahu's busiest
season, but he is plenty busy the
year around. His job is to look
for people in Double and bring
them Jw'ip ano*in that Use. it's
always busy.
For the average person, the
traveling itself would make the
job impossible, according to the
midrash, in four steps, Eliyahu
can go from one end of the world
to the other.
Some dont believe he cemes.
This is because he has so many
disguises, and sometimes he is
entirely invisible. But just be-
cause you can't see him, doesn't
prove he hasn't come. You can't
see electricity either, but it's
there.
IF HE didn't come around,
would everybody fill a special
cup of wine reserved for him on
the seder table?
He doesn't really care whether
you see him or not. His one pur
pose is to accomplish his mission
Like the time when the Roman
Emperor Hadrian in his persecu-
tion of the Jews ordered the ar-
rest of Rabbi Meir.
The Roman police searched ev-
erywhere for him. At a roadside
inn, they were told of a man who
answered the description of Rab-
bi Meir. He was' accompanied,
they said, by a painted up woman
of the street. So the Roman po-
lice thought it couldn't be Rabbi
Meir, who wouldn't be in such
compacv
DO YOU know who the painted-
up woman was? It was Eliyahu
ha-Navi in a disguise which he
adopted to keep the police off
the scent.
Once a king visited one of his
towns and the rabbi of the Jew-
ish community went out to meet
him with the offering of a pre-
cious jewel, .JKbep the rabbi
opened the box" "before the king,
he saw that the jewel had been
stolen and the thief had substi-
tuted some sand. The king, the
rabbi thought would never for-
give the Jews.
In this desperate moment, the
Prime Minister suddenly appear-
ed and assured the King that this
sand was magical, worth far more
than any jewel, and later it was
proven this was so. All of this
was accomplished by the inver-
vention of Eliyahu.
THERE ARE times when a per-
son does not know where his
next meal will come from. Then
somehow help arrives. One may
be sure that Eliyahu has been
around. Many students of the
Talmud, perplexed by obscurities
Continued on Page 14-B
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Page 14-B
+ kistFkri1iir North Broward
Friday April 5. 1974
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ly, April 5. 1374
vJcwisfi tkridlinr of North Broword
Page 15-B
"The Four Mothers of Israel." one of 20 full-color illustrations
[by Leonard Baskin from a Passover Haggadah prepaied by
[the Central Conference of American Rabbis and published
[! \ Grossman.
_^t v_7iiTom/ j- as sever Jo ~z/-4U
%B)
Ci
lijah s
ZSrppat rein ccs
Continued from Page 13-C
in the text, have been aided by
Eliyahu.
To be sure, there are many
times when people mistakenly
imagine that they have seen Eli-
yahu. A man came to the rabbi
of Bialystok and said he had seen
Elipahu.
"H ,v. did he look?" asked tha
rabbi. "Was he carrying a ladder
in one hand and a broom in the
other?"
"Yes," said 'he man.
"And did ho look very dark?'
" e rabbi.
> said the man.
"And was his face covered
with ashes?''
"Exactly," said the man.
Well." said the rabbi, "that
was not Eliyahu. thai was the
chimney sweep. '
BIT THIS, of course, does not
mean that some have not seen
him. One day ihc whole world
will sec him. He will introduce
the Moshiaoh.
All the people of the world
will be standing around and Eli-
yahu ha-Navi will come forth and
make a little speech. He will say:
"My friends, please everybody,
be quiet. We have a verj d
guiabed guest here today, a man
you have been waiting for a very
long time My friends. I don't
want to keep you waiting any
longer.
"Ladies and Gentlemen, I pre-
sent the Moshiaeh.''
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Pa
Page 16-B
*JHi$f fkrk&tr <* Worth BrowaH
' FHdcy. April 5, 197'
Rood Landscape Co., Inc.
As the story of the Exodus is once again
retold may you and yours share all the
joys that Passover can hold.
A Happy and Joyous Pesach
** &j
Kt*.


P.O. Drawer 1568
Jupiter 33458
City Bank of Lauderhill
4200 NORTHWEST 16TH STREET
LAUDERHILL 33313
___


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