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   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
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:
AA00014312:00022

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
#Uewisti Florid fan
-. -. mm **4| 0i,< GREATKM fort i tnifffiitri
hune 4 Number 1
Friday, January 10, 1975
Price 25 cento
Sen. Humplirey To Speak Jan. 21 At Woodlands
Hubert H. Humphrey will
guest speaker at the
- (JnlUd Jewkh Ap-
ng to be held on Tucs-
,1 8:00 p.m. in the
( Country Club. sccord-
Hon Samuel I* Green-
Adler. Leo Good-
i n RnSBnan, co-
the MDt
[ \\' dlondl community is
i have the opportunity
ar one of the out-
\ it of our tune."
nberg said "Senator
r .. an articulate
Of the State of I .i.icl
its founding in 1948. Ha has
Of democratic and
A eaussa during the
many years of his distinguished
public service
Mr. ftoisman Mid that the
Woodlands community of Great-
er Ft. Laudenl tie will present a
special Award of Honor to Sen
Humphrey in appreciation of Ml
many humanitarian services The
Committee urged all WotdlM ll
residents to attend tbia special
event
Sen. Humphrey, .mmming up
his own philosophy, said, "In my
yean of public life, i have tried
to serve as a voice and worker
for the cause of equal Justice and
equal opportunity, for the I
eral welfare, and for the common
defense of our country In all
these yean i have never felt
Jf.V. HUBUT HUMPHRir
Christian Leader To Speak
t Women's Division Affairs
truly alone. I have always been
aware of the innate good sense
and good will of the American
people."
The former Vice President of the
t'nited States currently serves
on the Foreign Relations Com-
mittee, Agriculture and Forestry
Committee, Joint Economic Com-
mittee, Meet Committee on Nu-
I5ord. He serves as chairman of
tritlon and Human Needs and
the Technology Assessment
the Consumer Economics Sub-
committee and the Joint Eco-
nomic Committee, and is a num-
ber of 13 subcommittees
Mr. Humphrey's legislative
work presently includes the
world food shortage, energy re-
sources, solar research and de-
velopment, balanced national
growth, modernization of Con-
gress, training and education for
handicapped persons, universal
school feeding program, election
and campaign reform, foreign
economic policy, civil rights,
arms controls and national se-
curity, child and maternal health
care, energy ami employ-
ment assistance, rural and urban
development, home health serv-
ices and long term ear'- for the
elderly, nodal security and medi-
care reform, environmental pro-
tection, anti impoundment and
aid to schools.
Mr. Humphrey's di tinguished
record of aceompliahmenl in Coo*
m includes tl !' ce Corps,
Medicare. Project Head-tart. De-
partment of Housing and 1'rban
Development, the U S Disarma-
ment Agency, the Alliance for
Progress, the Federal Sch ilanhip
Program, the Nuclear Teat Ban
Treaty of 1963, the 1964 Civil
Rights Act. the Council of Youth
Opportunity, Vista, Food for
Peace Program, Job Corps.
Municipal Fair Employment Act
and the Foreien Relations Sub-
committee on Disarmament
John Stanley Grauel. a
r who has been
Friend Of the Jew-
Wffl he the guest
it several important
i's Dtviason campaign
fan -"0-22, iceord-
Ul l-evine. general
i i airman of the Woni-
| Jen. 2i). he will de-
Gait (Venn
I 'i "ii luncheon
rial House in Ponv
' ng to Helen
m of the GsJt
'.'. men's Division.
I: day he Mil
I ip< iker a* a
by the Plantation
Division at the home
i enitz, acconUng to
Chudnov and Be-
nt oi the Planta-
in.
Jan. 23, Rev.
i luncheon
by the Point <>i Ainer-
; .ion at the
ffV. JOHN S. GKAUU
ln>me of Mrs. M i t, ac-
cording i" Hel ti Rubtn,
man of the Point of Amei
Women's Di< Won.
Rev Grauel brings a
expertise to the whole problem
of Immigration, havtng watched
the growth and development of
the population of Israel alnce he
was a member of the crew of
the "Exodus" in 19-17. His ap-
proacb to immigration problems
from this hlatorie viewpoint
makes him particularly knowl-
;t preaent-day prob-
lems from a perspective of SB
years.
Rev Grauel's whole life ha*
been levotod to the fostaring of
human rights. The reports of
am led him to re.
siun his pulpit m the Methodist
Church n the Am ri an
i iiei,..". imlr tee, in i irgani-
ited to the establiah-
51 .' Ol Israel.
Continued on Page fi
Advance Gifts Luncheon Set
At Woodlands Country Club
The Women's Division of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort I..v. : de Will hold its
dty-wids Advance Gifts Lunch-
eon Monday at 11:00 a.m. at the
Woodlands Country Club, ac-
cording to Mrs Jack Lovine,
Funeral aampalgn chairman of
the Women'i I skm.
Mrs. Adolf Goodman, Mrs.
Clarence Ohlctz and Mrs Israel
s'ia; Iro are chairmen I Ad
Ifts luncheon
Spi i it at the lun
will nber
' JA National Cabinet
Mr. Aide- has served as gen-
the United
Jewish Appeal Campaign in
Dayton, Ohio, and is a member
of the Board of Governors of the
Dayton Jewish Community
Council and Jewish Home for
the Aped. He was selected in
1968 by the Junior Chamber of
Commerce as ona of to out"
ndlng m--n
Active in local ii e gov-
ernments as well a< r .
major civic endeavors Mi Ad-
. graduate ol i hl
University and is pre* lent of
the Progn
Reservations for the lun
may be made by contacting the
chairman or the Jewish Fedi
turn office.
Landerdale Women's Division
iks 1st In Percentaige Increase
North Broward Hadassah Plans
Education Day at FAU Jan. 23
i Irons, pn ildent
I 1 >i\ imoii of the
" -ii of Greater
h lala reported that in
completed by the
JewMl Federations
Funds relating to
.merits in 1974.
lit 1 ..i.iderdale Women's
ranked iirst in percent-
I e among 22 interme-
mas of between 15.000 to
Jewish population. The
was -<'.' s pat cent.
Indicators related
Ing and Campaign
comparing 197.T and
Iauderdale
sixth in par capita giv-
cond in progress
ng number of givers
wish population] and
In progiesa tn increasing
Ir of given per 1.000 Jew-
tlon who Kave $1,000
t SM0 anil over, and
|' w r,
i r.'s Dtvknon raleed
1974a compared to
ii 1978. There were 74
women in the community who
I $1,000 or more.
Mrs Gross attributed this ex-
cefasnt giuwth to the dedication
of the Women's Diviakxi cam-
paign organbtatl headed by
Mis Jack Levins, general
chairman. All Indications
that IS7S will shew additional
dramatic increases, ins added
SttS. AlVIN MOSS
Our bridge <>f learning is I
two-ws) .rack of communications
Stretched between America and
I 1.1. with many ports on the
This will be the theme of the
.second annual Education Day
sponsored by the North Broward
chapter of Hada>sah Thursday,
Jan. 23.
Certainly, extra emphasis is
placed on education, by virtue of
the event's local urn. the Florida
Atlantic University, in the Gold
Coast Room of the I'niversit.
('liter
To the hundreds of ILidassah
women and guests in attendance.
the president of the university,
Dr Glenweod L Creech will ex-
tend I welcome and consent the
bridge "l learning as it will span
half the world.
The program, chaired by edu-
cation vice president Mrs. Lib/an
Glaser. will begin at 10 a m Nine
Bjga of the North Broward
Chapter of HadassahAviva. Ben
Gurion, r.lyma. Chai. Kadimah.
c, Ida Meir. t ny. Rayus and Sa-
brawill participate.
Coming from Miami Beach will
Off. JAMtS D. L0GSD0H
be Mrs. Maxwell Weisberg. presi
dent of the Florida Region, who
will bring greetings from the
Region lira. Ralph Cannon, proa
ident of the North Broward Chap-
ter of Hadassah. will define
significance of this special day.
Dr. James D Logsdoo of tha
university's College of Education
will Ik- the guest speaker He
will discuss "Education on the
National and International
s., ana I >ver the years Dr. Logs-
don has won more than 40 hon-
ors on the educational stage,
throughout the United Mat's and
abroad Including India. England,
France, and other countries He
baa served the United States gov
ernment as delegate tn the At-
lantic Treaty Association mine
times since 19591 also as delegate
to UNESCO, and to innumerahle
other national and international
committees.
Dr. Logsdon has also authored
rel hooks and articles on a
wide rant;-' of educations] topics.
A highlight of the oci
will he the Chapters presenta-
tion of a ci 'l books of
Jewish content, to the university
library. Dr Creech and library
director Peter Spyers-Duran will
accept the books on behalf o! the
Continued on Page 2 j


fort
Tndcj. Jcsoory IC
Tobacks To Be Honored At





Xorth Broward Hadassah Plans
Education 0*v 4l F.41 Jan. 23
it? Fre&ert. Chn**r Shear*
Caral Porter
1*4 Cir-.laatjoa." era
ie*eraJ ether Jewish c
TW aureaaaf M
4t4 t nraOam ef" Ai
*h art* aad ateian with
at dw tsaaeof tne i , Y'-t* I
par War Th* Ui be dranaa-
Xijrni m a fib" entitaaa A* Al-
pen with a ipartlaM
is Ammrtti Jewt
arodae-
-4 by
a ao nod,
J V wr*
nil be Eetw c.
Bertele. rVp T^
* taw active mo.-.-
' 1
f Ura*

r bwe** it at the a*
S*craa
"f Ybhl
ai I
aaH
r.
by UhhHi Chan] GroapTJ
aWaWtortaaaiof Ethel!
aval M ,M-rM aj a .-,;. ;f _Vt_
ntfi tread* a* bbuk
Whale Hi k-j: ^ucr.oa
pracraaa w-.'I be open la,
he wh ao adauaaoa daa*
ataoa* a.-* -
a* laaritH Barb zrwjp ,
Groat Pre Ma liaij Oafta CaVaarta TWrsday
Group of the ror*. Una* Fart BM.
of HadaauA The rawer a aoapr/.- arpa.
attfaatdJU Jttim / ?am=j peup.-
?eath eharr. -TV Chwaer.
aWa Tbaraday at 100 pa at :n the aear fatare Baabaak
Tempi* Eauw-EL SK5 W. Oak fnead* and ae-^fcbor
POMPANO APTS.
TWO SHOUT BLOCKS fffOM 11MHI SHOLOH
Twa aarow. naa belli; tat !>., 1 both, opts.
Caafral air and beat, shoej carpers, aelwxe kitchens,
tat barb, aaal, barb aw area, rniaiat aaaaager.
BtmtHwl Arta atar Sbtiaiaa aaa* fvcryffci
Pine Drive Villas
901 Plr* DtlVf er CAU MANAGE! AT 712-5811
AND *
STERUNG BOATS
NEW 1975s
AAost Mooais in Stock
In Out Storage
SOUTHPORT MARINA
1335 Sf la* St
40.000
ham profit
III liiF^AIiMMNr
r<>mmunlu>*
ran t bo wrong!
Itossmoor
V* i 'OC'tMl T < Kr rk
AT EXIT 24 ON THE TURNPIKE
A NEW RIVERSIDE
SERVES
BROWARD COUNTY
1171 Northwest 61st Avenue in Sunrise
Telephones: 920-1010 584-6060
RIVERSIDE
tors
Other Riverside Chapels in South Florid*:
5801 Hollywood Boulevard in Hollywood Tel 920-1010.
North Miami Beach. Miami Beach and Miami.
Rterside serves the New York Metropolitan area with chapels in Manhatui\Bs
Brooklyn, Far Rockaway and Weslcht->Kt
M-f*. NHAnlD.

l-ia-Tj


Friday. January 10, 1975
*JfnistFkridi&n of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page
INVERRARY WOMEN PLAN CAMPAIGN LUNCHEON
BHRHKMi
Attending Inverrary Women's Division Committee meeting
were, left to right, (front row) Eve Silvermcn, Marilyn Berk,
end Pearl Kay; (back row) Julia Sherman. Debbie Tucker,
Betty Darfman. Shirley Merle and Thelma Feder. Commit-
tee members not pictured are Margie Weinstein, Florence
Hczen, Judy Rosenbsrg, Lee Feldman.
Margate Plans
Installation Of
Officers Jan. 19
The joint Installation of Mar-
gate Jewish Center and Men's
Club officer! will b<> hold at
Caraelol Hall in Lauderhill Sun-
day, Jan. 1<, at 7:30 p.m. This
will l*> itrictly Kosher with en-
tertainment snd danre music
provided by a 4-piecs band. Pur
further information, call Sam
Glickman.
A class in Hpbrpw fur dren is being stai ted in Jam
by Cantor Max GaOub. Sch
ules ui' h.'in^' arrange?! nul t conflict with school hours. Ii b>
the Cantor.
There Is itill time to register
fur .1 co irse "ii World Affairs
m I ich meets Wednesdays t
0 p.m. and on Back-
grounds to the Bible Thursdays
from l" to noon. Each
runs for B w& ks, Call the tem-
ple : Margate Jewish Center an-
nounces the institution of two
dail i ne at 8 30 a.m.,
and the other al 5:30 p.m. Any-
.1 yahrzelt now
the men > >
iis belovi I >n the exact
d.r. of theli de| arl
in. -'.'t 11om li
i" 3 p m. the temple's Blj
-. ill observe Its
Hadassah I I ication I lay at
\i intic University.
27th Year
WALLPAPER
ining the Invenaiy Women's Division Jan. 30 campaign
luncheon are (from left) P;arl Kay, Marilyn Berk, and Eve
S verman, chainnan of the Inveriary Women's Division.
utstanding Isaeli speaker and fashion show are plcm-
: for the luncheon.
Sisterhood luncheon Set
51 -i'ihood of Margate
< nter will hold its
Tship lunch
. 12 M) ; n '
n iti'd
FURNISHED ROOM
WITH BATH
Private house with pol. Bosi-
nets man or lady preferred.
For information call 946-8218
WE HAVE MOVED
MEDICAL PERSONNEL POOL
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FORT LAUDERDALE
566-4333
We do
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RITEWAY LEASING AND RENT-A-CAR
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DAILY WEEKLY MONTHLY YEARLY
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Discount With This Ad
."*-
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fTlAUeUOAU
Ui ftul Pmti nav* a beautifully furnished
ft*, Jm JJyU. 2 bedroom, 2 bath corner
Apt. "right smack on the golf
course," of lovely Orioie Golf
& Tennis Club $37,500. -
$19,372.76 MTG., $163.00
monthly payments P.I.T.I.
Also rental apts. available
from $25C. mo.
LET ME SHOW YOU."
jLVii Bemrtega'ui rht^-Rmuak
M R 0 Vmttt. 9w. Rea&t WS
2801 Cmmwcul BIW.
772-9770 uw. 56S-59I3
Dr, Segaul Chairing Bonds'
New Professional Division
Dr. Arthur Segaul of Planta-
tion has been appointed as chair-
man of the newly created Pro-
of. ARTHVK SIGAUl
f( tsional Division for the brael
Bonds campaign ui the Greater
Fort Lauderdale area.
In making th announcement.
Ri !m rt M Hermann, chairman el
the North Broward Israel Bonds
board ol govern irs, cited Dr. Se-
gaul'i distinguished record u a
rned and d member
of th Jev ish and ci\ic
nmnity as well as his repulatior
as a leader in the medical field
"Due to Israel's urgent need
for increased economic recon
struction and development funds
those professional members ol
the community doctors, law-
yers, accountants must bt
involved to the fullest degree in
the Israel Bonds campaign," Her
n.inn said.
Dr. Segaul, a practicing aur
m fur over eight yean in Port
Lauderdale and Plantation, is a
Staff member of the Broward
' enter, Plantation Gen-
end, and Lauderdale Lakes Gen-
eral Hospital
Dr. Segaul is affiliated with the
Florida and Broward County
M ed ical Assoi iations, the
American College of Surgeons,
the American Board <>f Surgery,
and is ;i member of the faculty
of the Universitj ol Miami Med-
ical School. He also holds an
American Physicians Fellowship
to the Israel Medial Association.
A former diri lor ol Temple
i inn ; Ft Lauderdale and
in- mber of Its Men's Club, Dr.
S< !aul is .i m< mber <>f the Plan-
in Chamber NOW IS THE TIME TO PLAN A TRIP TO ISRAEL
Group Travel The only way to go
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COMMODITY MARKET REPORT
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Page 4
-Jmistrkrklian ce Greoior Fort Werdale
Friday, January 10. IC75
Award to Ben Essen
The 1974 Human Relations Award of the Society of
Fellows of the Anti Defamation League of B'nai B'rith to
Ben Essen is one with which the community can be justly
proud.
Essen was a fine choice for this honor.
A long-time community leader, he has been actively
involved in such philanthropic organizations as the Great-
er Miami Jewish Federation; civic clubs, among them the
Masons; Jewish fraternal group*, including B'nai B'rith;
and many others.
South Floridians who have lived in our community
for many years, know the Essen name well, including that
of his wife. Hazel, in her own right active in humanitarian
and organizational affairs.
Essen's ardent affiliation with the programs of the
Florida Anti-Defamation League is as well-documented as
all of his other contributions to our community.
Together with his son, Richard, he served as chair-
man of the ADL's 1973 Society of Fellows fund campaign.
The League could not have chosen a more apt reci-
pient for its distinguished award. We join the community
in congratulating him.
The Campaign Task
The Combined Jewish AppeaMsrael Emergency Fund
for 1975 has already lined up its chairman in the name
of L. Jules Arkin. This skilled Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
eration leader, of which he is a vice president, is now
se;t.ng his sights on the difficult job ahead.
The magnitude of that job is to some extent mirrored
in the fee' that S10 million has already been pledged for
humanitarian programs for the people of Israel at a United
Jewish Appeal gathering in New York, where former Is-
rcel Prime Minister Golda Meir was the keynote speaker
in mid-December.
And that representatives of the Jewish communities
of Belgium, Great Britain, France, Italy and West Germany
took "part" in the gathering with a meeting of their own
several weeks before in Geneva, Switzerland, to add their
own support to the pledge that would be announced at
the New York meeting.
All of this spade work for the 1975 campaign obvi-
ously has its inevitable impact here on us.
Arkin is already reminding the community that the
cost of absorbing a new Russian immigrant family of four
into Israeli society is somewhere in the neighborhood of
$50,000.
The cost of helping Israel sustain herself in the face
of a frightening inflation caused by the 1973 Yom Kippur
War is on a similar astronomic scale.
As is the cost of maintaining the working budgets of
the Federation's local agencies.
With Arkin at the helm, the message he sends to the
rest of all "hands on deck" is clear: Anchors aweigh; let's
set sail and give of ourselves and our means.
wJenisti Meridian
OP ORKATKR FORT LAUDEHOAL1
DFT1CE PLANT M BUI th St.. Miami. FT*. S3 lit Phcn ITS-
ADVERTISING I'EPARTMKNT 1-3T1-4MS
MIAMI A.DDRJ9BS TO Boi itn. Miami. Florida II101
1 FRim K SIKM-HBT SUZANNE SHO.HET 8EI.MA M THOMPSON
Editor ard Publaher atsemtlYe Kfli'or A:(ant to Publisher
The Jtwitli Fleridian Dees Not ovarantee Tha Kaehrvth
f Of Tha Merchandise Advertised In It* Columns
r Publ.sheel Bl-Weekty
Second Class Portage Paid at Miami. Pa.
Tha Jtwiah e-ierid*n haw abeerfced tha Jawlah Unity and tha Jewish Weakly.
Htmttr ef the w.eh Telegraphic Aaency. Seven Arte Feature Syndl.
cate. Wertdwide N.-we Service. National Editorial Aaaoeiation. American Aa>
ejeoatien of Engliah-Jewish Newseaaera. and the Florida Press Association,
Oil Plan a Big Turning Point
Bv JOSEPH AI.SOP
'...... -*. V
WASHINGTON*There is st
Itejjt a slim possibility that Dr.
Henrv A Kissingers new plan
for dealing with the oU crisis
will be remember as a major
turning point, almost like the
Marshall Plan of glorious mem-
ory- ,.
It would be better than a slim
possibility, if it were not for the
rancid state of politics in the
tnited States and in most allied
countries too.
THE REASONS the Ki~sincer
scheme may prove so important
are simple enough. On the one
hand, the oil crisis, if nothing
is done about it. is mathemalic
ally certain to lead on to a great
financial smash and a brutal
worldwide depression.
On the other hand, this is the
first scheme for containing tho
effect> of the oil crisis that does
not sound like a Rube Goldberg
blueprint for a perpetual motion
machine.
The first imaginably workable
machine for warding off total
disaster deserves a few cheers
and will need them to ge<
through the blatherskite Con-
gress. It also deserves and will
again needto be more exactly
understood So here goes:
THE SCHEME rests on the ob-
vious fact that the vast financial
surplus of the oil-producing coun-
tries has to be put somewhere,
either by investment or as bank
depo
From this fact, a second fact
inevitably arises The conn-
where the Arab oil producers put
their billions for storage will
therefore have huge financial
surpluses, despite the shockin.'
price they w.A be paying for
energy.
Meanwhile, other major West-
ern countries will be paying haft
price* for oil without any com-
pensating inflow of Arab billions.
THESE COUNTRIES, if notiv
ing is done to solve the problem,
must unavoidably go smash in
the end. The main ones, on pres-
ent prospects, are Italy, plus
Britain if the Arabs get tired of
making short term deposits in
London, plus France a bit later
In anv one of them, a world
depression could begin with a
great local bust
The Kissinger scheme therefore
provides for the creation of an
international facility" with no
less than $25 billion to lend out
to its members with excessive
deficits caused by high oil costs.
THE CLl'B would consist of
the world's leading industrial na-
tions, namely this country. Japan
and the Western Europeans
Within the club, the members
who are expected to attract oil
producers' money in great eol
ume are the United State*. West
Ccrmany. Japan (MM pjteg into
surplus again, by heavens') and
MfjaJbly Switzerland and the
Netherlands where the oil price
is not a major problem because
of local natural gas production).
The task of providing the Kiss-
incer "facility with $25 billion
would be prorated among these
more fortunate members of the
club.
ALL MEMBERS of the club
would have to nay an admission
fee. however, in a quite different
form.
All of th^rn. notably beginning
with the United Sta-. be
sternly required to reduce oil
consumption far enough to bring
down total world demand by at
least 3 billion barrels per day.
The reduction ,n demand it is
hoped. POUld then lead 10 a re-
duction in the oil price itself.
Thus an actual sol ition of the
problem might finah eita>
in reach That If the broad out-
line: but there are -vrr.il other
|
things to say about this sc'iem.
TO -H-tlN mm, H
hand to call it the K;-
seheme.
scheme. It was developed by Dr
Kissinger and his State Depart!
ment staff, especially Assistant
Secretary Thomas Enders m futg
and equal partnership
retary of the Treasury \v ,
Simon and with the chairman of
the Federal Reserve Board. Dr
Arthur Burns.
But it is less important .
credit where credit ki dm
it is to note that the u bene'i
reception has been prer
creditable so far.
ALL THE major cap
consulted before Dr K
spoke The scheme ril] ne, ,
American supporting ered
leas* $8 billion and perh..,
billion.
It is also the first Mrta
gestion for dealing with
crisis that no one has : ,
wh.it to do about
You might therefor< hart ,\.
pected the kind of
abroad that the United St -.-..
ceived when the Marshall T'.n
was announced Yet the r^al re-
sponge to date ran only he de-
scribed as niggling: ai
French response was ,. ,
openly hostile.
IN THE end. to be
other proposed mem!
club will probably have I 1
and pay their duesbecause they
have no visible alternative
But there are ether
to ask. too Will the .
members and. above 1
country really have
ciplme to cut oil consumption u
required?
Above all. in this COO
will the hlatherskit-
do" By just asking the*
lions, jron find your*
ing the terrible !
traveled since Gei
shall -p.-ke at Hal
SUSPENSION FROM MIIRA CHI PMSIDIUM DMANDiD
NRP In Turmoil Over Charges
Filed Against Rabbi
By YITZHAK SIIARGIL
TEL AVIV iJTA) The Na-
tional Religious Party wa.- report-
ed to be in turmoil over charges
of fraud and other illegal activi-
ties levelled against the network
of BUTSini "id old aged homes in
New York owned by Rabbi Bei
nard Bergman, a leader of I
SUBSCRIPTION RATtS:
Meatiest.
lLocal Area) One Year $6 00. Out af Town Una
Volume 4
Friday, January 1C. 1975
Number 1
27 TEVETH 5735
EGYPT ACCUSED
OF VIOLATIONS
TEL AVIV (JTA)
Israel has accused Egypt <>f
bovine, penetrated
controlled waters off Slnnl
in violation of the di>en-
I agreement.
Accord inn to Israeli
sources. four Egyptian
naval units consisting of
m*f**t boats and torpedo
boats entered Israeli waters
in the Ka* Sudar area m
combat formation and cruis-
ed for 20 minutes bofOM
returning to the western
of the (lulf of 9
I-:,i. i naval units were
sent to intercept the Eg
tians. but no contact was
le, the report said.
The Israeli charge was
made several days after re-
port) that Kgyptian naval
craft including missile boats
and submarines had made
the Ml mile passage
through the Suez Canal.
The rejiorts indicated I
the process of clearing the
I i.4 not yet complc
it is navigable for I
tain types of vessels.
the world ind American Murachi
organ:/.i" HM
THF. NET ship has met
term) sessions here and the
part) s young fuard hai demand-
ed Bergman's wspension from
the Misrnchi Presidium pending
Of j.-.nt American
nto the
charges which r. I to
open in New York (ity on Jan.
21.
Rabbi Bercman came to Irael
earlier Ibis month after the New
York Mate Temporary Coamrjie-
lion on Living Costs opened an
investigation of his nursing
homes amid allegations of fraud
in the use of afediCSJd funds
which reported!. ntnbut-
ed to synagogues and charities.
to key Republican and Demo-
cratic officials and to the Miz-
rachi organization.
BFRGMW M| Israel last week
and reportedly is in Vienna.
Some sources said he was return-
ing to the I' S for the Jan. 21
hearings.
Rabbi Bergman, a former presi-
dent of the Religious Zionist Or-
ganization of America, heads the
Mi/rachi'i Religious Fducation
Committee in the U I He is also
one of three members of the
World Mizrachi Presidium which
is closely connected to the NRP.
ANOTHER member and asso-
ciate of Rabbi Bergman is Swiss-
Jewish financier Tibor Rosen-
baum whose financial troubles in-
volving millions of dollars in in-
vestments by leading Israeli
firms has created a major scan-
dal here
Bergman
Rabbi Bercman rep
came a multimilliona: I
the operation* of mil
in New York CJtJ
in New Jei
large sums of mone)
icaid. The alleged misu
funds and deplorable
in many of the h re **
I in recent art.
Nee York Times and
\ ce.
THE FIRST r-
thodox circles here ..
York was to denounce ;
rter H<
Sensilte. But that alls
been reject el
t we-k two maj:
Jewish organizat
American Jewish
the Federation of R-
goguesurged Nee \
nor elect Hu^h I
a state-wide probe of the B*
man homes. _
St'BSFHTNTI V.
mittee of the Sen.,
Committee on the A J*
nounced that it was
investigation in Nto ">
Sen. Frank Moss 'I1 llai1'
chairman of the subcommittee.
Band subpoenas calling on
nursing home operators ind P
pliers to produce
hearing. Rabbi Bergman and m
wife were among th se i*
whom lubnoenas wen- i"J-
MEANWHILE, the S
orary Commission on
Corts, headed b>
blvman Andrew Stein, has iMB
ed criminal contempt rroccr^
ings again*t Rabbi Brreman i*
failing to respond i
poenas.


Friday, January 10. 1975
+Jcnist Fhridii&n of Greater Fort Lauderdal*
Page 3
Eban Reveals He Had Secret
Meeting With Jordan's Hussein
l,v I) \MI> IRIKDMAX
Y RK UTA>
j ,.: Israeli i dlniiter
in reveal' d here that
secretly "ith King Hut-
Ian after the Six-Day
d an overflow crowd
u at Con-
n B'ntJ Jesfrniim that
Imit it publicly now
been iweal-
, high Israeli official.
lit: MID not My where the
occurred, nor the exact
,in. who was appearing'
,. omen itlve congrega-
, "Dialogue TV ii-cture
;s after
j | i: | m Its, the eon*
rabbi aakad him
that Israel had
its fe> i m negotiation!
thin allowing Pai-
, organization
') ..-. Arafat to replace
leader of the
i
!: Foreign Minister
ew better than any-
i| U wai un-
laaloni
dan, Including the i>er-
eting he had with Hue*
the Joi had always
that Israel return all
t ritory taken in the Six-
1 Wai Including Fast Jerusa-
ething which Israel will
i a to.
EBAN SAID Hussein was the
f Arab leader to intellectual-
t the existence of I-
The Israeli diplomat also
I\S. Arms
Floic May Be
Increased
HINGTON (JTA)
Gaylord Nelson ID. Wis-
|i stated here that recent
bout a Saudi Arabian-
|1 Staiet Security Commit-
to strengthen the
I" ny dramati/eii the
I' tot ktr re\uw of U.S.
! lies |
In i ent issued to the
it Conference Cen-
tral layi ago while it
ii lei Ing the Foreign ii I
, ited the >
ting t t the is. has
10 dou-
. triple the flow-
in arms to Saudi
I intinucd on Pane 9
ABBA F.BAN
expressed belief that Jordan
would make peace within the
context ni negotiation! that in-
cluded other A:.ill t OUI '
UCh as the Geneva peace con-
ference.
ltd he woul I welcome
another meeting of the <;. :
:.:. > the
i ait .-.nee the conference was an
in-Iaraeli creation and
i better chance of achiev-
than debatee in the
United Nationt General Assem-
bly.
He laid the G nference
limits the in gotietioni to the
nation! directly concerned and
noted that this win the only
ponible way of achieving an
agreement.
Calling this the "golden age
"f Israeli-American relations."
Eban taid that between the
5 m Kippur War in 1973 anil
the end of November 1974 the
United states had not done any-
thing which had adversely af-
fected Israel.
HE SAID he doubted the US.
would change a foreign i>olicy
which to far has proven success-
ful.
PLO Willing to
Accept Israel?
NEW YORK(JTA) Newsweek?- e, in it! issue publii l
this week, quote! it tori ;'. beration Organize-
,1"n ;'- wyin apl the exittence of Israel if Pale*
tinia.u right! are
The marine did not identify the spokesman except a< "the
PLO'a top | :;' and the man beet qua! ipeak for tho
PLO. The spokesman also told Neweweek that the PLO'i recent
support for the I Vs 1947 Partition Plan which called for a Jew iti
and Arab state is only 'a maximum bargaining position before wo
go into negotiations with hvael at Geneva."
Dr. Wolfson Leaves Us
He didn't make his goal in numbers. But his whole life
was the example of a man who was "making it" all along.
Dr. Abraham Wollaon. Miami Beachite and humani-
tarian extraordinaire, has left us at age 93. He hoped to
make it to 100.
In fact, one of Dr. Wolfson's last communications to
us was a note attached to one of his books, "How to Live
100 Years Happily," in which he offered us his kindest
greetings.
And in our own columns, only days before his death,
we ran a feature, "At 93, Dr. Wolfson's Still Riding Bikes.
Climbing Stairs."
He was seven years short of his goal.
Otherwise. Dr. Wolfson's rich life was marked by
study, intellectual occupation, the need to share his knowl-
edge in the books he wrote and in the lectures he gave,
and to teach others reverence for the body as well as the
spirit of man given to us by God and therefore to be hon-
ored with care.
No man could have aspired toward more meaningful
goals and fulfilled them with greater humility and, may
we say, success in the example of his own life.
DR. PETER FISHMAN
CMItOPHACTIC PHYSICIAN
Takes pleasure in announcing the resumption of
his Chiroproctic Proctice ond his association with
DR. V.MATTHEW. RAO
at
1730 E. COMMERCIAL BLVD.
Suite 1
?* S l f F". N'.S
Telephone 771-1940 !
Help Wanted
Women's Division of Greater Fort Lauderdale Jewish Fed-
eration would like to know more about you.
INVOLVEMENT on the part of each one of us can make
Federation's lifeeaving work in Fort Lauderdale a fulfilling ex-
perience. Please f;!l out this form.
YEARROIND INVOLVEMENT
( ) Hold a coffee in my home for sir or mtr" friend! to learn
of needi of the community and Jews everywhere.
( ) Attend sessions on Worker-Training to then be of assist-
ance during solicitation. y
) Telephoning for campaign or administrative needs, f
) Office volunteer
) Service to Elderly
) Transportation
) Jewish Welcome Wagon
) Typing
) Clerical
) Visitation
SPECIAL TALENT OR TRAINING
( ) Youth Leadership
) Theatrical
) Musical
> Public Relation!
) Writing
) Public Speaking
) Advertising
) Previous Organization Leadership
FEDERATION COMMITTEES
( ) Allocation
( ) College Youth and Faculty
( ) Aging
( ) Community Relations
( ) Jewish Culture
( ) Jewish Education
( ) Social Welfare
( ) Tay Sachs
( ) Youth Services
NAMF
ADDRESS PI N .................
Please return to: Women'- Division, Jewish Federal n
707 North Federal Highway, Ft. Lauderdale
Florida 33304
V/
me, do it right.
a*
'V.
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Is?
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Fly/Cruise Plans save up to 40% on any airline
fare to and from Ft. Lauderdale:
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Dec. 20, Feb. 10,21, March 3: $735 to $1375.
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i

i


Page 6
+JeistncrM**r> d Procter Fort Ixrudardala
Friday, January 10. 1375
Samuel Hober Recipient Of
Silver Aliyah Decoration
Christian Leader To Speak
At Women's Division Affairs
Samuel I. Haber. wecuttv*
chairman ol the Joint Dis-
, itteo riMi HI i
awarded the Aliya'
,n hy In General
Kivlin in a reci-nt cere-
nionv in the Lsrac'.i Consulate in
New Yarn :>r .i;s roes in ;.<
i,u. Jews make their
wu. Holy L-iivl both be-
LM&
Before ,r rnv
blem OB Mr Habeis jacket. Mr.
Ri\lin read a message from Ls-
m part:
Mr. Haber was ch.isen as one
those who dedk-au-d their
live* 10 brinxing r lief t" the
Aortal and ater
the parted holocaust We
witnesses to the work he
M |o help tttOM pwpte
an.l the wortl he has it.ntinued
to do to help needy Jews over-
sea-
Rivlin said he was abw
witness 10 the work of the JIX
in Karope in the period imme.li-
atelv following the war
lauded both the agency ami
dedUated and devoted Bt
their help to the SttU
Chai (ironp's
January Sehednle
Chai 'ir.up of H aetiv-
.nth of Januarj
iacl
Thursday. Jn. SBoard m.
at the home of
Vr. ribell. 2!" NW
29tK ville. Pompano
Beach -t 10 a m.
Tkurvdav Jan. 1*--The month
1\ card and deaaurl party will be
held at the Southern Potter*]
Bank < otnmunity Room. 225 N
Fede-a! Highway at 12:30 p.m.
Saturday. Jan. 11- There will
be a Gala 6 pm Buff, t Supper
ri.- Kenatagtoa Social Hall
1900 S Ocean Blvd Pompano
Beach There will be entertain
ment and dancin? Reservations
will be a'cepted by Ruth Israel.
Mary Raskin and Hilda Robbm-
chairman
TkarMlay. Jan. 2XChai Croup
Vffl participate in the Education
Day program Rivvn by the nine
North Broward
Chapter at Heilfrt to be held
at KAI' in Boca Raton
Tharvdav. Jan. 34-The regu-
lar meeting of the Chai Group
will he h.dd in the Pompano
Beach Recreation Center 1801
fith 12 30 p m Mrs Sidney Weinstem
will entertain
Israel and in helping to rescue
Uh turvrvon Mid enabling them
to rea. .'1 lal
M: Haber. who was JDC I'i-
rector br Germany after tiie
said that h> lered his
There is noth-
ing 1 dkd l tfOro or .-"uld possibly
do 111 the futuro tiiat would be
as r.wu gratifying." he
said.
wine the establishment
..f tlie State of Israel in 14.
Mr. Habor helped to empty the
DP. camjs and to speed tens of
thousands Ol Jewish BHIVlVOfl M
Israel, the United States and
oth. 1 ha\ens Mr Haber also di-
rected the JIX" programs BB
M:uv and Poland before be-
|fl| eaJted to European head-
quarters in Geneva in 1958 as
,-tant Director-General.
United Way
Pledges Top
$1 Million
Pledges to the 1975 Broward
County United Way campaign
reached nearly $1.2 million last
week, an estimated $40,000 ahead
of the campaign at this time last
year Total dollars to date pledg-
ed to the United Way are $1.-
19H.564.20.
Leading all divisions is the
transportation and utilities sec-
tion of the major groups with
$375,000. reaching 90% of their
goal. The education section has
reported more than $55,000
th. bilk of which are school
board employees and
last year.
All major groups have reach-
ed ..-r. of their goal so far for
a total of $918,641.
The professional section has
raised $73 308.82; small business.
$15.85.3. and residential. $182.-
5^ -
The 1975 United V.-iv
paign hopes to raise a $1.9 mil-
lion bare bones budget to p.-o-
vide funds to operate nearly 40
agencies.
Continued froaa Page 1
Shortly after R*V.
Grauel became a member of the
Haganah 1 Jewish se "r-
ganization>. an.1 he brcaive an
active figure in tN
underground. To las CDWOrteaTB,
he was a mysterious fi
known to them not by his leal
name, but rather by the code
name of "John the Pn- It
In 1947. Rev. Grau. 1
teered for the crew of H.v-las
1947." a vessel carrying 4.500
Jewish displaced pOTSOM (rOBI
the German concentration
camps, all of them seeking ha\en
in Palestine. Tie sin; ITM -ver-
taken by units of the British
Navy, and its passengers were
removed to prison -hip- arvi re-
turned to Germany. He submit-
ted a graphic report on the b
dent to the United N.ti
cia! Committee on Palestine, in
which : of the British
naval attack n the rlxodus."
and the suffenng of its |>assen-
gers.
This report was a key factor
in the wrtel of .vents urhfc*
brought about the United Na-
tion- resolution for the parti-
t.,,n of Patestfnu and the estab-
.,...: oi UM Btett of Israel.
PO, l'.ev Graori has
continue.1 his unceaatag efforts
OB behalf of Israels jieople. He
also is active in programs con-
cerned with civil rights and the
ecumenical movement.
Further information on all of
these luncheons may be obtain-
ed by contacting the area chair-
man or Ban? Aver, assistant
directt the Jewish Federa-
1. at the Jewish Federation
Calling All Cooks'
SABRA
INTERNATIONAL RECIPE
CONTEST
SPECIAL PRIZE JUST
FOR OUR READERS
Send in your favorite recipe
using Sabra Liqueur, and win
a deluxe Sabra Mini-Chalict
Gift Set
All entries eligible for grand
prixo of TRIP FOR TWO TO
ISRAEL plus 40 other prizes
MAIL ENTRIES TO:
Sabra International
Recipe Contest
co The Jewish Floridian
P.O. Box 012973
Miami, Florida 33101
NO PURCHASE NECESSARY
ENTER NOW!
WHAT'S A
CITY BANK
MIMBANK?

A City Bank Minibank is almost like a maxibank
maximoney. maxrservice m mmitime at most
times But most of ail it's close1 So if you live west
of the turnpike, you'll find out what a mmibank is like.
Cbons: Drive north or south on Northwest 56th
Avenue to 19th Street (fire station) and turn east 4
blocks just past the Misson Lake Shopping Plaza.
Why shop for a bank, when you can bank where
you shop?
$ CITY BANK OF
lj! LAUDERHILL
MAXIB-'-'
tto lauderhi Mai
^r 4200 NW 16th S .cjem* Florida 33313
rte Btoa :
_
5201 N .'. Sfeet. LauJerhi. Florida 33313
Phone 434-1800
H0US MAXIBANK AN0 MIN*3ANK
MonoayttvuThursOa. j 1. 3- -: :C : .'.j .:%' 8 00am -9 K)pm Drtva-lo Teliors 800m -50C P ".
Fr^ay 9X" 8:0m-9Ma'n20'jpm-7(pm Dntm Toners 8 00 a m -7 00 p ""
Ar tf ittofC'/ 'Won*Ban* Corporafor UrwFQlC.


Friday
, January 10. 1975
o* Grater Fart Laudrdcd* and Shofar of Hollywood
Page 7-
PALM-AIRE WOMEN'S DIVISION FINALIZES PLANS
FOR JAN. 29 LUNCHEON AT HOLIDAY INN
PlanninQ upcoming Campaign Luncheon
loi Pa'.m-Aire Women's Division are Ann
Monarch 'left) and Shirley Levin, cochair-
dd of the Palm-Aire Women's Division.
The luncheon will take place at Holiday
on Commercial Boulevard and will
rture an outstanding Israeli speaker and
show.
PalmAire Women's Division Condominium
I chairman is Lucille Kesner (left); Shirlye
Cohen is Condominium 3 chairman.
J
e Women's Division Condominium
rs Rose Podalshy (left) and Helen

Pictured at recent Palm-Aire Women's Di
vision meeting are Muriel Cohen, (left) Con-
dominium 4 chairman, and Loraine Fine,
publicity chairman.
Nina Myer tried
Sanka brand
decaffeinated coffee
and got the surprise
of her life!
"..the taste is
absolutely fine!
M
Was Nina surprised when she found out the delicious coffee she was drinking
was Sanka- brand decaffeinated coffee! She said, "This is very nice coffee ...
I'm enjoying this ... tell me this is Sankanow."
So we told her. And Nina Myer discovered that Sanka* brand decaffeinated
coffee with 97% of the caffein removed tastes surprisingly delicious, with
cream or without. It's real coffee with the great taste that made it the third largest
coffee brand in America.
Sanka- brand is full of ta'am. Try some. Instant, Freeze-dried, or Regular.
You'll love it, too!
MMMM
K CERTIFIED KOSHER
sana
- CAFFFIN FBff
" COF'Et
inUit
Sank?
PlCttxaxti i
Brandeis University National Women's Committee of Great-
er Miami will sponsor the "University on Wings" Tuesday
from 10:00 a.m. to 3:00 p.m. at Temple Beth Sholom. Mi-
ami Beach. "University on Wings" will include a sym-
posium on Jewish Consciousness in Contemporary Amer-
ica, featuring three distinguished professors from Brandeis
University. Prof. Lawrence Fuchs (left) will conduct a sem-
inar on "The Jewish Family: The Jewish Father for a
Changs," Professor Ariella Goldberg will conduct a sem-
inar on "Wives, Concubines, and Queens: A Survey of
Jewish Women in the Bible"; and Prof. Jacob Cohen will
conduct a seminar on "The New Anti-Semitism: Reflections
on ths Jewish Prospect in America." To register, call or
write Mrs. Morton Schwartz 7840 Carlyle, Miami Beach,
Florida 33141.
Mr. Vance
Would Like to Take This Opportunity to
Invite All of His Special People to His
New Location ...
HAYDEN SALON
of beauty
3351 Gait Ocean Drive
Hflio
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4


Bag* 8
-JeHlstfkrkltor? of Greater Fort I^derdale
Friday, January
10.
JEWISH FEDERATION OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDAIE
Announces the Opening of
ACADEMY OF TEEN JEWISH STUDIES
COMMITTEE ON JEWISH EDUCATION
Ludwik Brodzki, Chairman
nday 7:30-8 I P.M.; b 10-9:13 P.M. Beginning Jan.
WH nple Emanu-EL BC v. md Prk Blvd.
i ii to .ill li'i. llth, nd 1-th |
Sa '
m Mien |10iv complete
HOW TO REGIST1 i. S with check, to JewMi Fed-
rj
< ol Ml DKMt K1PTIONS
: :n s is r v.
KKOM nm T (OVER: A :.>k at th. i day
jeui>h sviHaia In fiction and what they art laying
JjfBton, Ma'aniuit. Roth, Wiesel will lead you through
an e.\|>erien IT'S sol K sOMi. LaTPS MM; IT: Your chance to learn
new braal, en our past, fulk
on ii Jewish !i!e and more.
IPOHM WITH MEANING: Tha It of meaning
th.iT Jewish families through dark tllIMM
i. ai ..ivi the times in between. Examine the Wiadom
ot Jewish aaj
1:15 1' M.
HOE MM or \ (-ivii.izxtion: Thhi Ii an In-depth look
at a t;.i human life nni i bkri on civilized
pie. it Ii tlmi lod an isLzing tha sanctity
of life.
VWIERt THE \( TION 1^: You cannot list live day to
day alone without being a |>art of life Peeling and
ern are the focM >>n this course, feeling and COBV
cern for eai h othe:.
Tilt: MAW I \< El OF Ol K FAITH: It"l time tO "ok
at ours > Who we are and the varieties of Jqrtaiaw
as it la e\j>ressed today. Know the sirr.ilantie- of all
Jews
REGISTRATION FORM
To bt returned with check t r.
Jewish Federation
707 N Federal Highway, Fort Lauderdale Florida 33.^04
Attention: Barry A\ler
Name ............................................... Phone..........
A.klress ........................................... Zip .............~ -
^Ublk School Grade Synagogue Affiliation (if
any i
Number 1st and 2nd choice for each hour:
. From Cow r to Cover The Sin of a Civilization
|fi Your Song, Laft Where the Action Is
Sin* It ........ The Many Faces of
Words with Meaning Our Faith
Mr. and Mrs. Mac Klein (right' received the State of Israel
Scroll of Honor at a recent "Night in larael" held on behalf
ol Israel Bonds at Hawcnan Gardens V. Also pictured are
(from left the event's chairman, Sol Kenner, and Judge
Morton L. Abram. The Kleins were honored for their out-
standing support of Israel's economic development through
the Israel Bonds campaign.
Al Press (second from left), Israel Bonds chairman at Ha-
waiian Gardens II. presents the State of Israel Scroll of
Honor to Mr. and Mrs. Jcck Cohen in recognition of their
service and devotion in advancing Israel's progress end
welfare through Israel Bonds. The Cohens were guests of
honor at a recent "Night in Israel" at the Ft. Lauderdale
complex. At left is Mra. Al Pre**._____________ ___
Robert M. Hermann (far right), chairman of
the North Broward Israel Bonds board of
governors, presents the State of Israel Ma
sada Award to Rabbi and Mrs. Morris A.
Skop. The Skops were honored by Israel
Bond* at a recent Temple Sholom Israel
Dinner of State for their outstand.:.- efforts
in fortifying the economic foundations cf
Israel. Al*o pictured are (from left ; dinner
chairmen Oscar Sindell and Mid-eas: c.'-
lairs expert Dr. Arieh L. Plotkin who wes
guest speaker at the Israel Bond dinner.
High Chance Of Renewed War
Within 6 Months Ford Thinks
WASHINGTON (JTA)
President Ford has been pictured
as foreseeing that another Arab-
Israeli war will have even, kind
of shocking consequence, rang-
ing from re imposition of the
Arab oil embargo all the way to
the emergence of a measure of
serious Anti-Semitism in the
United States.
THIS PICTURE was painted
last week by Joseph Alsop in a
syndicated column which was
based on an interview with the
President
Alaop stated. 'Because of Viet-
nam, he doe< not think the
American people will stand for
an active I S role i in the Mid
die Baal' unless the Soviets in
terrene first But in that event,
he plainly feels 'hat our o*n
military intenention cannot be
ewrluded
niSClSSINT. why Ford will
not cut the defense budget. Al-
sop wrote: "Like everyone else
of consequence in his Adminis-
tration. President Ford con-id
ers there is a horribly high
chance of renewed war in the
Middle East within hardly more
than half a year.'
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January 10, 1975
+Jmiti fkridtiar of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 9-
[ictim Of Terrorist Grenade Loses Rijrht Leg
IERUSALEM (WNS) The
of DejeWrteplogel. the
bear old
rV-onvi
American girl from
tile who was wounded
Trent* attack on a tourist
. Jerusalem, had to be
[nutated, ,
Vhe *< reported in satisfac-
condition at Hadassah Hos-
Prof. Meyer Mankin.
ad of orthopedics, performed
operation when he and his
eluded '-hat their effort
save the shattered leg was
jiti: i.lltl ll injured as she
ling a bus carrying 17
touriata from Jacksonville
'the Arab village of Azariyeh.
r parents, William and Mar-
vel, at their daugh-
ie moved newsmen
faith in God. They
I God had protected their
from a worse fate in
K
nil' \TT\CK. a few days bc-
mas. apparently cut
-m to Bethlehem and
where security waa
i| the site of Christian
s Rethlehem Mayor
i blamed the security
Cautions for a disappointing
..unsts leaving ho-
pa and restaurants
1200 tourists.
Germaii hi>:h
ISRAELI ARMY sources de-
nied that Israel had agreed to
suspend its preventive shelling of
terrorist strongholds in southern
Lebanon during the holiday sea-
son in return for a Lebanese un-
dertaking to restrain terrorist in-
cursions against Israel.
The sourcc%said the army prom-
iaed only to try to avoid bitting
olive groves on which I-ebanese
farmers depend for much of their
income. But they said they could
not guarantee that the groves
would be unharmed.
Israeli farmers in Upper Cali-
'ft'
lea wen reportedly angered at
reports of the truce, which they
said would allow Lebanese farm-
ers to tend their crops unscathed
while Israeli farmers had to re-
main on guard against terrorist
attacks.
Brezhnev Postpones His Visit
To Cairo, Damascus, Baghdad
mostly
school
. arrived in Haifa by
but left the next
ii4 a tour to Jerusa-
Minister Ifoahe Kol
nd to talk of war in
because it hurts
ide.
ISRAELI military source
hied Sw must take
protect those visi-
lit their afety in our
:-
ton, the State De-
lemoed the terrorist
ttaek
Tin this latest act
which an American
:: iur - the Department said
i iolenoa not only
nl lives but also
Bu linat the atmosphere
i Just an of the Middle East
W U E ARE holding eight
Of more than 40
I r questioning after the
lacked.
me Liberation Or-
h claimed respon-
the grenade attack at
arned Christmas \is-
to go to occupied
The warning was con-
Wafa the I'LO organ
Beirut
1 ASHINGTON fJTA) The
State Department had no com-
ment Monday on the sudden
postponement of Soviet Com-
munist Party Secretary Leonid
Brezhnev's visit to Cairo and two
other Arab capitals scheduled for
next month.
ASKED ABOUT its possible
effects on the progress of Middle
Fast peace negotiations. Depart-
ment spokesman Paul Hare said
that Secretary of State Henry A.
Kissinger has consistently felt,
and has stated publicly, that prog-
ress was still possible by fol-
lowing his step by-step approach
to a Middle Bast settlement.
Hare said that after Israeli
Foreign Minister Yigal Alton's
\ i>it to Washington earlier this
month it was felt that there
would be further negotiations in
the Middie East *nd that DM
not chat:
Hare said he had no knowledge
of any change In reported plans
for a return visit to Washington
b\ Alton He had no comment on
a report by syndicated columnist
Jack inderaon that Kissinger had
angrily blamed Israel for lack
of progress toward peace at a
secret White House foreign poli-
cy briefing for Congressional
leaders recently.
THERE WAS no official com-
ment from Israel on the post-
ment of Brezhnev's Middle
East trip Unofficial sources in
Jerusalem indicated, however
that if the postponement reflect-
ed new differences between
ot and the Soviet Union, it
w.is peod for Israel and the W<
The postponement was an-
nounced simultaneously by the
official Egyptian Middle Fast
News Agencj in Cairo and by
Tiss. the official Soviet News
Agency in Moscow The lass an-
nouncement said the postpone-
ment was by mutual agreement
and that "a new tnutualh accept-
able time for the visit will be
led later."
Brezhnev was to have arrived
in Cairo Jan. IS and to have gone
on to Damascus and Baghdad.
The extension of his visit to
Syria and Iraq, arranged after
his trip to Egypt was announced,
is believed to have been Intended
Argentine Police Cliief
Resigns Under Pressure
AIRES (JTA) The
Mice m Rio Nagrs)
II resigned after ap-
I venomous attack on
i order of the day"
t>" mandant Benigno Mario
lid he was ordered to
n by the Minister of Interior
leged was "pressured
DAIA," the representative
f the Argentine Jewish
n-. unity.
t RIO NEGRO faction of
1 nion Civica Radical Party
N A rd anas' statement a
mixture of Nazism and
ism.'1
offensive supplement.
polka chief attached
f the day No. 5134"
"Young Argentine
n The Times Our
' Living Through."
ST\TED among other
things: We must fight against
Freemasons. Communists and
Freemasonry. Commun-
ism and Zionism, or Judaism, are
subordinated to the Israelite
Command' called the Great San
hedrin which seeks world domina-
tion.....They try to promote
the use of drugs and eroticism to
weaken the people. .
"Jews or Zionists send im-
mense sums of money to Israel
. perturb workers and employ
ers. organize freojuent s'.nk.s In
industry and transport ... try to
discredit the church and the
armed forces We shall put all
the needed obstacles to Jews.
Communists and Freemasons so
that they do not progress with
their plans."
THE DIATRIBE brought a
strongly worded telegram of pro
from the DMA to the police
Chief who readily admitted that
he had signed the supplement.
as a gesture of reassurance to the
governments of those countries
whose policies have been closer
to Russia's than have been the
policies of the Egyptian govern-
ment.
OBSERVERS here in fact be-
lieve the postponement may have
been due to new differences aris-
ing between Moscow and Cairo.
The announcement was made
two days after the arrival in Mos-
cow of Egyptian Foreign Min-
ister Ismail Fahmy and Minister
of War Gen. Mohammed Abdel
Gamassi. They were reportedly
sent to the Soviet capital by
Sadat in response to an urgent
message from Brezhnev on Dec.
26 The two high ranking Egyp-
tian government officials were
believed to have gone to Moscow
to make final arrangements for
Bre/hnev's Cairo visit and to ne-
gotiate new Soviet arms deliver-
ies to Egypt.
Some sources said that Moscow
was disturbed by signs that
President Sadat still retains hope
that the step-by-step diplomacy
which U.S. Secretary of State
Henry A. Kissinger has pursued
ir. the Middle East to the exclu-
sion of Russia, can bring about
a satisfactory settlement
THE KREMLIN also feels that
Sadat has not been sufficiently
forceful in his support for re
convening the Geneva Peace Con-
ference, major objective of So-
viet diplomacy in the Middle
East.
Given the Russian misgivings.
the postponement of Brezhnev's
visit, apparently on Soviet initia-
tive, could be seen as a warning
to Sadat not to rely on American
peace efforts to achieve a settle-
ment without Soviet cooperation,
the source said.
Sabra Offers An Extra Prize To
Readers Of The Jewish Floridian
The Sabra International Recipe
Contest which is being advertised
in The Jewish Floridian has been
expanded to give an additional
prize opportunity to our readers.
Any reader who .sends a recipe
using Sabra. the liqueur of Israel.
as an Ingredient will he eligible
to win a deluxe Sabra Mini
Chalice gift Set which includes
a bottle of Sabra and special
s< rving cups
All entries will also be el
for the Brand prize of a trip to
Israel ;>!us 40 other fine prizes.
Send your recipes now to Sabra
International Recipe Contest, c o
The Jewish Floridian, P.O Hox
01 2973, Miami. Florida 33101.
Enter as often as you wish.
Each recipe should be sent in a
separate em I >pe Entries must
be post marked by Feb 28. 1975.
Israel Takes Dim View
Of Syrian Violations on Golan
TEL AVIV(JTA)Israel has
taken a serious view of the pros
ence of Syrian soldiers in the
United Nations Buffer Zone
separating Israeli and Syrian
forces on the Golan Heights.
Defense Minister Shimon Peres
has dlaeUSSed the matter with the
commander of the United Na-
tions Disengagement Observers
Force il'NDOF) Gen. Ensio
Siilasvuo. at a meeting here.
SYRIAN SOLDIERS have pen
etrated the buffer zone, patrol
the area and have even establish
ed positions to make their pics
ence an accomplished fact.
Peres advised the DNEF com-;
mander that Israel regards the
Syrian activities as a gross vio-
lation of the disengagement |
accord.
brae] also reiterated its com-
plaint that Syria has placed
heavy mortars in the limited .
forces zone in violation of the
pact
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Peres and Gen. Siilasvuo also
discussed problems stemming
from the Security Council's de-
cision to extend the UNDOF
mandate another six months.
Israel has cleared a mim
field on lit Hermon to expedite
the movement of supplies
U.S. Arms
Flow May Be'
Increased
Continued from Page 5
be a multi-billion dollar plan
Tin: REPORTS, he said. de-
Involving the mechanization of
the Saudi army into a mol
Striking force with some 140
helicopters, a major expansion
ia thi Saudi navy, and the ;
aible shipment of Ft figtite-s,
the mainstay of the Israeli Air
) it. e.
Nelson, who authored a pro-
\ iaion ol the Fore Bill to
give Congrea ter control of
aalea ol military hardware and
services to other nations a
practice now wholly controlled
by the Administration thro
the Defence and state Depart-
ments st.it.it that reports in-
dicate that the state Depart-
ment has recommended U S.
aims tranafera to the Saudis to
equip four mechanized brigades,
each with three mechanized in-
fantry battalions; ;a tank battal-
ion, and "other combat snd
service support elements"; an
aviation group hwauYpinrtf ri
with two assault hettcopter bat-
talions; one attack helicopter
battalion; and two air cavalry
limns and two assault sup-
port helicopter companies.
THE STATE D enl has
th< r confii n ed noi denied
this plan, Nelson said.
'Meanwhile.' Nelson said, "ive
a a also selling arms to Iran,
the non-Arab power located
a the Peraian Gulf t: < >
S I Li Arabia."
He noted thai Iran bought $2
hi.linn worth "t
an I anothei v woi t'
in fiscal 1974 and recalled
m nt
"the U.S. is committed to 'take
such appropriat scl ion, in>
ing the uae of armed forces, as
be "li't lallj agreed upon'
to protect Iran."
KELSON'S legislation I
the 'ratum to tell Con-
bout Indh idual arms lies
i ntracta ol 825 million or more.
The Administration would I
to submit to Congress Its sales
plena anil Congress would have
30 lays in which to make
i > decision to prohibit the tale
if it wished.
The amendment also re
all as tii I*.* reported to
Congrea* quarterly.
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Page 10
+Jti*f IkrtgM d Great,, Fo>lLaud.rdal
rriday. Ian
Anti-Semitic PropctgantUiRolls
Off Arab Presses and Into VS.
LOS ANGUS Semitic propaganda of the most
scurrilous sort is being published
in the Arab ItatM and distribut-
ed war d wkh on a scale that
compart's uith the worst effort!
by the N.i..- ...cording to a re-
port released by the American
Jen
The study, titled "Political and
Belifl dui \n\l s> Waapaa
in the Arab-Israel] CoalU
found that "there are now more
editions of the not riotll forgery
The Protocol* of :he Elders of
Zion* pub!i>hetl in Arabic than in
any other Ian
THE REPORT irai nude pub-
lic at the eli isioa of the
four-day annual nc-ting of the
AJComm National Ea
ti\r Council ben ,
II noted that SBti-JewiM
aganda. including the Pi
cols," i- currently beini
Africa, A-ia and
Latin America.
In 1968, the Islamic Institute
in Beirut prl n.oco co|
of In French r.nd
100.000 in English for export.
Editions in in
v jtei |
and ea rpti ha
t. stbi oka for Ki ib
a srmad I
trinatfon manuals, the rej rl
said.
Arthritis Assn.
Holds Election
The newly bio v-
1 Inc. a United
lies', [oi 1974 75 raw nt-
;.v.
The Include David I.
ent; P C (Bud)
Went; Mrs. A.
Jerry Blanch, secretary, and
Henrj t
new .i ..tne of*
di-
rector ilettj <'ipei. an
.
LauderdaJe.
The :-s of
the sre Ura Randy
Avon, >i
ox,
Bid
beii Khouri, Pel
XI i
. m,
. Gord m i Hill, M I)..
sn Moski l>.
H' M.D. arvi W
T. S M I).
IT FOl'N'D "even more dis-
ting" the "pervers.on of re
i- thought to political ends'*
in Uosli DO counti
bough Islamic tradition
h Ids Judaism to be a religion of
true revelation, and the Bible a
h .;> b i >k for both Jews and
Christians, Moslem scholari have
recently misrepresented and
ler (1 the l! ipt irei
and Bttributed all manner of
crimes to the innate depravity of
Jews and their religion." the re
port stated.
A report in a similar vein from
the AJCommittei
Dee WU made public at an earli-
er session of the National Ba
the Council meeting.
It rtated that blood libel char*-
e- leveled against Jew- In no
r\al times still are being com-
norated in ceremon: or
m everaJ WeaU rn E
LEGENDS 4LLBGING lewith
tual muni rail-
dren or | on of hoi) waf-
ei < ed to have led or
to
ho Span-
ish cities and towns and are as
isted with the annual festival
of Lorenao of llaroatica near Ni
ee'i/., In Italy, thi rapart said.
While Catholic authorities
have taken eliminate or
attenuate Mood libel cclehra-
v request! to the Spanish
mmittee on Ecumen
Its of Pom
, del \ al In and '
Nino de la >" 'h('
lage of that name near
be< n unsuccessful, the re
port said
]' objects of bo! ara
- of
ritual murdi r.
Illi: REPORT noted that art
In sttributini ritusl crimes
Jewi are still on pu>>
in the cathedral of 5t
s: Gudule In I'm-- I ling
I Pyrol village of
Jud< tings in
the church in the Vi
K
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'J\f* e7U OL*'m 2411 <7U 'JU.
o$tc\
QF ALL the posturing by spokesmen for oil rich na-
tions and their energetic collaborators, nojje is
puffing of Dr M. T MehdL
Visible as a picket dernetistrating agaa*t Jewish
rallies nnd sententnees,. BY. SMeadi lists himself m
secretary general of the Action Committee on American-
Arab Relations. The title is a euphemism for a pro-
Arab propagandist in the V S busy as a bevy of bees
NOT LONG ago, Dr Mehdi obtained good position
on the New York Times opposite-editorial page There
in his letter to unsuspecting readers, he berated Presi-
dent Ford and Secretary Kissinger for raising threats
against oil-producing countries.
What right had they to scold Arab states for hik
inc the price of oil. he asked, when Americans had
boon limiting production of food and keeping the price
of food high for political reasons?
Why. the United StaUs could fee years were it not for the greed of this nation. Dr. Mehdi
maintained. What right do Ford and Kissinger have,
then, to fuss about inconvenience caused by a boost
n the price of oil?
AS IS standard operating practice for Dr. Mehdi.
he glosses over essential factors.
Item 1: America has become a great food-pro
i.icinc nation by its own sweat and through its own
mnty No entrepeneurs from other lands have come
n to search for the fertile grounds, to plow the soil,
:o sow the seeds, to provide the capital. By contrast,
I huge amount of Arab oil profits are windfalls from
welcomed prospecting, the drilling, the investment
of Americans and British industrialists:
Item 2: Contrary to the impression Mehdi at-
to create, the I'nited States has provided food
hungry millions, often without cost and frequently
' humanitarians would applaud:
Item S When profits do accrue from agri
iral advances in the United States, this nation
out through such devices as the Marshall Plan
Peace Corps to help relieve poverty around
>! Some of our profits. indeed, go for the
f and rehabilitation of refugees
Item 4 Refuses' win canno* Dr Mehdi and
for whoa he speaks now demonstrate unselfish
I bj u-ing si/cable share of oil largesses to
for Arab refugees~-the one enclave among the
v collections of the refugees in the world that we
about so often?
IN CONTEAST to these suggestions, the oil rich
HOD -welling the treasuries of Arab lands are
id) being employed to give Saudi Arabia. Kuwait.
and other Arab states a piece of Western property.
That building down the street of Atlanta, that
d off the coast of South Carolina, that hotel in
take a good look, for tomorrow these proper-
nd hundreds more will be in Arab hands.
Even now. Arab interests are reliably reported to
nuated more than a billion dollars into the
an economy. By this time next year, that amount
i i ted t double Arab oil income is topping $100
I rsif Conservative economists estimate that
\r.ib governments will have half a trillion dol-
ONCE THIS proeei escalates as it is expected to
\r..b InvtotOVS in the United Itetei can be
I influence American advertising copy.
in 'here it's un easy jump to the purchase of
and rMgasme ptentj A dreary outlook, but
; be fo.li-: lid our head* in the sand
the o i
Dr Mehdi, wit' talk al u( America's
in denting with food production while com-
I t in oil prices by
tnple of muchfar too
i aiie.ni An energ) crisis it one thing;
re of t political ami econ imii stranglehold on
l by Arab oil sheiks is the enSTfJ crisis multi-

Time for rejoicing. Time for Sorrow
rKelert Oc^/
We rejoice because it now appears that the USSR
desire for favored-nation status in trade has proved
greater than Moscow's determination to continue its
K^Jil harsh policy against easing procedure for emigration of
Soviet Jews.
IN THE same hour, we sorrow because the IN
Central Assembly has opened its doors to the Pales
tine Liberation Organization, wrapping Arab-terrorists
in the mantle of international respectability.
For if it proves true, as now indicated that some
60,000 Soviet Jews and other USSR citizens will be
permitted to leave Russia annually, those emigrant who
journey into Israel for freedom and security will face
the heightened threat of Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion blood lust. .....a*.

s.
cutnoitr
3
^/). Jmr teaman
Political Clout of U.S. Jews
^'HEN JOURNALISTS turn sociologists, their
writings contain interesting and controversial
findings. Stephen D Isaacs is chief of the New York
Bureau of the Washington Post and served for
many years in the capital.
He knows his Washington and many of those
who make it tick. His hook. "Jews and American
Politics" i New York. Doubleday and Co., $8.95, 294
pp.) invites reading, study and discussion.
IMAOI ATTEMPTS to answer such questions
as: Why is the political power and the contributions
of Jews far greater than their numbers? Why do
Jews seldom run for office0 And why do so many
work behind the scenes as strategists''
The author's answers are based on interview!
with 200 "leading Jews." most of whom are ex-
tremely wealthy and substantial contributors One
of the author's shortcomings tl an amateur sod
ologist is his lark of in-depth knowledge of Judaism
and his failure to make any new or profound deduc-
tions or observations.
WHEN HE writes of events in Washington, how
the leading Jews operate politically, and who they
are. he is on firm ground.
I. L. Kenen. Richard Pcrle. Hyman Bookbinder,
Morris J Amitay and a few others are the lront
men for advancing the interests of Israel.
The book is an excellent primer for an under-
standing of events that move legislation: why Jew!
never become "anchor men" for national broadcast-
ing companies: and a comment made by the first
Jewish president of the American Society of News-
paper Editors. "I spent a lifetime being what one
might call a eunuch in the religious sense It never
occured to me that there were "Jewish judgments'."
Isaacs notes a difference between assimilation
and the suppression "antiseptic professionalism"-
of the Jews in the mass media.
THE INABILITY of McGovcrn to empathize
with Jews and his almost puerile Insistence on
lophomoric populist philosophy is revealed in his
meetings with leading Jews,
The author discusses attitudes of American
Jews toward Israel from the points of contributions.
the exercise of political support of it. and aliyah
He em in asserting that there are fewer religious
and ethnic Jews worrying over Israel "than one
sometimes thinks" and in making deductions from
Rabin's 1!)72 support of Nixon.
He proves that Jewish votes are important be-
enusn they vote in a higher percentage than their
proportion of the population.
rCmmki *^nmncl +^if\'cr
No RarityA Modest Rabbi
'IVIY TLT.L about the TV producer who said to
one of his writers: "I want a series about a
family with happy problems.'"
Down in North Miami, Els Rabbi ILilp'i Kings-
la) has a happy problem."
.\s HE described it in the bulletin of his syna-
! Temple Sinai ot North Dade, the difficulty
with is the big attendance at his Sab-
bath eve sen
Dostf t'nn kthe rabbi is really complaining, Hs
plinss that a large turnout is the answer to
a rabbi's prayers.
What worries Rabbi King-ley is that he finds
it difficult to perform the gladsome J< -torn
of welcoming each worshipper,
AM) HE is also afraid that some people are
not being greeted either by himself or s special
committee wMch this fine congregation has fa-
shioned
The -;" da] committee is called B'nai Noam,
in h,s bulletin column, he pleads
with the Xoanutes not to lei anyone b n the
crowd.
It i* true that the Miami area attracts more
people to set a son r on.
STILL, Rabbi Kingste] has a problem which
would arouse the envy of many another rabbi.
Modestly, he professes not to l>c able to explain
the fine attendance.
Actually, it's not so much the M ami air that
i- nspsnsible, but the eloquence and affability of
lendid rabbi. Our compliments. Rabbi Kingsley.
Ilaim Topol How Appearing In Film Based On Life Of Galileo
IM TOPOL, the Israeli actor, was introduced to Holly-
-*i nine years ago with his screen portrayal of
lah He roie to world fame with his performance as
>< in "Fiddler on the Roof." both on the I-ondon
t. and in the filmic adaptation which earned him a
lination for an Academy Award.
He now has completed the motion picture. "Galileo."
ten by the German poet dramatist. Bertold Brecht.
fled Nazi oppression to work during World War II
I rics.
"UII.EO" was presented by him in an English
adaptation by Joseph Losey and Charles Laugh-
It the Holi\wood Coronet Theater as I "Men" produc-
in 1947 with I^jsey also directing and Laughton por-
Inj the title role.
- the story of a 17th century Italian
1 W who dared to reverse contemporary scientific
I li gksjgflc dogma by proving that the sun.
our earth, is the center of the universe (something
[deputed since that time).
iy. January 10. 1975
Page 11-
By doing so, Galileo Galilei seemingly defied the
Bible and confronted the authoritv of the Catholic church
In the eyes of Brecht the non-conformist and revolution
try, Galileo finally betrayed both science and society by
recanting under threat of torture and execution.
Ing with me freedom of thought, the play has
ned timely ever since it was first presented to the
world suffering under the impact of fascism.
ELY I.ANDAI selected "Galileo/* as the first work
to be produced for the screen within the second season of
subscription plays for his American Film Theater
Joseph Losey also directs the motion picture version
with Sir John Gielgud. Colin Blakely. Georgia Brown,
Margaret l.eighton. Michael Indsdale and Edward Eon
(of "Day of the Jackal") joining Topol.
The movie was staged on one large composite set
which suggested locations at Padua. Florence, Venice and
Rome: colors, textures and architectural design to convey
a feeling of the richly phrased baroque period.
The Landau organisation, headquartering at Twentieth
Century Fox Studios in Beverly Hills, as in the past,
produced their series for the American Film Theater both
here and abroad. "Galileo was completed m England; the
ntetlon comes from the Studios of France.
II' IS the popular stage revue. "Jacques Brel is Alive
and Well and Living in Paris."
It is an accurate tranapositSM bj author Eric Blau
of his o.sn show, with a total of 2tl chansons and not one
word of nokan dialogue.
The quartet of thespians consists of Elly Stone. Mort
Shu man, Joe KaslaU from the original Broadway produc-
tion and Flemish author-composer Jacques Brel intonating
his own songs and blending into the ensemble.


Page 12
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