The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale


Material Information

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


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


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
System ID:

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward

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Full Text
wJewisti floridIan
0# t.M ATM 0HT LAI
4 Number 3
Friday, February 7, 1975
Frice 25 cents
\Pinhas Sapir To Speak At Initial Gifts Dinner
lew ish Federation's United
Initial Gifts Dinner-
rill be held Sunday, Feb.
|:3t) p.m. at Pier 66, How
j Miller, dinner chairman,
speaker for this major
litywide campaign event
I'inhas Sapir. Chairman
lew ish Agency, the largest
^t <>f funds raised through
|ted Jewish Appeal Israel
ncy Fund Campaign.
hbmg this world renowned --man. Mr Miller said.
history of nations it is
It one man has been so
b| in the industrial de
(m of hb eeaatry."
i Sapir brought the indus-
Solution to Israel.
statesman. Mr Sapir
[the Cabinet of Israel in
pr. 1955. as Minister of
I and Industrv. after
l Direitor-G for two yean. In June.
assumed the pott "I
uf Finance, which be-
i with Lev! Eshl
a- Prime Mil
t MUMMd Iba P> litlOO
lei Without P 'ftfolio in
tl Government of Israel and
tary General of the l>rael
Laboi Partj in 1988 Ha left bis
m ;i. Minister of Finance
to it eomo chairman of the Jew
tgencj i in Juno
A native >>f wh re he
. ed nil el I high
irfaool education, Mr Bepir, head-
ad the Pioneer HehaJuti
ni"'it in t: in li'28. >u
iweek Correspondent Speaker
ontlhimU Women's Lnneheon

Magazine, was the
it luncheon meet-
Woodlandi Won
t,i Mrs. la-
in of the
t aaaart twelve
Usrnel a a worn.
as a student at the
Ipondent tor the Her-
>RK Rah-
[Kahane and 48 other
r were arrested
class with police out-
[ Soviet UN Mission in
ptifm. Including two
were slightly Injured
|of tle demonstrators
on felonious assault
[but the rest, inehathaj
were released after be-
sumutonses for disor-
CLASH occurred when
of demonstrators who
from a Jewish Defense
rally at the Diplomat
the Times Square area
Soviet Mission on the
lEast Side blocked traffic
Mission building.
tried to crash po'.ice
I. A JDL spokesman told
the demonstration was
Jt the treatment of Jews
a Page
aid Tribune and as a reporter
t,.r NBC Neen
He joined the staff of News-
weoh Magazine ai writer and
Hit.-, an I became deputy chief
Newsweek'l Paris Bureau.
He was a member of the News-
week team that reported the
S,x Day Wbr and which won
the coveted Overseas Press Club
Award tOT Outstanding >ews
Mr Chaaanff was recently
named Assistant Managing F.di-
toi "f Newsweek.
In addition to -Tf Israel I-ost
The War." Mr. Chesnoff auth-
ored the film "A.W.OU" which
H scheduled for release later
this year.
Mrs. Shai Iro reported ,nat
l luncheons have been
held at the Woodlands Country
Club and at the home of Mrs.
Edmund Fntin. She a!so noted
that a fourth luncheon meeting
be held at the home of Mrs.
Robert Adler next Monday af-
pervising the agricultural train
ln| an I finances of the organixa'
tion. Me was active In organizing
the group'! illegal immigration
into Palestine.
In 1930. after settling in the
country to which be had helped
end manj others, Mr. Sapir be
came a farm laborer in the
orangi of Petah Ttkvi and
Kfar Sana, where he still makes
ime, Wh.'ii the local bank
Heals On
Put I back
ll.v OftX SEDAN
ion Sun-
saw the it i litter
debate between 'ha a ka" an l
' doves" in eminent over
what concessions Israel should
offer in a new round "i negotia-
tions with Egypt.
That problem was not resolv-
ed before Forel n Minister al-
gal Ailon went to Washington
for hi.s latest meetings with
American leaders, including
President Font. Vies President
Nelson A R ickefeller, Secretary
oi st.ite Henry A. Kissinger and
Defense Secretary James K.
AI I.ON. WHO returned last
week, reiterated that he had not
ixawn any maps of possible Is-
raeli withdrawals in Sinai and
had conveyed no new Israeli pro-
posals to Washington.
He said his meetings there
had dealt largely with proced-
ures for new talks with Fgypt
on a second stage settlement.
He saM there was no alterna-
tive to proper talks according to
procedures accepted by all sides
and without pre conditions. He
told re|x>rters at Ben Gurion
Airport that the chances of sec-
ond stage talks with Knypt
would be Clarified "in the not
t ALLOM WAS apparently re-
ferring to Kissinger's return trip
to the Middle Fast, probably
next month, for a further round
of "shuttle diplomacy." Beyond
that, the Foreign Minister had
Contiiiuod on Page 8
and waterworks were established,
he was named to manage them.
At the same time, he became
director of Israel I-oan Funds As-
When released, Mr. Sapir es-
tablished a housing company and
entered the directorate of the
Worker's Bank During this peri-
od, he was also elected to the
Council of Kfar Saba.
Mr. Sapir's career has been
marked by ou'standing accom-
plishments. His government
ice began during the War of Lib-
eration in 1948. when he was
Deputy QuartcrmasterOncral of
the Israel Defense Forces, in
( inthonil on Page I
Local Synagogues Sponsoring
Federation U JA Sabbath j
Allan Baer. the 1975 I'.IA Cam-
paign chairman for the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
derdale. has announced a Fed-
eration IMA Sabbath Weekend.
The dat. i 14-15 will have
the combined supnort of 'he a:ca
synagogues, he said.
.Mr. Baer suggested that the
focus of these Sabbath Services
be on the Greater Fort Laudcr-
dale Jewish Fi deration as SOOH
or of the United Jewish Appeal
and the Israel Emergency Fund
He stated there will be no solici-
tation- on this Sabbath weekend
only people meeting to wor-
ship, gaining knowledge and pro-
moting fur Israel and
World Jewry.
it has been a matter of fact
throughout the past years that
the Synagogues have been the
backbone of Israel's survival and
Mr Baer said. Most of
1 agree verj sur-
vival as American Jews depends
heavily upon Israel's continued
"We, here in America, are con-
stantly reminded by our news-
paper headlines, TV and radio, of
the dangi rs thai I a m I must
live with. Israel Is almost alone
in the world and is constantly
Continued on Page 3
Rocky Refuses
Israel Loan Plea
JERUSALEM i.itai David Rockefeller chairman of the
board of Chase Manhattan Bank, rejected I request bj Israel for
a long term loan. Rockefeller also did not accept an Israeli re-
quest that the bank open a branch in Israel.
Rockefeller, who was here at the beginning of a lot
Mideast tour, was asked bv Israel for a loan for a period Of three
to five yean,
ALTHOUGH NO mention was made of the specific sum Is-
rael was asking for. it was understood that it would amount to
a maximum of $150 million. Rockefeller explained his negative
attitude by referring to business considerations.
The bank, he said, was careful not to enter into extension
of long-term loans, considering the unstable situation of world
financial markets-
Although he did not say so, it was understood thai reserva-
tions about the possibility of opening an Israel branch originated
in fear of negative reactions in Arab oil producing countries in
which the bank is active.
Young Leadership To Hear
Community Center Discussed
The Youth Leadership Group
of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale will
meet Sunday at 8:00 p.m. in the
home of Or and Mrs. Armand
KaU. 2823 NE 36th St., Fort
Dr. Avram Cohen, director of
the Jewish Community Center of
Greater New Orleans, will discuss
"Jewish Community CenterCan
it Be a Reality in Greater Fort
Dr. Cohen, a noted expert in
his field, will deal with the his
tcry, advantage and formulation
of JCC programs and steps that
need to be taken for their es-
A second program dealing with
this topic will take place in
March featuring Myrna Amsel,
director of the Hollywood Jew-
ish Community (enter program.
She will discuss what is happen-
ing now and what could happen
in Rroward Count)
Additional information on the
Young Leadership program may
be obtained by contacting the
Jewish Ft aeration office.

Pn9* *
Friday. Fobruary 7. \yj
Broadway Director To Speak
At Pompnno Beach Luncheon
Hy KaWWdHsraeTs te.*"'"**dme Tn Israel VpwdirW P-* oif
init motion picture and stage
producer-directors and director
c : an *ipcmine Broadway play.
\>ii: re the special rfiiist at a
1 ncheon sj-omared by the Pom-
jai*. Beach Women's Division.
M. :v:ay afternoon at Pal's in
I' rr.pano Beach. The announce-
t kh made by Mrs. lulyan
GJaser, chairman of the Pom-
pano Beach Women's Division.
Bom in Providence. R.I Mr.
Ka s|nt several years in
Rn York and elsewhere stu'.v-
irsc for the theatre a* an actor.
dire. tor. p:< Ud writer.
He went to larna] :n UBSi found If drawn to tn* new coun-
try and decided to live and work
Ifet Kalus has directed works
by r.ugene O'Neill, Arthur Min-
er. John iisborne. Lillian Hell-
man and William Inge for two
Israels most important the-
atre groups, the Habtmah and
the Canter: In addition, he has
dsWCtei many notable feature
and documentary film*.
The founder ol the Israel Ac-
tors Stud*>. Mr. KsJus has been
Die for the discovery uf
many not*d talents in that coun-
try theatre world.
At present Mr. Kalus is cn-
gaced in one of the most excit-
;.:.-. jact_ of hi.- raiser. H
j " and directing a mo-
t x! im EnO Wie-
tl Dove] "Duv.n.''
nsnea 1963 Mr. Kalus has
Md a residence in the
-tatss. in -i to his
each year in both countries. He
has been asked at various times
to become artistic director of
Habimah and of the Haifa Mu-
nicipal Theatie. but because of
his busy schedule had to turn
down these offers.
Mr. Kakis" dedication to the
development of good theatre in
Israel is manifest in the time
he has devoted to teaching. He
has lectuied frequently at the
Hebrew Iniversity and the Ru-
bm Academy of Music in Jeru-
salem. Tel Aviv University and
Bar Tan University.
Although Mr. Kalus has risen
rapidly in the Israeli Theatre,
his career is based on many
years of haid professional et-
fort in the United States. As a
stage-struck youth in Pi
dence, he ai| and began acting in summer
stuck companies.
His career was interrupted in
1942. when he entered the US.
Army during Work! War II. He
law service in Kurepe.
w as seriously wounded in Bel-
gum and. after a long period of
convalescence, honorably dis-
charged in January 1946. Soon
thereafter he entered New York
During hi* years as a student.
Mr Kalus kept his interest in
the th in summer stock, -tudying with
the famed American Theatre
If and appearing with NYl s
Hall of Fame Players. In his
senior year, ho decided to give
up his studies and return to the
th. atre.
Mr. Kalus was accepted as a
member of the Actors Studio in
New York and worked with such
famous directors and acting
coaches as Lee Strasberg. Joe
Anthony and Michael Chekov.
He then spent six years with
stock compajue* throughout the
country, and appeared in many |
radio dramas on WCBS in New
He helped organize the Town 1
Hail Theatre Groap of Stur-
bridge. Mass and the Palm T:e*
houe in Sarasota. Fla and
performed at the Six 0*Ck>ek
Theatre in N>v York, the Elfc
I'avtHitisr in Brig Pa. and the
CedHrMd Theitre in PMnV I,
N.Y Prior tr his depart -re for
Israel. h had paired ; r
nence as a television director
and actor.
ORT Youth (Groups
For Teenagers
In Broward Area
OUT-"Tooth Otoups are being
Sunverrary Carol Sue Press is
OPT for all high school teens
rotween the ages of If to 17
hach group will develop their
own program within the ORT
philosoohv of "Helpin? Man to
Help Himself." and will be un-
der the guidance of a trained
advisor. They will focus upon
social and Jewish hientifiration.
friendship between ORT stu-
dents around the world, com-
munity service, career potential
sponsored by Womens American
In addition there will be op-
portunities for a ten month ex-
change program as well as sum-
mer work tours to Israel.
Teens in the North or South
Broward area should contact the
Broward Region office (or an
application or further informa-
The district includes Holly-
wood Hollywood Hiils, SI
Heights. Pine Hill Mi.imar.
Plantation. Coral Spring! and
Sumeiraiy. Uarol Sue Pres is
Area Youth chairman. Broward
Region and VI.
Volunteer Action Center Seeki
1 no
happy people
in ItotHIIHHH-
cn"i be wrong!
Workers- In AH Areas Of Broward
XVun4#4cWn* are neede
out Broward County to c.
meetings with small
people or with
Broward County. Inc. Is seeking
volunteer workers for all areas
of Broward County.
An/one interested in volun-
teering their services should vis-
1 r -i phone the Way agency at 1300 S. Andrews
Ave- Fort l.auderda)e. between
8:30 am and 4:30 p.m. Monday
through Friday.
A county-wide agency which
rehabilitates troubled youth A mtnU1 ^^
needs volunteers to work In ]ywood can ^ ;
then- offices to *V^**J* help the regular InaSL!
quality of servicesJieing render- n-n jn con>, ^
gn>u( gf
individuiu ,
he.p them budget th,r 1VN ^0
Volunteers are Mode |,
the county to g ,. *
persons and to driv.
anJ from social tenica anc
aoeh as food stamp
clinics, etc '*"
Jewish Singles Invited To
Participate In Activities
Jewish .'ingles between th'"
ages of 25 and 53 are invited
to participat.- in the activities
of the Jewish IMgraftOB I
gles of Hniwani. a non-pi. :it
organization which plan* varied
activities each week.
Sunday at 11 a.m.. the group
will meet for brunch in the
Deli Den. located in the Post
Haste Shopping Center, 46th anil
Sheridan. Hollywood. "CoftOi
and Conversation" will be offer-
ed at the meeting Sunday. Feb.
16. at Ml p.m. and a group
discussion is planned Thursday.
Feb. 27. at 8 p.m (Call ge
Federation office from 9 a m. to
5 p.m.. Monday through Fnda>
for the location.
ed to the youth. The volunteer
will be able to choose his work
l.cation in central Fort Laud-
er-lale. Hollywood or Pompano.
Self Examination Teach In
The Amerwan Cancer Society.
in conjunction with the Wom-
an's Auxiliary of the Broward
nty MaftOnl Association
WHI Broward Branch, will
aent a Breoat Cancer Self
1 \air.inatmn Teach-In" program
Monday, Pet H at 10 am m
lorium, 5101 c>-
praol IW l'.intation The ;
i n will include films and
damMMtnrttoas, and 1* "i-en to
the puMie without charge.
ing a playroom
The ,
graty neeis a \ .nteer ton.
>"' the medical recorfi clrrk
o filing, uodsting and dstrbn.
Lng record^
Cbunwtbng hi ^w ,
)UthWTt f
a soumwTii y
drug rehabilitation ente
selnrs and akk-s
with teenagers
stulies and on p^
The same IfecUity neeS *
reptkmMts to answer phoatt y>
t typing h!
peafters to to f^
talk of drug pr. .. ,;. a
Two bedroom, two bath; one bedroom, 1 both, opts.
Central air and hoot, shag carpets, deluxe kitchens,
tile both, pool, barb que area, resident manager.
Beautiful Area near Shopping end fverytfiief
Pine Drive Villas
901 PINE DtfVE m CALL MANAGE! AT 782 5111
1-9444444 949-4747
1171 Northwest 61st Avenue in Sunrise
Telephones: 920-1010/584-6060
MemoriaH \m Funeral Dnmcton
Other Riverside Chapels in South Florida:
5801 Hollywood Boulevard in Hollywood Tel. 920-1010.
North Miami Beach. Miami Beach and Miami.
Riverside serves the Neu York Metropolitan area with chapels m Manhattan. Bi
Brooklyn. Far Rockauav and Westc h.

Friday. February 7, 1975
* kni*H7rrf(ifor at Greater Fort Lauderdalo
Page 3
Local Synagogues Sponsoring UM <""** **
? f .. At Morqate Jewish Center
I Federation U J A Sabbath
< oatlnwd frem Page 1
to give up her vital and necessary
resources and defense*.
"As Jews," Mr. Baer added,
"we here in the Greater Fort
Lauderdale area have a common
concern to give Israel every
means of support (or her very
existence. We must also resolve
our needs right here at home,
problems of our aged and indi-
gent Jews, our troubled youth,
education and countless other
areas of concern so that we can
build a strong Jewish community.
However, none of these things
(dn be accomplished without your
moral and physical support.
"Attend the Synagogue of your
choice Friday. Feb. 14. and Satur-
day. Feb 15, and prove to the
World that WE ARE ONE.- be
Participating Synagogues will
!* Temple Beth Israel. Rabbi
Philip A. Labowitz. with Jacob
Hrodzki speaking on "Our Com
jnumty and Jewish Federation,
Yesterday, Today and Tomor
l Temple Eraanu El. Rabbi
Arthur J. Abrams. with Allan
Parr discussing the question,
What Does The Jewish Federa
I on Mean to Fort Lauderdale*' ';
Ttmple Sholom. Rabbi Morns
St c featuring Al Capp as guest
iher and "The I'nited Jewish
Appeal, The Community and
"> ub <.'enter, Cantor Max (ial'ub,
witB Dr. M.mnis Neumann speak
in I JA and the Jewi>h Com
init) Tamarac Jewish Cent r.
leal Victor Iskoviu. where
siting Rabbi will speak on a
of bMereat, an Hebrew CeafjegetlOB,
Max J. WeiU. discussing
L -. i Jewish Appeal."
Rabbi Arthur J Abrams. who
meed that Feb 14 haN hi ri
ited l JA Sabbath for
Fmanu-El of Fort I
laJe, said. "We who are part
roxing community recog- (
the important (unction of Jewish life. At ths
I me. it is imoortant for the Syna
r gut and Jewish Federation to
peretl fully in helping to de
;' a stronger and more viable
Jewish identity for adults and
youth, families
North Broward.
and singles
"We know that you will want
to come and hear about how well
the Jewish community is growing
to benefit you locally as well as
to help our Jewish brethren
Rabbi Philip A. Labowitz, in
announcing Temple Beth Israel's
participation in the UJA Sabbath
sponsored by the combined Syna
Rogues of Greater Fort Lauder-
dale. said, "we are focusing our
attention on the Sabbath of Feb.
14 toward our local Jewish Fed-
eration and its sponsorship of
the United Jewish Appeal.
"Ours is one of the fastest
growing Jewish areas in the coun
try and we have a common con-
cern to build it into a strong
Jewish community that can solve
our local problems and be a
means of support for Israel.
Rabbi Morris A. Skop of Tem-
ple Sholom will indicate the im-
plications of the Biblical reading
for this week dealing with Tru-
man the offerings to support
the needy in Biblical times and
the need for our support of Is-
rael and the needy in our com-
"Jewish families, throughout
America, have generously sup-
ported the annual appeal of the
United Jewish Appeal which sup- "
ports hospitals, educational insti
t.itions and scholarship funds for
needy students Rabbi Skop said. |
At the Friday evening ser\;
on Feb. 14. following the litur
Kica! number by Cantor Jacob J
Renzcr and choir. Rabbi Skop will
speak on the theme. "When
Times Get Rough What To
Do," indicating the varied pro-j
UM available through the
I'nited Jewish Appeal support. i
Margate Jewish Center
At its first meeting on Jan.
16 the UJA committee of Mar-
Kate Jewish, Center, under the
in chairmanship of Israel Resni-
koff made plans for future op-
perations. It was guided by the
experience of Leonard Sebrons,
general liaison official.
Chairmen elected to serve as
leaders in their individual sec-
tions and condominium areas in-
clude Morris Kushner. Jack Si-1
monowitz, Bebe Zekzter, Louis I
Rosenberg. Hazel Falk. Natalie
Footnick. and Rubin Binder.!
Their job will be to organize j
area committees, hold meetings,
make the Jewish residents aware
Of the need of their cooperation, j
distribute leaflets and flyers.
Red Cross To Operate
Assistance Program
G. K. Livingston, Jr., presi-
dent of the United Way of
Broward County and Walter
Griffith, chairman. American
Red Cross. Broward County
Chapter, have announced that
an agreement has been reached
between the United Way and
the American Red Cross, con-
cerning the Kmergency Assist-
ance Program for Broward.
The American Red Cross will
have the responsibility for the
organization and o|>eration of the
Kmergency Assistance Program,
where community resources are
found to meet emergency hu-
man needs, previously conducted
by the Community Service
Council, a I'nited Way agency.
?7th Year
71? N Andrews Ave
Phone nl-OSTJ
We do
business the
right way*
The MOST PRESTIGIOUS address on the South
POMPANO Beach Let me give you a personal
guided tour of this FABULOUS CONDOMINIUM.
All our apartments are listed below developers
prices. Starting from the $50's. Please call Pat
Carroll, Assoc Res. 941-2527 or N. R. O'Donnell,
Inc. REALTOR, 772-9770.
MOi ni 45 tram i
Sabra Offers An Extra Prize To ^
Readers Of fhe 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 be eligible
to win a deluxe Sabra Mini
Chalice Gift Set which includes
a bottle of Sabra and special
serving cups.
Ail entries will also be eligible
for the grand prize of a trip to
Israel phis 40 other fine prizes.
Send your recipes now to Sabra
International Recipe Contest, c/o
The Jewish Floridian. P.O. Box
01-2973. Miami, Florida 33101.
Enter as often as you wish.
Each recipe should be sent in a
separate envelope. Entries must
be post-marked by Feb. 28, 1975.

Tamar Group Of Hadtismh Meets
Tamar Group of the Fort
Lauderdale Chapter of Hadas-
sah will hold its annual Hadas-
sah Israel Education Services af-
fair Thursday. Feb. 13, at 1:00
p.m. in the Margate Jewish
Center. 6101 NW 9th St.. Mar-
gate (one block west of 441).
Rosalind Graff will present
her solo dramatization of the
Broadway comedy "The Sun-
shine Boys." A special compli-
mentary dessert will be served
and Israeli items will be on dis-
All proceeds will benefit Ha-
dassah's vocational schools in
Israel, its youth and counseling
services. For reservations call
cochairmen Yvette Alderman or
Celia Goldberg.
Group Travol The only way to 90
Caribbean Cruises On New Royal Viking Sea
Europe, Israel, Greek Islands, Africa,
Mexico, Orient, South Pacific etc.
Please din and save for future reference
Monday and Friday at 12:15
on TV channel 51
laaasnea ay
2667 east 00kland pork blvd
ft. lauderdale
(305) 564-9655
H lauOfdo* Ho

Commercial Industrial
PHONE 791-3490
5115 S.W.~64h STREET
We have the largest staff of f\
degreed and professional
music instructors in South
Sale* Rental* Repairs
1'i.uio ami ttataa IflaMM
F-MONB MJ >rt7

+Je*istlhrkaari *
Fort Ursdertioie
Friday, February 7,
President Sadat's Prediction
The moat brealhtashng thisg about President Sadat*
MrtB with French mwumb is the near-certainty in
hat mind ot hst prediction that the United States is on the
verge of recognizing the Palestine Liberation Organisation
at the sole representatiTe of the Palestinian people.
This in absorate conlradleunctton lo what Secretary
of Stale Henry Kissinger declared on a number of occa-
sions since Yasir Arafat* appearance at the United Na-
tions, and certainly during the post few weeks.
h Sadat is so certain, can it be that he had a prior
arrangement with Dr. Kissinger and the Ford administra-
tion on this issue?
Or is Sadat just beating his gums to test the atmos-
phere? Dr. Kissinger's upcoming trip to Jerusalem should
clarify at toast this issue.
One thing is sure. If President Sadat is right, then
the blow will not be to Israel alone, bat to the entire
Western world. What is not yet popularly recognised is
what we have repeated in these columns again and
And that m that the Isrcel-Arab impasse has nothing
to do with the oil enste, but everyone is acting a* if it did.
That sort of fever even infects admmisnrrnon spokesmen,
including on occasion Dr. Kissinger himself, who ought
to know better.
Recograxnig the PIO won't solve our energy crisis.
or even put it off. In fact, it will only make dealing with
the energy crisis more impossible than it appears to be
nght cow.
Odd? Against Mideast War
Leo Cheme. heed of the Research Institute of Amer-
ica, is betting that there will be no Middle East war in
This is hopeful, pariculaily because 'V Cheme has a
very accurate record in his predictions during the past 35
years- and 99 because most everyone else is taking the
opposite view, and we would like to believe that Cheme
is right
Among other things. Cheme these days quotes King
Hussein on the disastrous effect of a new Middle East
war: "Both sides possess terrible weapons, terribly new,
terribly sophisticated, terribly modem. It would be an
unheard of massacre Don't ask me if the disaster can
be avoided. Ask me how long it can be postponed."
It is not that Hussein is as intelligent in exercising
his options a* Cheme has been in the past
In 1967. Hussein should have avoided entering the
Six-Day War Lie the plague. Instead, he committed Jordan
to a fighting role and tost half his kingdom.
In 1973. he avoided bringing Jordan into the Yom
Kippur War, and so lost the opportunity to get his king-
dom back. Unprepared, fighting against time on two
fronts, the Israelis ultimately "won." but it is questionable
if they would have done so well having to face the Jor-
danians on a third front too.
Nevertheless. Hwsseis is more Western in his thinking
than any of the other Arab leaders and. perhaps, even
more amenable to the concept'of a Jewish State called
Is quoting Hussein, Cheme is nathg good odds, and
even if our reasoning is different, of course we pray
there'll be no war.
wJewisti Meridian
optics *n* plant us xs i* s*.. mimu. r>*. niu
Pfec rri-4
MIAMI ADDRESS P.O. In OT1. UliM. PtortSa M'.Sl
i rsjTD K. sHocmrr svsakwb pwvmt kisa m thompkos
XSltar and rwaintir Cx*rttT* EStta* aalalaM to raallaa ac
TM Of TM IMftiwIm SShpSSsiS in Its Caiamaa
Putliafcwl BI-Wm*1t
Sesond-Oa* Pc-tare tv4 Vfteni. Fla.
Tmj Jawli Pianaa aaa aaaamu tta Jawtaft UeMy iM eta Jawtah WaaMy.
MtwMf af tha *wmM Talaraa*' Aaay. Savae Arta Faatvr* Sr">-
cat* Wanaw.aa K.'wt Sarvca Nauawa* gSiSanal Aaaaaiatlaw. American A*.
acratia*) af tnpi'aft- Jiwn" mmiiniri. a*4 ttta PlaHCa Praaa Aaaasii
SUBSCRIPTION RATKS: (Laeal Araa) 0*a Yaar St M Ovt af Town UaM
The Joys of Learning English
\|T < HILDHOOD is S clangor
-Uof ton*ue 1*** '
composed of Yiddish nd Italian.
But also, there is Ru*"*"-
which mv parents alternated
with Yiddish when they dtdnt
want us to understand what
they were talking about.
And I recall Greek. Spanish,
and seen some German.
Behind the memory of these
strange sounds is a sea of faces,
ma[s of eyes and noses and
ears and mouths forming the ge-
ography of Europe.
IT WAS not hard for us to
know beforehand who would be
speaking what. You couM al-
ways spot a Jew. an Italian,
a Greek even before he aaid a

Wujckty. my brother and I be-
came experts m what later he
wisely called the physiognomy
of communication. That was al-
ways too intellectual for me.
And so mamly what I recall is
the sadness, the bewilderment
and the wry occasional bursts
of laughter that oame from Sfl
of these people in their foreign
(almost all of them.' or rich (a
handful), there was a sense of
the alien about them.
They could not forget home"
not where they had come to,
but where they had come from.
Not where they were :ivmg and
where they would Oat, but
where they were bom and what
they had left behind.
If there was anything that
made America home.' it was
simply that they gave btrth to
their children rn America, and
their !i\es focused on their chil-
INDFJ THESE circumstanc-
es, most of us first generation
two worlds. In my
s*rn case. I spoke Yiddish even
lefore I speke Engine and
pas* of course, to speak both
i .-o,u*l facility.
When I was not at school. I
listened avidly to the teles of
my ps^ents European existence
_ their childhood, the fears <>f
their parents and therefore their
own, the escape from the exsr-
<'!7hbeh" draft i. the am v.
al in a gilt-edged OJ \ ,,n!y to
be called up to serve in Vncle
Sam's sluzhbeh' in World War
I\ M hooL. I l*tened w;th
lily rapt attention to the
nev. my own American
Sjajatj rue the nations rust
ge-qrraj'hy. culture and tra ii-
t. BJ
J -t as I went from AM V i-
. the American e\vry
nine when I left U* set*. !.
Friday, February 7, 1975
Volume 4
26 SHEVAT 5735
Number 3
Las Angeles Tunes vesicate
WASHING H >.\*.\>ntr*r> to
. fashtonable reports, spend-
ing an hour or so with President
Ford is a decidedly reassuring
experience. To begin with, what
is now called the imperial pres-
idency" is plainiv dead and
If the empty phrase means
anything at all. it means the kind
lential pomp that began
under President Eisenhower and
considerably increased under
each of his successors
there is. no pomp at all A pleas-
ant piainneas is the general
style and if you think al>ut
it. an American President ciuH
hardly choose a more amiable
There is more to it than that,
too. With the sole exception of
Harry S Truman, no President
of the last four decaiJes has In-
s; ired so little of that courtier -
likr response from subordinates
which so often generates a per-
fect miasma in tin' White House.
The blandishments, the false
reverence, the prostraucins in
all but physical art all these
are now things of the past,
thank God.
The other week, for instance.
Donald Rumsfeld. Robert Hart-
mann and Ron Semen were all
at the luncheon table. The Pres-
ident led the talk which is
part of the inescapable fate of
the talk whenever they wished
and in such a natural wsy that
the disappearance of the cus-
tomary Whita House apple pol-
ishing was the first impression
1 took away with me after cof-
I had been kindly invited IB
honor, as it were, of my rapid-
ly approaching disappearance
from the ranks of cotosnoist-re-
After hearing so much of thai
dreary city's end leas paeudo-es-
patronage of the new Presi-
dent. I must confess I entered
the little top-floor sunroom
where we ate in a mood of In-
tense curiosity.
I also came away wanting to
: of advice to the pa-
THE timer u to remember
what (soai wc rn>w trunk a.i the
se!f-pnmioted el i lots who were
..-ranuiy patronixing about
sident Truman tt.-iiv QsreM Ford li
not the same sort of combative.
-rescue fe.low that Harry S
Truman was
But h. hi at least a man in-
stead of an empty blatherskite
an Intestinal w^rm; and
even the more achievement of
not being an intestinal worm
regeass a high level of sg-
aity in pohuesl Washington
\S I reflect on thst luncheon
and it has absorbed me al-
most ever since I further find
myself more and more struck by
another aspect that is hard to
put in precise words. Mavbe the
best approach is to recsll Presi-
dent Johnsons costsniptuuua
Joke about President Ford's al-
leged boneheadedneas.
I think what I,yedon Johnson
mistook for boneheadednesa was
a cunoua, solid stolidity.
Furthermore I suspect this
Fordian phlegm, this refusal to
get exceasivery excited, may well
be more valuable in these rough
times than Johnsonian drama,
Johnsonian excitability and the
all too transparent Johnsonian
FO* MEN with other habits
of mind and speech, myself in-
cluded it is at first downright
astonishing to hear the Presi-
dent discussing the problems
now facing this country.
they traveled the sai**
thair w\y~o won, l*l,n^!^,
they re.ll, traveled m*tJ*
The people with w\.
fsther worked and J^
****. If they dM^Tjj"
selves speak Yafcfcaa skTil
a clsnrir of the ofJ^^Ea!
to which I referre.1 w ,.
at the beginnine ^*
AMI HO it was | .
them all oxer a,n WhntZ\
they went, it w : mp/7
Americs at work at t^Jl
In the symagogue. in their nui.
papers and books, even Z
theatre. ^
Still. America, the natka, tk
total community n>, oa*
gave them a Uru. sss. TW
signs they were re^sr,* ^
read, the docunw is
fill out and fin, ^
sicnatures. the tehosh (fee
chi^iren at ten led aj a-_
were in ESgiiah
Despite the r i rr.-nhRi
< f their alien brethren, of caj i
thing they were n.
tongue of their r^w :nd.
was a mark of their i
ment of a new org
their failure to "^w
they faile-i and too* j j^,
.n their
m that ps.
ted all criti.
Committed h
thev went bo
t idy it. trie: -verst at,
fractured it n essly u(
came up with r i i
. | ui.oer.vh f v
of humor to on: e>>s and do*
reetiseed oa Ps* -
He BSSS1 Into Iht lafal rtk
a change :
defines what thi
whether posi
b-e depression aithout is
change in tlte : rather flat voice.
At firt. in 1
to think some- M a
lacking in asyene >< rs I i
gaza unblir.k -e
and can
tents as I
second-rate .
markets shelves.
THEN TO I ** 3*
cue > the 1
a. You fin :
great problen > *
eel: that he '' "Jl
anything but
that his pgesert
offers any, are
and cummuo-sef
This is not hoi
Indeed the oop^
he gives shens o essj :-**
. sure ot
key areas and IMS : tnssslal
F THE al
nanoal pn*iem I r i,in*
he weed a wish tt that J-
day's lunch that rvad I
s lot more stu ct|
but vital subject'
Of the .iefense '
traat. he said conMent!>
I feel happy he I
with that I kno '
lursg experience."
But it si far U
mas who ksosrs ,t ,t to
sot know and set *r1^"!
hi ftod out tha *
who rntodrs ."> *****
and eseesshe self aursnf
glad to have a soiid *toto
for the ship of state In V>
raising torms thsl ^*aM
ahead, there v I I Ur ^
nee,l for the Pito
ist.r Hsrokt MacV^f
fined as Wlspps'l'>
But will the Presidenl *V
th.- hard
- il
country ptolnly xm ..
that need doing t,. '*pf
atorms? Thst is
ing question.

i&Tf, February 7. 1975
-JtWlsHhrHImn d Greater Fort
Pay S
B'nai B'rith Women Launch
r75 Membership Campaign
An invitation ibas been'extond-
11 women in the Jewish com-
r.unity by B'nai B'rith Women
pf Dade and Broward Counties
j,,in the more than 150.000
f.emoers around the world who
jmprise the international Jew-
ih women'* service organize-
Meetings and tees are sched-
lie.1 throughout the area during
M next two months.
The focus of B'nai B'rith
>men is to foster under* tend-
.onimiinication and respect
: in,- all groups, to Initiate in-
: social action within the
immunity, and to provide Jew-
I educational opportunities for
- and yuth. The 77-year
! organization has as its mot-
1'.edged To Serve."
| ind the countr>'. B'nai
nth Women members in local
n serve older adults
telephone reassurance
.rams, promote better pre-
f are through 'Operation
f' help the needy through
!i*tnbution projects and
for schoolchildren, con-
t >trug abuse seminars, fignt
abuse, serve the handi-
Service* Being
toiulucted Weekly
lu Plantation
Plantation Jewish Gea>
trJon held services on Jan.
lid Jan. 31. Kriday night
ts were conducted by Rab-
i Milton Gross who pre-
: over the Feb. 1 Bar ftfrts-
i of Ulen and Scot Sptvak.
ti sons of Mr. and Mrs. Mi-
.,.'. Sptvak.
Sen ices this weekend are being
I rted by Rabbi Kmanuel
heak, Rabbi Emeritus of Beth'
I People* Temple of
I: oklyn, NY. in the new Plan-
n Fire House Auditorium.
63th Ave. and 5th St.
A Kuldiish foiiows services
the tHteg Shahbats being.
capped and mentally retarded.
and provide a variety of health
services from screening pro-
grams for eye diseases to blood-
In the Dade and Broward
areas. B'nai B'rith Women mem-
bers are currently serving their
community through the "Dolls
for Democracy" program. Senior
Citizen Programs, programs at
the Nova Institute live-in resi-
dence, Florida State Hospital
School for Disturbed Children,
Veterans Hospital. Haven
School. Sundial School and nu-
merous other projects.
Overseas. B'nai B'rith Women
maintains a Children's Home in
Israel, a residential treatment
center for the rehabilitation of
emotionally disturbed boys. The
organization also apoBaoil a hu-
man relations and education
program among Arabs and Jews
in Israel with teams of Arab and
Jewish university students con-
ducting social service projects
in Arab villages and cities.
In addition. B'nai B'rith Wom-
en, in cooperation with the
Anti-Defamation League, fights
anti-Semitism and discrimina-
tion and works to improve hu-
man relations.
In cooperation with the B'nai
B'rith Youth Organization ami
Bfltl Foundations. B'nai B'rith
Women also serves the spiritual
and cultural needs of Jewish
high school and college students.
48 Others
..; Arrested
( ontlaaed frani Page 1
in the USSR. After the arrests
several dozen demonstrators
continued to march peacefully in
the area without further inci-
Meanwhile the FBI is inves-
tigating the firing of two 22
cal. bullets into the Soviet Mis-
sion building from an adjacent
construction site before dawn
last week.
NO ONE was injured, and the
damage was slight. The Soviet
Mission lodged a formal protest
and received expressions of out-
rage and regret from Mayor
Abraham D. Beame.
A JDL spokesman claimed no
knowledge of the shooting but
said the organization applauded |
such action. An anonymous male
caller told United Press Inter-
national that the shots were
fired because of "repression of
Jews in the Soviet Union."
The caller added. "Never
again" ami "let my people go,"
slogans used by the JDL.
(In Washington, the office of
the United Nations was also de-
faced. A hand-painted sign on
the outside of the building stat-1
ed: "There is no land of Oz. and
there is no Palestine." An anon-
ymous caller telephoned the AP
here and said this was done in
protest against the UN policies
'which are planned to destroy
Israel and murder its popula-
tion. Never again."
We're Ha vine, a SALE this week on the
NEW Diet Combination Capsules
100 Capules-*3.90
VITAMIN E at 10% Discount
ULM 33?6 N E 3>d Street
ni >red by the
members of
information about joining
Plantation Jewish Congre-
>n. a "Liberal Conservative"
nation embracing tradi-
and modern aspects of
bdaiam, contact Jerome Bau-
Ban. Ruth Rinis or Belle Writ*.
A Hebrew afternoon school
ram is being planned for W
IS *
c mmg September along
ith several other congregation-
^ MR mm mmnam
Quality Week Camps Completely Separata Facilities
COMET TRAILS For Towage Boys_____
Morgan I. levy, Director k
* I 1M! ** Mnd Cmvrt MUmi' **33'44 l
Hmmm: 264-6389 J
Institute For Conversion Classes ^
Taught By Rabbi Seymour Friedman
Rabbi Mayer Abraanowitz,
president of the South Florida
Rabbinical Assembly,
that Institute for Conversion
classes will begin next Wednes-
day at 8:00 p.m. at 4200 Bis-
cayne Blvd.
Rabbi Seymo.r Friedman is
administrator and teacher of
the course which is being given
for the fourth time in two years,
and covers a 12 week period
consisting of two-hourly sessions
per week.
Material covered includes
holidays, customs, ceremonies,
ritual history and theology. All
students learn to read Hebrew.
A new innovation which was
the hixhlig+it of the previous
course this past fall was the
participation of the students in
a Sabbath experience. The stu-
dents spent the Sabbath at a
Leach hotel, attending religious
services and participating in the
Sabbath meal, prayer and study.
Candidates must be sponsored
by rabbis of the community who
undertake to meet with their
-indents periodically and en-
courage their synagogue attend-
All inquiries should be ad-
dressed directly to Rabbi Fried-
man at: 1820 N.E. 163rd St.,
Suite 208, North Miami Beach,
Fla. Ml
With each nurse,
we send a friend.
very bit as much at they need the skills of an
expert nurse, private patients need me warmth
of a friend.
A Medical Personnel Pool RM, LPN, Practical
Aide or Companion* It both a hieMy aueftfted
professional and a hlhly qualified human belne.
Call where vow know a friend will answer.
Fine Gifts
ran6 Uniques
Phone 776 76
tauaW dala-by a%e tee
Between A1A and the Ocean
e, do it right.
mi < )
You msy
8.s.Statendam from Florida to the Caribbean
and South America. 10 days, 5 ports. Starting Nov. 19.
Of all the cruise ships out of Florida, there'sonly one
Statendam. She was built for long cruising, so the comfort
and luxury are matchless. Lido terrace with poolside restaurant,
great service with no gratuities required. Live the grand
experience to Curacao, La Guaira (for Caracas),
St. Vincent, Martinique, St. Thomas.
'Fly/Cruise Plans save up to 40% on any airline
fare to and from Ft. Lauderdalc:
Nov. 19,29, Dec. 9: $690 to $ 1190.
Dec.20, Feb. 10,21, March 3 :$735 to$1375.
Dec 30, Jan. 10,20,31, March 14,24: $690 to $1280.
wnt to QH off.
Crufses* The s.s. Statendam is registered in the Ncthcrland Antilles.

at Oeaser Fort Ixmderdale
Friday. Ubnsy 7
Mrs. Solomon Stern Honoree At
Branded Women'* Petite Luncheon
Point Of America.- Women's Division Liinc>h The Ft Lajderaa>
Bftdi Ovapt r of Lrandr- ^i,^-
mittee is honoring Ma Saanmnn
Stem. nation*, president of the
U'urnen* Committee ith a pe-
"W Wftm. Tuesday. Fet
~. at the Plava De:
3500 Gait Ocean M>. Ft. Laud-
Stern t* now .cervine her
secv>.->: term a* national presi-
dent She has been an active
member of the national board
aad executive committee lor
many years, having served as
na'.nai chairman of New
Books for Old" national chair-
man of special fund-raanac proj-
- and national financial *ec-
Mrs. Stem win bring irreetings
;- m the national board arvi
pre- jb. "Covenant v.
The Generations."
After lunch. Pear'. Gusxrk rffl
ass the opera "Romeo and
t" and play a recording of
Committee person* of Po;nt of America*
Women* Division included left to right
Jecn Simon. Shirley Stem. Sfhric Srhaa
Edyihe Seigal end Dorothy Be
caiiiag '
may he ma.i*
Odwak or Beiie
Pinhas Sapir To Sj>eak
At Initial Gifts Dinner
Page 1
charge of fortifications, housing
aad transportation In that peel
fee piaved a major role in send
mx relief eoavoyt iaU besieged
Later that year, afr Sapir wai
sent to Europe as a special rep-
resentative of the Ministry of
Defense :n charge of cwrchasint
arms and quipment. which help
ed tarn the tide of settle in the
last stages of conflict, particular
ly m Neger.
In 1MB. Mr Sapir was named
D-.reetor-General of the Ministry
of Defense Two yean later be
was appointed simottaaeoasiy as
Director of Development in the
Ciifcai te Paris
**"< l Opx
Cayaetci 4 **,*
Day a ta Mea to am
> fear-A*** a*
Treassry He served in these ca
pacities until Jaly. 1SS3. when he
was appointed to the peat of Di-
rector-General of Israels Minis
try of Finance
Among those invited to serve
oa the Initial Gifts Dinner Com-
mittee are Mr aad Mrs Robert
AdVer. Mr and Mr* Michael
Bechrach. Mr and Mrs Allan
Beer. Mr and Mrs Jacob Brad
iki. Mr and Mrs. Ludwik Brad
zki. Mr aad Mrs. Alvin Capp. Dr
and Mrs Alvtn Colin. Sidney Elk
Man Mr and Mrs Milton Frank
le. Martin Fndovtch. Mr and
Mrs Albert Garnrtr, Mr and Mrs
Al Ghertner. Mr and Mrs Samuel
Goldfarb. Mr and Mrs. Leo Good
man. Mr and Mrs. Alvin Gross.
Dr and Mrs Sidney Jennes. Mr
and Mrs. Harry Levin, Mr and
Mrs Jack Levine. Mr and Mrs
Jacob LuU. Mr and Mrs Ben
Roiaman. Mr aad Mrs Richard
Scnubot. Dr and Mrs Robert Se
eul Mr and Mrs. Sam Sell groan
Mr and Mrs Abe Siherman Mr
and Mrs. Jordan Snyder. Mr and
Mrs. Samuel Soref.
Reservations for this $1,000
minimum contribution affair may
be made by calling the Jewish
Federation office
Pictured at recent Point of
Americas Women* Division
luncheon are Mrs. Elsie So-
met and Rev. John Graul.
crew member on the "Exo-
dua" who was guest speak-
er for the luncheon
Speaking with Rev. Graul are (ierl to nght Re odej,
Helen Rubin and Celia GoidJarb. cochairrner. bJ -.e Pod
of Americas Women Dp
NCJW Program Marks
'Brotherhood Month'
The KeneraJ meeting of the
n Hrwward Section of the
National Council of Jewish
Women will take {>la,-e at the
ens CM <>i Wiltun Man-
ors, 600 NK 21st Ct Fort Laud-
enlaJe. Wednesday. February- 19.
at U:J0 p.m.
February has been designated
by the government at Bn>ther-
hood Month A l> the
pmgram will feature the Rev
< V Ford of the Piney Grove
Baptist C'hur.h Rev. Harold J
Stephen/ of the hirst Congrvtca-
tional Church and attorney A -
vin Capp. who represents the
American Jewish Cummiltee, all
of Fort Lauderdale.
lUtClAft AHO
a no r so
2* Hout siivia torn* uczrsci am iisutci
Calling AH Cooks!
Sand in your favorite recipe
using Sebra Liqueur, and win
deluxe Sabra Mini-Chalice
Gift Set.
All entries eligible foe qrend
prize of TRH FOR TWO TO
ISRArl plus 40 other prizes.
Sabra International
Recipe Contest
co Tfce Jewish Floridtan
P O Bo. 01W73
Miami. Florida 33101
Gerard W. A. 1'asselle. M.D.. P. A.
Iih<> hi Announre ih< Rrleratmi
4144 North Frderal Mi;h*ay. h. LaoaVnlalr.
family rrarlirt& Pedialrics
King>l ! 4
F- M.M0, ipA If. M P.
|| ;. m i).
Fot-cn i MIX Robert shuh/ M D.
Hilium f. P I- M D.
- s (/> A M tf> 5 00 P SI.
We feoore the f/so W.H.oms Ntwdfe Art Co'iec'**
We art now also carrying pre Acy*w
needlepoints, rugs, jewelry, lucite and ^any
many more unusual items.
Marian's Original
impenol VillogeShops .-- -*,
Hour* Men-Fri 10 00-4-30 Se. 10 003 00

Friday. February 7. 1975
* JfHlst rhriaFi&n el Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page f
Schonfeld To Address Rally
For Margate UJA Campaign
Moses Schonfeld will be the
principal speaker at the opening
kickoff rally for the Margate Jew-
ISRAKL lii.SMholl
lib Community l"JA Campaign at
8 00 p.m. Sunday. Feb. 23 in the
.Margate Jewish Center.
Mr. Schonfeld is a United Na-
Uona Correspondent and con-
c popular radio series en-
i. Inside UN." He has ben
.al consultant to Ambassador
Henry Cabot Lodge, advising on
y pertaining to Israel and
Iflddk East.
Israel Resnikoff. a leader in
JeOftsh Community of Mar
and this year's chairman for
the Margate United Jewish Ap-
peal opening campaign, announc-
ed that a brunch meeting will be
conducted in the Margate Jew
:-'i Cente'r Sunday. Feb. 16 at
10.00 a.m.
All workers are urged to at-
tend the important meeting since
a briefing on campaign needs and
a list of prospects for contacts
will be presented.
In stressing the growing vol-
ume of the needs in Israel. Mr.
Resnikoff said. "We in America
and in Margate must increase our
giving and we must reach all of
the Jewish families in our area."
Paraphrasing a statement
made by Oolda Meir. former
Prime Minister of Israel, he de-
clared "We are dependent upon
each other because the state of
Israel means nothing without us
feeling that they need us. that it
i i part and parcel of o;u I..
that in cannot imagine now a
JewiflO life anywh.-re in the
world without Israel growing .
Growing, developing, struggling,
inning W feel that today and
Israel hi Is the same.
"Israel without US has no mean-
ing whatever without our iden-
tification with it. without the sen-
sitivity that if it is bad in Israel,
we feel badly; if it is good in
Israel, there is joy in our hearts.
The \ bet Inning more and more to
bring the younger generation in
the midst of those who care and
those who believethis is one of
the miracles of the world, not be-
cause of pogroms, not because we
are not alone anywhere, but be-
eaoaa we are free we have
fhotea out of freedom to remain
Jews and to identify with the
sovereignty of the Jewish people
in tne State of Israel.
"Unless there is a Jewish peo-
ple. Israel makes no sense It did
not make sense when it fought
the war of Liberation practically
empty handed 6.V).000 against
tens of millions. Would it make
sense if we knew that Israel was
not for ourselves! Now when we
see the Russian Jews come in.
we know that Israel makes
sense "
The Margate-UJA Committee
has been hard it work for a num-
ber of weeks setting up various
meetings so that more and more
residents will learn what is hap
pening in Israel and what must
be done about it.
The Committee is still in for
mation. Among those who have
agreed to serve on this year's!
campaign are Edward Starr.
Charles Kalois. Morris Kiesliner.
Me I-evenson. Berte Resnikoff.
Banal Falk. Louis Rosenberg.1
Louis E. Davidson. Louis Auer !
bach. Mataline Footnick. Dr.
Foot nick. Jack Simonowitz. Ted ,
dv Krimsky and Lillian Guy.
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Specioifcrs Jn /rrtertor Ptonr Design.
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rotmtir a Ntw it* on un.I
Film Series
To Feature
'The Dvbbuk'
Dr. Stephen I-evine. chairman
o' the Cultural Committee of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Port Lnoderdale, announced th-it
the next presentation in the .1.
i h Film Series will be Sunday.
Feb lfi. at Temple Be'h Israel,
7100 W Oakland Park Blvd., will
be "The Dybbuk" which is |
elassk drama of young love, the
supernatural and exorcism of the
human spirit.
Dr. Levins said there will be
two showings of the film.
The first will be a matinee at
2C0 pm wh"ie individual tick
etl will be sold The second will
be at 8:00 p.m. where series tick-
et holders will be honored first
and Individual tickets will be sold
ten minutes before show time.
Additional information can be
obtained h| contacting the Jew-
ish Federation office.
Ha.r Cut $3 00
Christy 4 Eleanor
Mon lues Wed Ihurs.
$10 00 plus set
Manicures S2.00
by Roberto
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Laud by the Sea
Phyllis Siskin Speaker At
Margate Sisterhood Meeting
The Sisterhood of the Mar-
gate Jewish Center will hold its
regular meeting al the ('enter
Tuesday at 12:30 p.m. Guest
shaker Phyllis Siskin, from the
National Diet Information Cen-
ter, will show slides and present
a talk on a "Four Letter Word
for Love "Food." New mem-
bers are welcome.
The monthly card party will
be held Tuesday. Feb. 25. at
12:30 p.m. "Coffee And" will be
served Everyone is welcome.
Ludwik Brodzki (right) past president of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Greater Fort Lauderdale. is shown with Jack Weiler, j
president of the American Jewish Joint Distribution Com- ,
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years of rescue and rehabilitation services provided by |
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Pnga 8
Seek Reniov
> jossra roLAKorr
Ford said that he
mmii of 'TWtnc-
maeaures hi the new trade
end the Export Impart
s knsdmg pavers m rbsriit
the Sonet nuwiioafi
ban of its 19T2 trade
t with the United
Middle East is *"very serkms"
t&at to vena' war the
He did not specify at his
eemtimiir. the inteiem he was
Soviet rejection of the agree-
THE PftUCSIDCVT also said
that the I'nited States feels
that the dancer of war hi the
United States was maximizing"
iu diplomatic efforts with ls-
rae: and the various Arab
said, with regard to
East that the l\S.
raw to various
for their internal
weli as to maintain
in the area-
tary of State Henry A.
ger's comment, in a recent mag-
azine interview, that the United
States did not rule out use of
force in the Middle Fast if it
was threatened by strangulation
I f Arab oil pork-its. came up at
iHe news conference
MD SAID -we wi'l go to
Congress' before any measure
of commitment of military force
was made in the Middle Fast.
When be was asked whether he
or hjasinger considered the
United Nations charter prohibi-
tion of the use of force against
the territorial integrity of an-
other state, in mentioning mili-
tary intervention in the Middle
East, the President replied ha
did not know whether Kissinger
had considered that point
He added that the question of
such intervention posed to Kis-
was a hypothetscai one
posi TrwttAT to ma mm
Syrian Troops In Lebanon
aammml battahon of the Syrian
njsnj has entered southern Le-
bantei and has established posi-
tions on the ndues opposite Har
Dov. a strategic spur on the
western slopes of Mt Herman
overlooking Tatohland" w+.ieh
is uetapwd by Israel: forces.
According to intelligence re-
cr.-ec hmrqc the past tew days.
Ji^te Pa.estmhm unit is rerrtered
i triangle formed by the
lages U Shuba. jrhabea and El
Hamam. Israeli sources report-
anon Peres said here that the
entry of the Palestinian battal-
san into Lebanon was a "Svnan
pro\-jcatson aimed at torpe-ioing
any negotiations and
menu with the Egyptians,"
The Defense
iag at sObbiiU Yitot in the
reel Valley said the SybBmbi
were seeking a foothold in the
Har Dov region in order tu
threaten Israeli force* there.
He attributed the recer'
surge of terrorist activity in the
region to an attempt by the Syr-
Vtcities and the Pa*st:ne
Liberation Orgenuat>:-. to cre-
ate a military provneat: a
it at>tanne political ne
tiatmm between Israel and
ACrrWlMNG TO Peres. Syna
is trying to drag Egypt into a
new confrontation with Israel
and the PL*) -eposes any nago-
tiat>ets lest its own influence
would be diminished.
The Pahstsman battalion was
reported to be well entrenched
and to have road communica-
tions with Syria.
Several reports reaching Is-
rael indicated that terrorists hit
by israeb lorees recawtf* were
part of the battalion It is well
equipped, has an artillery unit
arvi armored troop carriers and
is better trained than the Leba-
nese army, the sources said.
THE BATTALION has estab-
lished togstics headquarters in
the northern salient ef Fatah-
land" and has fanned out
the Shuba area in the southern
It* immediate objective ap-
parently to tie down large
Israeli forces and its long ranee
aim seems to be open to a new
I against Israel should large
scale hostilities breakout the
ammes said.
Peres sail the Palestine bat-
talion was trained bv the Svr-
ian army and Lebanon is too
weak to do anything about iu
*^*> regiet to watch Lebanon
aim is not to lantern ani what
reassess of Lebanese srweeetgnty
In her own territory." Pens

Herut Seeks to Oust Goldmann
Herut World Movement is wag-
ins; a bmer campaign to pre-
ver.t the relertrm of Dr Mabum
Goldmann as president of the
V Jewish
Their efforts are doomed to
la:- are most observers agree.
V bars are expected to enliven
Bv- i plenary assembly
h opens m Jerusalem. Feb.
THET .B9E a no aspeetod to
consume a great deal '. time
might be put to better use
tackling such issues an the pseav
ar> agenda as assimilation, safe-
guarding Jewiah rights, the right
. to emigrate, gi owing anti-Semi-
aid for oeedlr Jewish
especially in coen-
tries where irgtrnes have chang-
Nevertheless. Herut seems re-
solved to push the anti-Goad-
mann movement as far as it anil
Jjseph Klarman. a Herut
rnenaher of the World Ziormt
Organization Executive, rasasd
the ssswe at an Executive meet-
ing as Jeruamlena earlier that
week. ~T have nothing personal
against Goldmann. We aie goad
friends But I do not see how he
can cnntiaiie in his office after
ail of those statements he rnade."
Kmrcnaa said
HE W.M reflertlng Herut's
Israel Lodges Complaints
Against Truce Violations
distaste for Cosdmaan's moder-
ate, frequently dovish views on
the Middle East situation bja
past criticisms of Israeli policies
he believed to be rjgid and his
suggestion that Israel will one
dap have to deal wi'.ti the Pah**-
tiasans. swan with the hated
According to Klarman arvi his
Herut mwinaguey such vsrw?
expressed by the president of
fhe World Jew toll Congress are
poatsraiiv harmful to Israel and
the Zhisssl mesesoer.t sTJaratan
urned the WZ< tive to
revise the terms of its agree-
ment with the WOC
Under the agreement, the
WZO has greater represent a tiua
on the governing bodies o( the
WJC as consaderstion of the fact
that the activities of both
often overlap
AVTV (JTA Israel
156 i|l l of al
ngssssni nt riolatians
by Egypt and Syria since the eat-
en easement accords were signed
earner this year.
Ac lordiiir to a senior source.
a total of S3 roaealainti SBrs
made agnast Syru and S3
meats thev signed with Israel
last Mar 1 and in every ease so
far. asvsaiharssed weapons have
been auhdraws fram she lianted
farces aane following Israel's
pefalry these cessrermiag Syrian
i Bis, involved the introduction
of to art weapons than
into the limited
or the latrodartian of a
tynas net permitted ia the
the aoarce said.
ssrre usuatii
efforts to
The same was not tree of the
Svr.ans who signed the dsses-
llliBirel aocoras on June 1
anthonties are
habitants of the Suez Canal
to rehab., late the
towns and Tillages.
Oery SO per ceat of the liiHtoJi
leave the canal
Six Day War an
trrtijei has
to date, the
after the
the war af at
WZO as such has
no control over WJT crgaruza-
twnal matters The WZO Exec-
utive retorted Kmrmans demand
that it go on record in opposi-
tn to GoMmamV* reetortion.
Bnt he asked to he aswmath
is a matter cf conscience for
Rumors hai it that Klarman
favored former 1 Miaister
Abba Eban to replace Uoadmann
a* head of the WJi
When s rnlleague posstod out
that "even he iFhan- doss n..t
rule oat contact with the PI
K.arman retorted. "Who said it
is a he* I mean a she "
Thn led to peculation that
btoc would support
mtor Golda mmr for
the WJC miiiln ,j. But K^r-
man refused to elaborate, and
the matter has never been token
up with Mrs. Meir.
and that Kajsinger had givssi
the proper anew
"If a country being stran-
gled.- the President said that
country has the right to protect
itself against death" When he
was asked whether another
Arab oil embargo would be
strangulation.' the President
said "not of the kind in 1973."
IHS4 I StilNi. SOVIET 13.
detente. Ford said that "in my
judgment detente wiD be con-
tinued, broadened and expand-
ed" because it is in the interest
of the Soviet Union and the
United States."
The President said he was
"disappointed' by the Soviet
cancellation of the trade agree-
ment He said he hoped to work
with the Congress to eliminate
the problems in the trade law
which "may have precipitated
the Soviet Union action."
When he was asked whether
cMrr.ment on restrictions re-
fered to Ser. Henry M Jack-
son's amendment regarding the
emigration of Sov let Jews. Ford
said he did not want to get into
a dispute with members of Con-
gress but that the restrictive
measures in the trade law and
the limitation of aid to Turkey
t>>- the Congrn* had been
'har ) bun in the execu-
tion of foresg:
IN A re'ated development.
Kk.i\tt- appeared hefore the
Senate Foreun Relations Com-
mittee for three hours to dis-
cuss how to build a trade rela-
tionship with the Soviet Union.
The Secretary had said tost
week, after the USSR repudiat-
ed the 1972 trade agreement
with the US. that he would
seek the advi.e of the Comma-
tee and feit 'certain the Con-
gress will deal with us in a cun-
c.liatory and constructive man-
Senate Committee, both Kr
Friday, February 7. 1975
ger and Senators on the Com-
mittee seed no effort was yet be-
ing made to submit new legtoiav
Uon that would allow the Soviet
Union to receive most tavored-
nation tariff status.
Sen Jacob R. Javits NV./ told repoiieis that Con-
gress would insist on bnkmg hu-
man rights inside the USSR to
any new attempt to reduce tar-
The Soviets repudiated the
trade pact eeraisse of what they
caraktered dtouiiiunatory- re-
strictions on trade by Congress
and unwarranted Intel ferente in
the USSR's domestic affairs
Talk Heats
Dp Over \
little to say that he hadn't said
before he left for the U3.
Alton reported to the various
ters concerned on hs
Washington talks and submit-
te-l a full official report to the
Cabinet Sunday.
The Cabinet has yet to decide
what Israel can gain from a new
round of talks with the Egyp-
tians and what it most offe-
Theae are delicate marten
whi. h are expected to. take 2
week* t rmtoteg
ME%NW1III B generally
agreed that no new moves
be made in the Middle un-
til Kissinger comes to the re-
Alton was Tie*tinned sharpry
on reports that the UJ has
ssssfsstto begun to give Israel
-tilties in carrying out ece-
rxmir accords already agreed to
by the two countries.
A Foreign Ministry official
noted that some pnivanos* af
thane agreements aamasv must
wait their turn in the American
legislative process.
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Depart June 15 tetum July 14, 1975
fij')Q- Led by Mrs. Shirley M Conen
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Great acco^modat'om Amans 2 day* and balance in hvaet
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Edixahonal sessions hraeli crudes and covnseikors
Medical Insurance Kibbutz %nd Moahev expav erces
Guided vsurs to LHtverunes Meeting wtrh Israeli youth
and much much mons'"1"
Avrp^" Draz^n
Morris Skoo
V Philsp labo.
Robert Frr n
Moron Malavsky
David Shapiro
Stephen C L^tield
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Harvey Rosen^eki
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Detailed it.nerary wift be available in the n**r future.
Reservatiom and tour arrangements by
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eUoto Morion Maiavsky leer, Tour Otowmen for
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The Broward Teen Tour s supported by Jewish VVplfern
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For Scholarship irdormaHon and aitoi xtoni call:
David Roserfeid
Arthur Abrams
Harold R.chtor
Norman Mandel
Ben Rosa, -

7, 1975
Je1s* fhfkHan oi Greerter Fort Urudeedole
Pag 9
re Was Laughter in Learning English
from Pane 4-
four hearts.
failed, they ex-
stand in for them.
|we were expected to
NO it for ourselves
world, we demon-
worth. We smooth-
net him? of the sharp
Hr lives as eternal
se misplaced who are
ptdered and past on.
humorous awareness
brought Leo Rosten
nls fortune In "Education of
Hyman Kaplan."
Rosten documented this peri-
od in our history with the pre-
cision if not the artistry of Cer-
\antes m "Don Quixote," which
also documents a dying tradi-
tion anil the sadness of those
who watch it die and can not
be born again into the new one
replscing it.
ALL OF this reminiscence is
by way of reacting to the grow-
ing absurdities in our linguistic
handling of the huge number of
Spanish-speaking people in our
These days, I hear cries of
persecution in the land. School
boards are responding to
charges of discrimination
against Spanish speaking stu-
Spanish speaking parents
assail our officials with threat*
that we are engaging in
a kind of cultural genocide and
depriving them of basic Amer-
ican rights.
AT ISSUE is the notion that
to demand English language
proficiency of them is to engage
in an act tantamount to the
creation of a linguistic second-
class citizen.
The argument goes something
like this: Why should Spanish-
speaking people be required to
demonstrate their capabilities in
whatever endeavor in English
when this automatically "handi-
caps" them?
THK.IR SOUTION: a bi-lin-
gual program in the schoolsor
even a bi-lingua' society.
viet Rebuff Based on Credit-Jackson
ft repudiation of its
agreement with the
ptes stems primarily
ippointment over the
of U.S. government
Siberian development.
Sen. Henry M. Jack
iJy observe that the
kme to the conclusion
granted massive infu-
lits from the United
[Siberian oil and nat-
Irvelopment programs
|o billions of dollars."
ud at a news confer-
ence at the Capitol mainly de-
voted to U.S. domestic energy
"CONGRBSS is in no mood to
grant such credits when we are
in such dire economic straits at
home." Jackson added.
"There is no relenting by the
Congress on the issue of Con-
gressional control over credits to
the Soviet Union, and the main
interest of the Soviet Union is
large credits. Immigration doesn't
loom th.ti large compared with
credits." Jackson said..
Rep. Charles A. Vanik (D.,
Ohio), co-author with Jackson of J
the legislation bearing their"
names which link US, trade ben-
efits to the Soviet Union's easing
of emigration practices regarding
Jews and others, said the Soviet
government appeared to have
been led to think that "there
would be a cornucopia of credit"
from the United States totaling
"billions of dollars.'"
UNDER THE new law for the
U.S. Export-Import Bank, the
Soviet Union is restricted to $300
million in loans over the next
four years.
Vanik rejected the view that
the Soviet repudiation was caus-
ed bv the Soviet emigration issue.
lible Case in Orlando Back
Federal Court for Decision
In a case to stop a
rgyman from waging
ir against undesirable
Communist elements
m of thinking" have
L their fight back to
court In Orlando.
rnian is the Rev.
thlich. pastor of the
bytcrian Church of
pnho has been heading
for mandatory pray-
schools more than
|fter a VS. Supreme
ng banned the prac-
[violation of the prin-
tparation of church
is Award
dor Simone de Beau-
winner of this year's
Prise "for the free-
in society." Mayor
pk announced here at
>r, who has rejected
ahe won the "Prix
ftn 19M for her book
irlns,** has accepted
[which will be given
the opening ceremony
tnth Jerusalem Inter-
k Fair in April.
SAID de Beauvoir's
accept the prize, in-
[jdentiflcation with Is-
from those circles
ten critical of Israel."
committee, Su-
rt Judge Haim Cohen,
ors Alice Shalvi and
said the French au-
in her clear writing
that she is one of
Important authors of
LEfiAL tor N ski. for the
plaintiffs is Orlando attorney
Jerome Hornstein. head of the
legal panel in Central Florid*
for the American Civil Liberties
Two weeks ago, Judy Young
presided over a hearing on the
four-year-old class action suit on
the issue.
The suit charged that the Or-
lando County school board in
1970, pressured by Rev. Eroeh-
lich. prescribed Bible reading in
morning ilevotionals and permit-
ted the Gideon Society to dis-
tribute 4S.0O0 Bibles in the
THE HEARING ended in a
move to let a Florida statute
calling for the teaching of
Christian virtues" in the
schools, which the plaintiffs
charge should have been vacated
by the U.S. Supreme Court de-
cision, be decided by a federal
In response to the suspension
of any ruling for the moment.
Gee ge Bernstein, chairman at
the Florida ADL Board,
noted that "Just last week
we investigated a complaint
Involving a Broward County
elementary school, where chil-
dren were given permission
slips' for parents to sign, ap-
proving the right of their chil-
dren to receive Gideon Bibles.
Bernstein said that "Broward
County school authorities agreed
that Bible distribution would
violate school policies and prom-
ised an immediate investigation
of the matter."
Arthur Teitelbaum, regional
director of the adl. noted that
"It is unfortunate that the
courts have not yet determined
final findings of fact and con-
clusions of law in this case (at [
Orlando*, which has been in the
courts tor more than four
No Word from Egypt
On Gesture of Peace
JERUSALEM Premier Yitzhak Rabin has re-
ported to the Cabinet that there
is no authoritative word from
Egypt on the nature of offers it
is willing to make in a second
stage aereement with Israel.
Summing up Foreign Minister
Yigal Alton's talks in Washing-
ton. Rabin said an interim
agreement with Egypt was pos-
He said that Allon brought no
new Israeli proposals to Wash-
ington and that Israel wag now
waiting for word from Cairo.
Allon had Invited Secretary of
State Henry A. Kissinger to re-
turn to the Middle East "to ad-
vance the negotiations on an in-
terim agreement with Egypt.'
There were no indications
here as to if and when Kissinger
would undertake such a mission.
Allon arrived in London for
what was described as a private
visit. He held a private luncheon ]
meeting with Prime Minister I
Harold Wilson and afterwards |
they were joined for an informal
exchange of \1ews by Israeli |
Ambassador Gideon Rafael.
THEY TALKED for four-and-
a-half hours. It was understood
that the conversation ranged
o\r Middle East problems, An-
glo-Israel bilateral relations, and
Israel's relations with the Euro-
pean Kconomic Community.
It is believed that Allon also
brought up the question of So-
viet Jewry in light of the
USSB'l repudiation of the 1972
trade pact with the U.S.
"Congress certainly has a right
to impose any kind of conditions
it desires on the things it offers
as a trading inducement to other
nations," Vanik said.
He noted that American busi
nessmen can export to the Sosiet
Union on "their own terms and
on their own credit."
WHEN JACKSON was asked
whether he would proceed dif-
ferently if he "had a chance to
reassess" the circumstances, the
chief author of the provision of
the trade law replied: "All we
were doing was implementing in-
ternational law."
The Jackson Amendment, he
said, is based on the Universal
Declaration of Human Rights
that was adopted in 1969 and
ratified by more than 100 na
That declaration, he continued.
provides for a person to leave
his country and return freely*
The Amendment, he observed,
sought to implement that point.
In the face of such argu-
ments to wave the flag of my
childhood memories the sweet
sadness of the vigorously boiling
melting pot would obviously
be ineffective.
Let us say a bi-lingual so-
ciety, yes, in fact a multi-lin-
gual one with multi-cultural
facets, too. That is how it has
always been.
But bi-lingual schools, where
the concept of "one nation indi-
\isible" is supiwsed to be
srt'H ATTITUDES are al-
ready committing a whole new
generation of Spanish-*;>oaking
children to illiteracy in the lan-
guage of their adopted country.
Worse, bi-lingualism, and the
exotic kind of English that black
students speak also enters into
this category, invariably spells
linguistic handicap in two lan-
guages. 4
The net result is that bi-lin-
gualism has already had a crip-
pling effect on exclusively Eng-
lish-speaking students also. Visit
the college campuses of the na-
tion to see how this fans out
to depress the standards of
higher education generally.
public pressure of the Spanish-
speaking community, literacy
standards in English are being
sorely compromised every day.
Somewhere along the line,
someone must be willing to>
stand up and say that, for all of
our pluralism, this is an Eng-
lish-speaking land.
And that it is not discrimina-
tion against newcomers to say-
so and to demand English-speak-
ing of them as an ultimate gear-
or to warn them that the
parameters of ultimate docu-
mentation and communication?
are Engllsli.
At stake is not "just" a lan
guagc. but national identity.
The WJC Struggle Ahead
The World Jewish Congress Plenary Assembly in
Jerusalem set for Feb. 3 to 10 should be the backdrop
against which a ferocious struggle is expected to emerge.
Part of the struggle has already erupted in anticipa-
tion of the event.
Israeli politicians are trying to head off the reelection
of Dr. Nahum Goldmann as president for another term.
The reason is Goldmann's outspoken attitude toward
what he considers to have been unrealistic Israeli policies
on the occupied territories Jordan in particular.
This does not sit well with the Israeli militants.
The civil news releases announcing the event, in-
cluding the appearance of such distinguished personali-
ties as Lord Chalfont, former Minister of State in the
British Foreign Office, hardly disguise the struggle ahead.
Broward County's
Jowhh hinoral DirocHf
Telephone 971-3330

Fog* 10
*Jmisr tier**** iQmamT Friday. February 7. 197$
Get'New Burdens
JERUSALEM Israel's heavily-burdened taxpayers got
more bad news when the Ministerial Economic Committee de-
cided to impose an added value tax later this year. All goods
and services, except those related to export, will be taxed at
a uniform rate.
The committee has yet
to decide the rate, which is
expected to be about 5 per-
cent, and the date which, it
is believed will not be be-
fore next September.
Considering the long leg-
islative process the meas-
ure will have to undergo
in the Knesset, some ob-
servers expressed doubt
that it will become law
even by September.
it it it
B'aaJ Brtta Cut* Back
WASHINGTON B'nai B'nth's Board of Governors has
voted to restrict 1975 expenditures to an amount approximately
equal to last year's income in effect a cutback in its budget.
It was the first such reduction since the 1930s.
The board, mindful that income was 1750.000 below the
organization's overall $21 million budget last year, adopted a
cautious approach for the current year, foregoing increases that
wouid compensate for last year's inflationary rise.
The current budget, not yet finalued, is likely to be $20.3
Iacreaaed Emicratisa free* Sevk-t
Kl :K Increased emigration of Soviet Jews to the
United States and Cana Hias Service in 1974. declared Gaynor I Jacobson, executive
vice president of the worldwide migration agency, in his an
nual v ear-end report.
During 1974. a total of 20.634 Jews left the Soviet Union
Of these. 3.490 requested and received Has assistance to come
to tr* United States, an increase of more than 2.000 over 1973.
hi mM
An additional 500 Hias-assisted Soviet migrants emigrated
to countries other than the United States including Canada
and Zealand. Latin America. Western Europe
pushing the total of H:as-assisted Soviet migrants in 1^74
above 4.000.
Israel's- E\itesM-e Nat la Daacer
LONDON A more than usual number of deputies at-
tended Sunday's meeting to hear Dr Nahum Goldmann. The
a as also full and the atmosphere was that of an DC
cesson.** -mann's address was oy way of welcoming the
Board of Jewish Deputies into the family of the World Jewish
Congress. x
The president. Lord Fisher of Camden. exter.ied to Dr.
*nn a cordial welcome, and Greville Janner. senior vice
president, thanked Dr Goldman on behalf of the board.
Pratawt 'Barbate' Death Srsitearr
NEW H KK Wearing black capes. City Council rresi-
dent Paul O'Dwyer and Bronx Borough President Robert
Abrams led a grim march to protest the "baibanc" death sen-
tence given to Mikhail Leviev. a Soviet Jew. for alleged eco
nomic crimes."
The march, organized by the Greater New York Confer-
ence on Soviet Jewry. tei;an n front of the offices of Aeroflot,
the Soviet a. ,nd served to mourn the death of justict-
ln the USSR"
O'Dwyer and Abrams. a group of city councilmen an.'
r-ers of the We are Here" troupe, all Jewish emigres,
marched single Us* from the Aeroflot offices in midtown Man-
hattan to the United Nations.
it ir
f.rowtac Eisssv trim Cattle*
JERUSALEM The growing ex Israelis from
towns and sett ements in Ga!;.ee. if I std, may lead to
an Arab majority :n that part of Israel, according to an Interior
Ministry document.
The document, prepared as part of the Ministry's general
plan for a national population of four million by the early
1900s. said there was a steady Jewish emigration from Galile-
It cite! as an exampk Kiryat Shemoaa. four* led in 19*3.
in whi. -h some 90.000 persons were settled. In 1965. however, its
population was only 15,000. Kiryat Shemona. near the Leba-
nese torder. has been the target of terrorist attack* m the
past year.
it it
II ram \k fsr IIHp
T-IL AVIV Nolab-es of Israel's Druie community have
appealed to I release of a Druze medical student. Asem Kasem. from a
Lebanese prison.
Kasem. son of Sheikh Najib Kassem of Ramrnah village in
Western Galilee, was allegedly kidnapped by Arab terrorists
who turned him over to Lebanese authorities in Beirut.
The Lebanese claimed he carried a forged passport and
accused him of being an Israeli spy.
Family Service
Friday flight
^At Beth Israel
The 8 p.m. Friday services at
Temple Beth Israel. 7100 W
Oakland Park Blvd.. Sunrise.
will be a special "Family Serv-
ice." Sabbath morning services
begin at 8:45 a.m. at which time
Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Allahand
will celebrate the Bar Mitzvah
of their son. Keith. There will
be a Kiddush following services.
For information about joining
Temple Beth Israel and enroll-
ing your children, contact the
temple office.
Registration for the Junior
and Senior USY Program
'youth group* is open for 7th
through 12th graders. Call Miles
Bunder, youth director, for
more information There will be
a Men's Club Board Meeting on
Monday at 800 p.m A special
House Committee Meeting is
scheduled Tuesday night The
Couple's Club will be holding a
social Saturday night The Men's
Club Bowling League meets ev-
ery Sunday morning from 9 45
to noon, with light breakfast
The Temple Board of Direc-
tors' Meeting will be held on
Thursday. Feb. 1.1. at 8.00 p.m.
The Federation sponsored
classes in Ulpan Conversational
Hebrew continue every Thurs
day night at 7.30 p.m.
The Temple Judaica Gift Shop
is open Wednesday m^ht 930 to
4.30. Monday to Thursday, and
with a wide MAX) of rjftl and
a good select Kin of Jewish cere
monial objects, greet uv c...
and records.
The Temple Credit Ui
meets every Monda.v
to 9 00 p
Daily Minyan me. ts every
-.;ng. Monday thi-
Thursdav kl 1:00 I in the
evenings at 5:30 p.m.. and Sun-
day morning at 9.00 a.m.
New Director For Temple's
Jane lewson Nursery School
The Jane I-awson Ntfl
School of Temple kmanu-Kl. Ft.
Lauderdale. has appointed Mrs.
Phyllis Sininng as its new di-
rector. The Nursery School has
a five day per week program
with hours from 9-00 am. t >
13 15. for three and four year
Mrs. Slmnng hokis a Matter
of Sch nee degree in Early Child-
hood Education from Brooklyn
ege in New York She has
six years of teaching e.\j>erience.
four years in the New V
Public School System anil two
in South Florida, and resides
Margate with her husband and
tw.<-year oM viaiight-
Sholom Men's Club Progrom
On Status Of Soviet Jews
Temple Men
presents rr Roharl and Miriam
WoH in a pnigram of obaerva-
tims and comment concerning
the current status of Soviet
Jews Tuesday at H 00 p.m.
Movies shown will depict their
recent vkati na.
Dr. Wolf, a dentist by profes-
sion, n president of the South
iference on Soviet
Jews. Mrs. Wol: |g president of
the Wcanen's Drvisi Amer-
ican Jewish Congress. The pub-
lic is invited.
Hunter Alumni Moot Feb. 15
South Florida Chapter <*
Hunter College Alumni Associa-
tion will celebrate the 105th
Hunter College Sat-
urday. Feb. 15. at 1230 p.m. at
the Reef Restaurant. 2700
Andrews Ave. Ft Lauderdale.
In addition to lunch, an out-
standing musical program will
be featured.
Rabhi Balfour Brickner Speaking
. At Temple Emami-El Friday Night
Tenii!i^9---3.of <**
Ft Lauderdale wiM hold Sab-
bath Eve services Friday at 8 15
p.m with Rabbi Balfour Brick-
ner. host of the weekly national
radio program "Adventures in
Judaism." gu*** speaker.
Co-director of the National
Commission on Social Action.
UA.H.C. and director of the
National Department of Inter-
religious Affairs. Rabbi Brickner
is also t member of the Steer-
ing Committee ot International
Jewish Committee for Interrell-
gious Consultations, an agency
whose purpose is to meet pe-
riodically with representativea of
the Work! Council of Churches
and the Vatican's Committee on
Catholic-Jewish Relations, for
the purpose of joint consulta-
tions and action
The Oncg Shabbst after serv-
ices will be sponsored jointly by
Mayor Proclaims
the CTempie^fti MjfJHt Mrs.
Barry Colder. The Congregation
will honor Cantor Jerome Kle-
ment for having served Temple
Emanu-El for 10 years, and for
his recent marriage; the Colder
family is honoring their son
Jamie on the otxton of hia
Bar Mitzvah, which wilt take
place during Sabbath servicea
Saturday. Feb. 8. at 11 00 am.
The Sisterhood Study Group
begins a new series Feb. 10
from 10-11:15 a.m The 6 week
session, thru March 17. ted be,
Rabbi Abrams, will cover the
book Firstfruits." a Harvest of
25 years of Israeli writing.
The Evening Sisterhood will
meet Wednesday, at 7.45 p.m.
and will feature a demonstra-
tion of creative floral arrange-
The Youth Group is currently
undertaking Pns for then "Pu-
nm" Carnival, proceeds from
which will benefit the Scholar-
ship Fund. The carnival will be-
gin at 11 00 a.m Sunday, Feb.
A free breakfast for a!! Men'!
Club members will be Ml S-m-
RR\S Monti. HWe ** lfi featuring the few.
m .*iuniii ntrrt" Uh o^m^u, society, which
is the major national education-
al project for improved Jewish-
i> relations run by the
National Federation of Temple
Brotherhoods In cooperat n
with The l-akes of Welteby. an
AH Tempk- Tennis Tournament
u set for March 8 and 9.
Reservations are still avail-
able for the Heritage Theatre
Group's production of Robert
Anderson'* play "You Knr-w I
Car.'t Hear You When the Wa-
ter" The piay U
scheduled for production Satur-
day and Sunday. Feb 15 and 1.
an additional perfum-ance
scheduled for Saturday. Feb
i*Tformances begin at 8 00
in the Temple Au.!
Group discounts are avai-abl
to 15 or more
As Part Of Drive
Mav-or James Reanfcm. Ma>t>r
North Miami Beach, issued a
proclamation recently designat-
ing the month of February' s
B'nai H nth Women's m.nth.
During thi< month, th* organ-
ization i : mten*ify and accel-
erate its membership drive to
cam sulfu lent new members so
that its services to mankind
may not be curtailed.
The B'nai H'nth Women car-
the burden of contributing
to twu two children's
homes, youth strvices through
the. ind through
Hillel on the college campuses
as well as a continuous fight
against dicrimination and bigo- /?/** fcflf&f^/l/f
t-> tsVOUBh the Anti-Defama-
tK>n League.
IHM .l\h slir.NRKK
Douglas, son of Mr and Mr*.

Douglas, son ot Mr and .Mrs.
Mrs Fannve presKlent Seymour Shenker. will celel-r-te
of the taMr COMlnl QsOHft his Bar MlUvah at Tr
Mrs J.Heph Morgan u trustee Sholom Saturday. Feb. 15, at
ami ov^r-all chairwoman of the *
membership campaign .steering
The Inter-Coastal Council in-
cludes Amity cVntury. Detlica-
ti. m. Faith. Freedom. Ft Laud-
erdale. Hallandale. Hlllcrest,
I^kes, Lauderhill. Moorings,
Plaia Towers. Pt Kat. Sky-
lake. Sunshine Sunny Isles. Ta-
marac. Torah. Winston. Mar-
gate and Wviadomain Chapters.
The campaign will culminate
u th a bffj event Mar 17. at
Temple Beth El in Hoilvwond,
with Mrs. Anita Perlman. in-
ternational jnut-presKlent the
honored guest s|>eaker. There
will be awards and rewards as
well as entertainment and re-
freshmen ta.
Kelly Jo. daughter .,' Mr and
Mrs Phillip Ross, will celebrate
her Bat Mit/vah at Tent e
Shoiom Friday. ftO. 21, at 8 00
N W srtSt St (Cl Mas-
ai M.lln J
Temple Shoiom Sisterhood
Announces Its Activities
Temple Sholom Suterhood
spoBgar A Nuht at the
Cinema Races'' Saturday Feb
15. at 7.30 p.m with a Dutch
treat buffet of deli nosh.ri The
public is invited.
Continuing their cultural se-
ries program, the Sisterhood
w,ll present Rabbi Morris A.
sop in a review of Phoenix
< er the Galilee." by Ka-Tzet-
Mk. Tuesday. Feb 25, at e*
Oakland Rarti B'< RatS- I*" S
A. Laliaiti Cants* Mln'il N.
iMtii il as w. Oakian* RaHl
0iv Mwir. RakSI Anna. J Ab-
raaaa Caartse Jarawn Kmai
SHOLOM fTiiSlr). 1ST SB t^tf Av.
Crvttt^t RaSSi MseeM A. *>
Can tar Jtab J Ranasr.
SSrvstlvs) S1S1 NW Stfc .
ORIOATION Lbaral. SSSi Univar-
sHjl Or. Rabbi Maa Wt it **
(OrthB> SSSI Sl.rllAS R
28 SHEVAT 5:49

^Tjoris O/Mo/ar
Jewish Organizations luuiicrutiny Toward Jjiti Scmitism
(CONTROLLED Inflation, economic
jn and rising unemployment being
pute problems of the country, Jewish
engaged in combatting anti-Semi-
juiU/ing themselves for complicated
tat may confront American Jewry in
of this year.
^n. recession and unemployment are
ir social unrest, and Jewish orguni-
Ive in the field of human relations
They fear the implications of the
omic crisis in which minority groups
jme families are hit most cruelly.
[ARK apprehensive over the poasibil-
present situation may divide Amer-
t them to compete with one an-
caice jobs ami opportunities. They
the ecuivimle hardships will
-Jewish bigotry, even though Jews
to tin- same hardships,
ting in the ears of Jewish leaders
Eking allegations by Gen. George S.
man of the Joint Chiefs of Staff,
in control" of banks and news-
jhis assertion about the "undue pro-
lie" 00 Congress.
>PLK like Elmer I- Winter, presi-
lAmerioan Jewish Committee, think
less necessary to find out if many
lieve as Gen. Brown did.
fecan Tries-
Have (o Do Belter
it fully before us now the Vatican
the final blueprint out of Rome for
veen Christians and Jews."
after the Councihar Declaration,
r." was given Do the world, here is the
admap. formal proposal for translating
of 1965 into action in 1975 and the
Acknowledge that in the decade follow-
Ition of the Vatican's pronouncement
rh*s relationships with the Jews, there
truth." the church fathers now state
Mr guideline document, such relations
fceen between Jew arvl Christian have
[ r n above the level of monologue,
i. dialogue must established."
his dialogue bh structured. Imw is it
forward* These suggestions are in
UninaUon of existing .ink* between
and Jewish liturgy.
p admirabk'. Rome ihouM be warmly
world Jewish community for its sjn-
^Jmprove the degree *f understanding
and Jews through historical effort!
jlication of the new Vatican state-
a run through tht obstacle course.
Cting Jew. giving serious and cour-
t.) the new Vatican statement, will
elf these key questions:
[there no reference to Israel? Will
lurch, will any of the numerous
ever achieve a clear understanding
>ncept of I'coplehood and its con-
Mhiring attachment of the Jewish
fish land. now known to the world
Itute of Israel?
the most tender kind of Dialogue
_ of the anxiety concerning Chris
Driver! Jews, seemingly an integral
I art?
Rativi ipokesmen can convince us
ol liged I- conclude thai the reality,
rte of the State Ol I-.iel aie not
currant Vatican document largely
ichmen in the Arab arm Id 'who
I on this vital Issue I
Ved in blocking Vatican Incluelon
w pronouncement.
The question that bothers Jewish leader-
ship in these times of potential tensk>ns is how
many thousands of others in high places have
the distorted views on Jews as those pronounc-
>-i .
Seymour Jj JL~ieb
Memoirs And
W^E DEVIATE from our custom of reviewing
books that are primarily of Jewish content
because the peripheral Jewish content in the
two books in this review are important. The first
is autobiographical since it is based on the "Mem-
oirs of Jozsef Cardinal Mindszenty. (New York.
Macmillan Publishing Co.. $10. 342 pp, translated
by Richard and Clara Winston).
The index of the book does not list "Jews."
hut Thomas Carlyle is listed because the Cardinal
read his book on the French revolution while h
was incarcerated by the Communists.
THE MEMOIRS note that the Jews of Buda.
pest were saved from death in the gas chambers
in 1944 because of "the vigorous protest" of the
Hungarian bishops. This protest was against the
June. 1944 government directive that all Jews be
confined in ghettos.
The pastoral letter "to the faithful and the
public" stated in beautiful terms that "God him-
self grants Ha free exercise of religion, freedom
of work, property." Would that all Catholic prel-
ates would urge governments not to curtail God's
gifts to all men, including Jews.
The Cardinal overlooked the fact that Catho-
lics predominated in the ranks of the Arrow
Cross, the Hungarian arm of the Nazi occupation
THE CARDINAL should read the accounts
of Hannah Senech and what Hungarian Catho-
lics did to Jews. Notwithstanding these comments,
the book is important because of the Cardinal's
ability as a historian and his personal treatment
by the Communists. .
"Willy Brandt: Portrait of a Statesman." by
Terence Prittie (New York. Schocken Books.
$10 50. 356 pp.) has several references to Jews,
and "Jews" are listed in the index. Prittie is an
English journalist and an excellent biographer.
His books on I.evi Eshkol and Israel showed
great perception and profundity phis a brilliant
literary style. His trenchant phrases and sen-
tences reveal more than others do in pages.
HIS COMMENT on Sweden's attitude toward
Norwegian Jews fleeing Quisling and Sweden's
later acceptance of Danish Jews makes the second
acceptance almost an act of contrition. Sweden
could have saved many more Norse Jews.
ed by Gen. Brown? How many millions of
ithers in every walk of American life hold
these views? What more can be done to
rase these ugly prejudices in a year when peo-
ple affected by the economic crisis can easily
fall under the influence of anti-Jewish propa-
AMERICAN JEWISH leaders are also wor-
ried over the possibility of s. rioue cooling-off
toward Israel in this country.
Already numerous American firms are rush-
ing to the money-rich Arab countries to secure
Imsiness deals there They compete with each
other for Arab gcxwiwill. In this competition
they may not be averse to the strengthening of
pro-Arab and anti-Israel propaganda in this
country, not to speak of the fact that the Arab
rulers themselves have intensified their el
to inciease their anti-Israel propaganda in the
I'nited States.
A Security Guard
Has Some Perils. Pleasures
'piUS MORNING it is my turn to stand guard as se-
curity officer at the main entrance to the Senate
House. Technion's administration building. For many
months large public institutions have set up a volun-
tary guard service dsring working hours.
Our task is to inspect all bulky or otherwise sus
picious packages in which strangers might smuggl*
guns, grenades, or explosives into the building Of
course the check can not be thorough and comprehen-
sive, since we are not authorized to search in pockets.
THOSE WHOM I can identify are waved by. but
all others must submit to the search It is received good
naturedly. even with a smile. Some treat it as a huge
joke. Others are quite serious about the precaution.
My tour of duty has at least satisfied a life lona
curiosity on my part as to what it is ladies carry in
their bulky handbags. I have rummaged through dozens
of them this morning. Don't worry, ladies; 111 keep
year secret.
I have learned, too. that the more impressive an
attache case looks, the more likely it is that it con
tains only the bearers lunch.
HERE IS a large box which, when opened, reveals
several dozen suspicious objects Each is about the size
of a grenade, with wires sticking out of it. The young
man convinces me they are harmless electrodes, des-
tined for the electrical engineering department.
These husky, wild looking students now approach,
ing from the dormitories must be checked* carefully
Each one is carrying a su.tease, which cannot be con.
sidered a normal academic appurtenance.
They line up good naturedly. and I rummage
through each bag Almot without exception they con-
tain the duty laundry of the boys. It is Friday morning.
r, 19/5 +jcnistfkrM**r}
ni-aboi tnel *J5il\'cr
Write to the Editor Write (?) Away
IJAVE YOU noticed that a lot of letters to the editors
of your local papers are anti Semitic and pro
There seems to be a rising tide of anti-Semitism,
as indicated by such communications.
Well, it might not necessarily reflect increased
anti Semittsm.
IT MK.HT just prove that the enemy is more
methodical thin we are. letters to ;he editor are widely
read The pro Arab and anti Jewish groups are Masai
enough to know that they can engender their hatred
conspicuous device to drive their hos-
tility into many minds.
Down in Houston. Tex Rabbi Jack Segal, of Con
gregation Beth YeahufUB, wrote a plea to his people
:nter attack He Urged them to write to
their paper; often when Jews 01 Israel are attacked.
The letters, he wrote, need not be long. Staccato
statements are more readily printed and more readily
absorbed But it is incumbent on all lovers of the
truth to be vigilant and active in scotching the false-
hoods that are often hurled at us.
A SPLENDID example of an epistolary counter-
attack was a strong letter written recently to the New
Republic magazine by Rabbi Arthur Hertzberg. the
famed New Jersey rabbi who heads up the American
Jewish Congress.
A columnist asserted that the Jews had "ousted"
the Arabs from Palestine.
Bartshergdeftly responded with the fact that the
1m ielia be > I the Arabs to nay in 1948. Those who
left did to because of brosdi i ti b; Uab leaders urging
tin in to g( t out for t!ic nonce until the Jews would
be defeab d
You can pet the thrill ol doing your part in the
contest between good and evil by manning your pens
and typewriters producing Letters to the Editor. You
can right wrongs by writing letters. Write right away.

Pcge 12
+ tmiU fhrHtor cf Gr~t Fen *****
t* *

\Afe Are One
.. .with our fellow Jews endangered and
oppressed in Islamic countries. Their prayer
is for deliverance from bondage-of rights
restricted, lives disrupted, dignity and
identity attacked.
Our pledge to them: we will be ready for
the moment when their prayer is answered,
ready to take their outstretched hands and
lead them toward lives of freedom and j
Their prayer is our mandate. We are one
with them. Let them know it.. .with your
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdal
Phone: 764-8899

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