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 FlondliaiKi
)]ume 4 Number 4
Friday, February 21, 1975
Price 25 cents
Federation Expands Community Service Programs
Responding to the need* of the rapidly growing Jewish oommu-
fy in the North Broward area. The Jewish Federation of Greater
ftrt I-auderdale has undertaken to intensify a number of existing
imunity service programs and to add others in order to meet these
is. according to Albert K. Garnitz. president of the Federation.
With the professional guidance of Irving L. GeLsser. Federations
p.-utive director, and Barry Axler. assistant director, working to-
ther with many outstanding community volunteer leaders, the foi-
ling programs and services are now being offered to the community:
Jewish Family Service
Now housed in the Federation
offices. JFS has for the past
pveral years offered profession-
rasrwork services to families
mi individuals of all ages.
The caseworker. Mrs. Maxcia
taplan. it a highly trained and
qualified professional with many
ships, budgeting, physical and
years of experience. The Jewish
Family Service offers help to
families with problems of daily
living such as marital conflict,
individual personality adjust-
ments, child-parent relation-
Coatimed on Page 12
Executive Director
Arabs Bid For
U.S. Killing
businessmen have been busily
(inducting a series of ventures
in this country aimed at buying
into or buying out several large
banks in Michigan and Califor-
Their efforts were stymied in
Pontiac. Michigan and San Jose,
California, but an effort in De-
troit api>ears to be having a
Continued on Page 13
Women's Division Telethon
Scheduled For Feb. 25-27
The Women's Division of Great-
rr Fort I.auderdale will hold its
annual Telethon Feb 25-27. ac-
cording to Edith Levine. general
rampaign chairman of the Divi-
Josephine Newman, a member
cf the Campaign Cabinet of the
Aomen's Division, president of
Tamar Group of Fort Lauderdalc
linl.tN-ah. and chairman of last
;. successful Telethon, will
Igain serve as chairman of the
Telethon, which hopes to contact
11 Jewish women in the North
Broward are* who have aot as
ret contributed to the Jewish
Federation United Jewish Ap-
eal Campaign.
Mrs Newman said that each
woman will be told the im-
Iportance of contributing to the
[< .impaign which helps the
[troubled Jews of Russian and
[Arab countries and supports
much needed health, economic,
educational and social programs
in Israel.
"This year we will also stress
the importance of funding pro-
grams and services in our own
North Broward Jewish Com-
munityprograms that will bene-
fit ourselves, our parents and
our children." Mrs. Newman re-
Mrs. Newman expressed the
hope that every woman contact-
ed will understand that she has
a responsibility to help other
Jews throughout the world to
build a strong Jewish community
in North Broward.
Workers are needed for this
important project. Anyone wish-
ing to volunteer to serve on the
Telethon committee is urged to
contact Barry Axler. assistant di-
rector of the Jewish Federation,
at the Federation office.
^ ad Bar-Zakai Guest Speaker At
Plantation Men's Division Brunei.
Yael Bar-Zakai. professor of
1< re* literature and I.angu.
[\ 1 \\iv CiuviMty. will be
It .<<{ speaker at a brunch
If-I insorad by the Plantation
Blen'l Division Sunday morning.
h 9, according to Alvin
< ipp, chairman of the Plantation
I Men's Dr. ision.
The brunch will begin at 10:00
lam in Deicke Auditorium. 5701
[(>cress Rd Plantation.
\ Ml Bar-Zakai has been deeply
[involved in working in the ah
ptioB centers with new Rus-
sian and other Eastern European
rants During Miss Bar-
Zakai entire adult lift, she hM
| worked closely with new immi-
] grants and their absorption into
'the Israeli State.
Turing the Yom Kippur War.
Miss Bar-Zakai worked in hos-
pital centers for wounded sol-
In the 1980's sh? was involved
the Israel Student Organira
tion in St l.ouis while attending
I school in the United States. She
also taught Hebrew and Religious
Principles at one of the major
| .lewish institutions in that com-
M>> Bar Zakai attended gradu
I ate school in English literature
I t the City of London College in
Great Britain, after completing
her undergraduate studies at He
brew University.
Mis* Bar-Zakai was born in
Israel and served as a member
of the Women's Army Corps of
the Israel Defense Forces from
Bservations can be made by
contacting Barry Axler. Stuart
Levin or Sheldon Polish.
Dr. K. in Middle East
For New Try at Peace
of State Henry Kissinger
was to return here Thurs-
day following talks with
Egyptian President Sadat in
Cairo and President Assad
in Damascus.
Dr. Kissinger arrived in
the Middle East on Monday
for a meeting with Israel's
Prime Minister Yitzhak Ra-
bin, and while the substance
of the agenda was kept se-
cret, three things emerged:
DR. KISSINGER revealed
that with any luck, meaning
some progress in his meetings in
the three capitals, he would be
returning to the Middle Fast
Mar. 10 for another round;
He .lid not rule out other
means of achieving peace be-
tween Israel and the Arab na-
tions than his own step-l>y-step
diplomacy, although be axpraat-
cd gratitude that Israel sup-
ported this method;
Kissinger"* willingness to
be ojien-niinded about "other
Continued on Page 8
WJC Gives Nod
To Goldmann
Danger of I.S. Isolation 7-A
Soviet Jewry and Two Errors ... II-A
JERUSALEM Some 600 delegates to the Sixth Plenary
Session of the World Jewish Congress reacted angrily when their
request was denied Sunday for a secret ballot.
In the face of angry' debate over the issue. Dr. N'ahum Gold-
mann was reelected president.
DR. GOLDMANN, 80. seemed impassive as Yosef Klarman,
delegate of the Herut bloc, who had demanded the secret ballot,
declared: "Dr. Goldmann. most of the people of Israel do not
support you."
Klarman urged the octogenarian to 'withdraw your candi-
Herut inaugurated a campaign to unseat Goldmann weeks be-
fore the plenary opened here.
THE HER IT right-wingers are one of the major focal points
for a non negotiable attitude toward concessions to tho Arabs,
particularly of the west Bank.
"Do not take Goldmann lightly." Klarman warned the dele-
Continued on Page 6
Sadat Says One Thing in West-
And Altogether Another in Egypt
PARIS (JTA) Israeli foreign
minister Yigal Allon has criti-
cized France for selling arms to
Egypt and said that the best way
for France and the rest of Europe
to help end the conflict in the
Middle East would be to abstain
from making any declarations
that the Arabs "might be tempt-
ed to misinterpret."
"The more deliveries there are
of military material to Arab
countries around Israel, the
greater is the risk of war.*' the
Israel foreign minister declared.
ALLON WAS interviewed in
the French weekly news maga
zine. "I.e Point." subsequent to
the state visit in France of Egyp-
tian President Anwar Sadat.
The Israeli foreign minister, ex
pected himself in France on a
state visit in March, declared that
he hoped for good results from
his visit, but the purchase of
arms was not one of his objec
He also commented on the
Egyptian French agreement to
construct, with French technical
aid. a nuclear powered electric
plant near Alexandria.
In Allon's estimation, it is too
early for Egypt to construct an
atomic plant, since the Aswan
dam has not yet been fully ex-
HOWEYFR. the Foreign Min-
ister continued. "If this project
Is to come to execution, the im
portant thing to know is how
Continued on Page 7

Page 2
------ -Jenistnor****"
of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, Februa
ry 2i
| Campaign Cabinet Meeting
Held By Women's Division
The Women's Division of
Greater Fort Lauderdale recently
held an interim report meeting
of the Campaign Cabinet, accord-
ing to Edith Levine. gem-rat cam-
paign chairman Betty Carniti.
assistant to the cam*aign chair-
man, served as the chairman for
the meeting.
Evelyn (jross. president of the
Wt men's Division, reported that
there are presently more than
ECO contributors to the Women's
Division with pledges of over
Mrs Gross stated that, on a
per card basis, this is a large
percentage increase over last
year and praised the area chair-
men for their outstanding work.
Each chairman discussed her
area? campaign: a stimulating
di-eussion of ideas and tech-
niques for strengthening and
completing the current drive fol-
Josephine Newman, chairman
of the Women Division Tclt-.
thon. discussed the upcoming
Feb 25-27 Telethon. She also re-
viewed las^ year's Telethon and
outlined the procedures for this
year's program.
Following lunch. Rarrv Axler.
asM.-tant director of the Jewish
Federation, recapped the im-
portant points which were dis-
cussed at the meeting. The final
meeting of the Campaign Cabinet
was set for Wednesday March 19
Among those attending the
meeting were Marilyn Berk, co-
chairman of Inverrary; Terri
Baer. Initial Gifts chairman: A'.
freda Colin, special assistant to
the campaign chairman: Phyl'.i-.
Chudnow. chairman of Planta-
tion; Betty Garnitz. assistant to
the campaign chairman: Evelyn
Gross, president of the Woman's
Division: Dorothy Kaufman
Point of Americas treasurer:
Cheryl Levine. vice president of
Education: Esther Miller, chair-
man of the North East: Josephine
Newman. Telethon chairman;
Helen Reiter. chairman of the
Gait Ocean Mile: Bernice Schank-
erman. Pompano Beach: Susan
Segaul. cochairman of Plantation;
Eve SUverman. chairman of In-
verrary: Janice Starrels. \ice
president of Community Organi-
Special gueslal the meeting
was AWifa Perlman" former inter-
national president of B'nai B'rith
Women and international chair
man of tn*> B'nai B nth Youth
Conferring at recent Women's Division Campaign Cabi-
net meeting are (left to right) Betty Garnitz. assistant
to the Campaign Chairman; Terri Baer. chairman oj the
Initial Gifts Division; Josephine Newman, chairman of
the Women's Division Telethon and Evelyn Gross, presi-
dent of the Women's Division.
Guests at recent W- .en's Division Campaign Car
meeting included from left to right, (seated) Helen Re:
ter, chairman of the Gait Ocean Mile; Susan Segaul,
cochairman of the Plantation Division; Esther Miller,
chairman of the North East Division; Dorothy Kaufman,
treasurer of the Point of Americas Division; istanding!
Phyllis Chudnow, chairman of the Plantation Division,
Bernice Schankerman, cochairman of the Pompano
Beach Division.
Discussing a point are (left to right) Marilyn Bark, l(.
Chairman of the Inverrary Division; Cheryl Levine.
president oj Education; Eve SUverman, chairman of the
bnarrmy Division and Anita Perlman, former intc-na
tiOnal president of B'nai B'rith Women and special con-
sultant to the Women's Division Campaign Cabinet.
Red Cross Will
Speed Processing
Of Food Stamps
More than $90n.OV in
ttOMl business it each
mrmth in Hrmvnrd County Vf
the toOd Itl
ing to a Division oi Family >
ices ie|x>it.
This i* SVno.000 in federal
dollars thai '>"'d not normally
come back to Broward," Hid E
R. Breanahan. I'nited Way exec-
utive director, who recently
made arrangements for the I
Cross to assist in the fo pi'H-essing.
While many local residents
complain about the :>*\ -tamp
program, a great many fn
incomes are deia-ndent rigl ll
now on that additional MMJf
coming into our economy, he
l*)inted out.
In addition, it UjUMgf
to the people who are meah
the stamps. Bat "f whom pay
for part of their own groceries.
if they are able.
The Broward Chapter of the
American Ke-i OoM meet
agreed to help speed tlont f'""1
stump pmre*om* H thnt hun-
gry BrVwaid Countlam would
bit to get them more oiii.
The Re! Cross is a I
Way ejancy.
Federation To sponsor
March 9 Passover Institute
Rabbi Phi
The Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort I-auderdale will
sponvw a Paswer Institute on
Buadaj evening. March 9. 7 30
p m at Temple Beth Israel. 7100
W Oakland Park Blvd.. accord
mc to Ludwik Brodtlri. chairman
of the Jewish Education Commit
tee of the Jewish Federation
The Intitute will review and
explain the significance and his-
tor> of the Passover holiday and
it> rituals It is designed to pre-
pare the Jewish community for
the upcoming Passover holiday.
Participating in the Passover
Inslitutc will he Rabbi Arthur
AbraHU of Temple Emann El.
Rabbi Phillip Uh*^
Sk^p of Tempi, -T*
man of i 2*
* 111 dun,* tC*^1
Passover, and R,bbi \J*-
conduct a model Seder
There is n,> easj to,-
over Institute ,nd ,,, 7J
of the Jewi.h rnmmti*!?
v.ted to attend \jr Br^*1
We hope this Inrnt,^
ed by the Jrwh .-?
increase the kr.owien.7J
Jewish commune jbo*J
portant aspect of rt *n2l
religion." he added
Imwrii Board Of Kal>l>i> \h^\m
Ffjbh 22 Day To Save Syrian Jem
Mrg. Marey Levin
Luncheon Speaker
Temple S!io! >m Sisl rl
Torah Fund 1
bald Tueaday. Man b 11
a.m. under the chairnu ,
Mr* Fran Sindell
Principal speaker will
Mara i Mrs Marl
president of the Ntl na W
en's League of Oonai
Judaism. Flond.i Branch
Mrs Levin is a form, r ;
dent of Temple Beth Shalom \
Sisterhood in Hollywood A grad
uate of the University of Miami.
she is listed in the first edition
of "Who's Who in American
Women" and is an ardent spok.
man representing Jewnh educa
tien For reservations phone Mrs
The Broward Board of Rabbis
ha proclaimed Saturday, Feh
B, .,. a National Day to S-.e
Syrian Je$
K.ibbi Arthur J Ahraras.
ipoiflll for the group, reports
that the Broward Kabbis hae en
<-! Mi prnfMsW rn'r^pera-
with 'he Ssnagojoie Council
l*i.- data f*h 22. coin
i the anniversary of the mur-
Ian iafl teenage girls
in Dantanaai It (>e
*uc tr>ing to
)> time of the
of Punm. which
. which
i mass gj
A million signatures are h*
i to Pen
dent Geraio Ford, ask.nit for his
parang*] intrrsent.Mi with the
Preidcnt at lyeta to allow the
b Iraguercd Syrian Je to leave
that coun-
There are 4.000 Jews in Syria
living ;n ..biect po\ert\ and in
terror They are literally held in
Thesr people have had all of
their civil nchts and liberties
taken from thrm ^ ^ .
constant fear Ttttffrnnn
meot does not allow ttsai
grate, to trawl mor,
miei froi intu."n
jobs in Rom--icnt
or pub.: lMB
not al.owed entrance aT.
sitse* The> ^re restncti,^
es after ill 'HI p.a)
Each J.
OH CsWi marked J,
Btaeasl nl
able reports
Th'isr I
are oftei fd ari
H ai Mi
akel to pi
the p.
in local i) ta trri
this pitiful remaaat of if
peonle >
surely be destroyed."
A beams said
Tnomtrs Cohen B8W s(mT
Ft Ij'i r.iptr rq
B'nth Worn n will meet
at 12 30 pm in the lUirtrl
reation Centi 1720 M
Ave. Sunrise Thoaui Cg
from the An: Di famauail
Will be pur! vprjkrr
1171 Northwest 61st Avenue in Sunrise
Telephones: 920-1010/584-6060
Ira r tif*rail)ir. I
Other Riverside Chapels in South Honda:
5801 Hollywood Boulevard in Hollywood Tel. 920-1010.
North Miami Beach. Miami Beach and Miami.
Rtverside smvs M Nm \ .h ^^ ; ..
L 2 21 7f
t-t *i rs
l-ii n

lay, February 21, 1975
* knist Fkrirfinr of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 3
School Board Policy Violated
By Two Broward Elementaries
complaint eharjjin.; two
sward elementary soli
\h violating school lx>anl [>ol-
prohibiting the distribution
religious literature through
4'honls has been sent to
hhi| superintendent, William
ie letter, signed by Dr. Stan-
Kessel, chairman of the
guard Area Committee of the
|ti Defamation League of
li B'rith, noted the ADL re-
rd complaints that children
Hollywood Hills and West
llywood elementary schools
been given "permission
to take home for their
ents to sign, authorizing the
Ml to five the children Gid-
)r Kes*-I stated that during
L'l inquiry both princi;>als
|med they had no knowledge
xplicit county school policy
ring the distribution of bi-
or other religious materials
ugh the schools. Superm-
ini t Drainer had Issued such
I icy, which referred to state
Federal legal rulings, in
of 1973.
e two principals told ADL
t representatives from the
ms had told them that the
ibution of the bibles would
>i;al as long as the children's
nts had signed the permis-
iHpt However, both federal
and county school policy
ibit the distribution of bi-
through the schools.
burl rulings over the years.
have interpreted the coaY-
tional principle of "epara-
tion of church and state," have
Deluded that the Koveinment.
or any of its institutions such
as the public schools, may nei-
ther advance nor retard religion.
The legal obligation of the pub-
lic schools is to remain neutral
on matters relating to religion.
In its letter, the ADL asked
Mr. Drainer to re-issue the
county school policy memoran-
dum to all principals, and re-
quested him to "refer to the
current reason for the re-issu-
ance of the memorandum, not-
ing that it is unlawful for the
schools to either warehouse or
distribute religious materials,
and that parental permission
cannot sanctify a school activity
proscribed by law."
The first complaints about the
planned bible distribution and
use of permission slips came to
ADL's attention several weeks
ago. After confirming the sub-
stance of the complaints, ADL
contacted School Board attor-
ney, Edward Marko.
Agreeing the activity was a
violation of Board policy, Marko
contacted Superintendent Drain-
er. The ADL expressed its ap-
preciation to Drainer for his
"prompt and personal attention
to the matter."
It was understood that Drain-
er had contacted the principal
Of Hollywood Hills school direct-
ly to explain the county school
policy on the issue of the dis-
tribution of religious literature.
After the ADL received com-
plaints about the ii.. -t of
a second school. West Ho...
Elementary, and after being told
by that school's principal that
he did not know of the county
school policy, tho ADL decided
to request Mr. Drainer to for-
mally remind all county princi-
pals of the county's policy and
the requirements of federal law.
Arthur Teitelbaum. director
of the Anti-Defamation League's
Florida office, said it is unfor-
tunate that the Gideon repre-
sentatives apparently misled
these two principals into think-
ing the permission slip scheme
would make it proper to utilize
their schools for the distribution,
of bibles.
Fortunately, county school
policy, which flows from U.S.
Supreme Court decisions, is de-
signed to keep the schools from
becoming involved in religious
activities, a |>osition which hon-
ors the integrity of each stu-1
dent's individual beliefs."
Teitelbaum pointed out that
the schools are not prohibited
from teaching about religion,
but they must not get involved
in practicing or participating in
religious activities.
Sabra Offers An Extra Prize To
[Readers Of The Jewish Floridian
Card-AAoh Jongg Party Set
The Evening Sisterhood of
Temple Emnu-El will hold a
card man jongg party at the tem-
ple Wednesday. March 12. at 800
p.m. Arrange a table for your
favorite game: a smorgasbord
buffet will be featured. For res-
ervations phone Bobbi Feldman
The Sabra International Recipe
rhieh li being advertised
Fan tall Floridian has bMfl
I to give an additional
i< opportunity to our readers.
Lny reader who sends a recipe
H Sabra the liqueur of Israel,
in ingredient will be I_>- 1 -
win a deluxe Sabra Y.i-.i
Qlfl Bet whuh incl,.
n!tle of Sabra and special
ring cups.
All entries wiil also be eligible
for the grand prize of a trip to
Uriel plus 40 other fine prizes.
Send your recipes now to Sabra
International Rerine Contest, c o
The .Jewish Floridian. P.O. Box
01 2973, Miami. Florida 33101.
Enter as often M you wiab
Each recipe should be sent in a
separate envelope. Entries must
he post .marked by Feb. 28. 1975
111*1 a. LillL
?l? N Andtews Ave
Phone 573 057'
I business the
right way.
n i^.dj m inn
Mr. Vance
Would Like to Take This Opportunity to
Invite All of His Special People to His
New Location...
Phone 566-6854
of beauty fe^SS
3351 Gait Ocean Drive
Israel Support
Not Sentimental,
Church Declares
Frank Church (D.. Idaho* told
a group of some 150 Jewish lead-
ers in Scarsdale why he supports
miltary and economic aid to Is-
rael but not to South Vietnam.
Church said the war In Viet-
nam is a civil war between two
despotisms while Israel is a dem-
ocratic country determined to
defend itself against enemies
who have said they want to an-
nihilate her.
IN ADDITION, Vietnam re-
quires American troops while Is-
rael has never asked for soldiers
from the United States, he said.
Church, a member of the Sen-
ate Foreign Relations Commit-
tee, spoke here at a fund-raising
meeting of the United Jewish Ap-
peal in Westchester County.
He noted that this was the
first time he had been asked to
Continued on Page
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Page 4
of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, February 2]
New Hainan in Our Time
The festival of Purira, which begins with the read-
ing of the Megillah Monday night and Tuesday morn-
ing, is one of the happiest of the celebrations in the
Jewish calendar.
We hiss Haraan, the tyrant, and recount the
triumph of the Jews of Shushan over his effort to anni-
hilate them through the intervention of Mordechai and
Queen Esther.
The name of the holiday is derived from '"puru," or
lots, which Haman cast to determine the month in
which he would carry out his iniquitous plot.
Throughout the generations, it does seem that as a
people we Jews have always had to contend with one
Haman or another.
Hardly are we through with the ravages of the Hit-
lenan holocaust, than we have the Arab challenge to
the ultimate survival of Israel.
On this Punm, that challenge is more powerful,
more threatening as a successful possibility than at any
time since Israel's rebirth more than a quarter-century
Still, if Purim teaches us anything, then the read-
ing of the Megillah on Monday night will recall for us
that Jews have survived all their Hamans, and that fu-
ture generations will surely say of the Arab threat that
"this too passed."
The Gerontological Industry
If only because it a^^afacht* It is. absurd to argue
I that where theW W T*rtWct'fheYfr' ii ftre. All too often,
] we have seen one without the other.
But New York's examination into the doings of
Rabbi Bernard Bergman, the multimillionaire operator
; of a string of nursing homes there, certainly indicates
i the presence of a social conflagration not necessarily
' restricted to that city alone.
Throughout the nation, and probably the world, our
"modern," and "enlightened' society's method of deal-
ing with the aged is worse than cynical. It is downright
cruel. 4
It operates en the assumption that getting old, like
becoming sick and dying, is something to be hidden
from the tender sensibilities of a vigorous world. And
so we commit our aged to the secret snakepits of nurs-
ing homes where the aged are not only isolated but
cruelly exploited.
This is not always true. Not all nursing homes are
snakepits. But apparently Rabbi Bergman's are. So are
countless others. And the investigation is properly air-
ing our cynical motives and our cruel procedures in a
profitable gerontological industrynot only the Rabbi's.
Dr. Goldmann9 s Reelection
We don't quite yet know what the reelection of
Dr. Nahum Goldmann as president of the World Jewish
Congress means.
Dr. Goldmann has been an ardently outspoken foe
of Israeli policies that he considers too hawkish. Con-
sistently, he has warned that Israel has failed to seize
the opportunity to deal with the Arabs on the question
of refugees, no less than on coming to grips with the
West Bank occupation.
Had Israel done that long ago, he has argued, then
Yasir Arafat and his Palestine Liberation Organization
might never have come to the fore.
Whether or not Dr. Goldmann is right says nothing
about the fact that the WJC has now reelected him.
Does his reelection mean that the WJC underwrites his
controversial stand?
Is world Jewry suddenly afraid for Israel's future,
and does the Goldmann position represent its attempt
to influence Israeli politics toward a more negotiable
position so far as the Arabs are concerned?
As we say, it is still too early to tell. One thing for
sure: Israel will not be able to ignore Dr. Goldmann in
the future in the same way she even occasionally ridi-
culed him in the past.
Whatever his reelection may mean, it certainly can
not be construed as a repudiation of his controversial
mCE and PLANT 1* N.B iih St.. Miami. Fla. M1JJ Phcne m*mt
________ MIAMI ADDREK8: PO Roi m. Florin. JUM "
.Editor an* "'I'-her r* amove Ertitor AasUtant to Publisher
The Jcvxih riond an Dot Not Guarantee The Kaihrvtti
Of The Merchandiee Advertise* In Ita Calwmne
Published B.-Weeklr
S*.rond-Cl* Postage Paid at Miami. Fla.
The JmM riornfar hat absorbed the Jawlah Unity and tha Jewler, Weekly.
Member of the ewtah Telegraphic Agency. Savon Artt Feature Syndi-
cate. Wor'dMnde K -wo Service. National Ed.torial Assocntien. Antncan At.
Sacution of En4ih. Je* ah Nvtoar. and the Flarn a Free* Aim itu.

Bronstein Makes Us Feel Moral
Friday, February 21, 19"5
\ i:me 4
10 ADA,
Nura'.-er 4

'T'HK < Iflt of San ford K.
* Bronstein is a tragic uw. It
is much about us as
munity and a nation as it does
about Bronstein himseli.
Thre are the events that *-
curned bare, naked, incon-
trovertible. And then there IN
the events as the news media
reported them to fa
stein into the image of a blue
chip criminal.
MINK IS not an attenr I
excuse what Bronstein did or to
plead for mercy kMg afte:
a plea might have done
some good.
Rather, it is an n" : to
understand what he dM as he
,i!.i it not tJ
timonious eyes of a hotter-tl
thou press purj>o!1
mand justice in the name I
What did Bronstein d He
succumbed to the myth :
ness and power which we as a
nation created End affin
daily prayei
UK OARED to become a
of the high and the mighty, en-
couraged by every
we hoi! dear.
Had he succeeded, we
have rewarded him with honors
and awe. But he failed, an
we have imprisoned him and we
can't stop talking about the
beauty of it mg Elttr the e
And what was the difference
between Bronstein "i potent
success and his actual failure''
Not that he embezzled 1863
in the process of making a pre-
sumably bigger and better Os-
dars of Lebanon Hospital.
BIT THAT he was caught in
his embezzlement, and that he
was not yet a member of the
high and the mighty for whom
there is another kind of ju-
than for those who mareb *
ire to its ranks.
The immorality of ta
that will now incarcerate him
for the next 25 years *nd
s:ni-e he is 57. that presumably
means for tha rest of his life
is not at issue.
What is at km hi that Bmn-
stein was a tyro who did not
fulfill his ambitions successfully
It is this that we are punishing.
not his thie\
BIT AS I have already sug-
gested, the criminality for which
we have convicted him. his in-
eptitude and unintentional cast-
ing of doubt on the bourgeois
myth that bigness and power
are the greatest good, was the
result of our encouraging him
land countless other victims of
the >an? failure" to engage in
it in the first place.
In this sense, the Cedars of
Lebanon expansion program was
not unique. Before the national
economic crunch, similar pro-
grams could be found in many
large communities across the
There were local government
agencies am, honest health of-
ficials all over the place plead-
ing for "civic do-gooders" to
knock off their independent un-
coordinated iiuspital drives H
planless, unnecessary, dupli.
tive and. what is worse, fiscally
wasteful and irresponsible.
JO TIIKN there were the
money-mad doctors held in ton
by community leader*" with a
penchant for erecting maus.
urns to their future memories as
philanthropists men deter-
mined to build inttltutioni in
which m ,uld bear their
names, top-floor hospital r.x.m
penthouses would be created for
thtm to occupy during their
own illnesses, and in
t as professional
would w.i\ :,-it oa '
iliaed easily by
for medical attentUi
IN Till
: i
have iid

It is tha
the hot-
guls at the top that a p
hospital room some
off .'.oath more effectn
it doesn't, that at lea-
die among ones own the hi*
and the mighty in tn.
splendor of their isola-,
the less privileged below.
in this charade, with
ise of such succule .t
Bronstein became a
a4 o ctwid not translate
ta*- for others to ufj :
in the civic an.1 phi
way he intendevi !*!
railed tnc end of
la the nns- I
tt"U ll\I> .
th*' ?:
suddenly do an al>> it
t to its oaatan
ry values?
Mi raaHs Prlma
was Watergate, ant :
< ontinord on Par 13
As... T.

Max Leraer I
Sees It
I m Angelai Times Syndicata
SAN DIPGO In our pursuit
of whit William James cj
he Bitch ,: ^J^^e>..' we
ometimes forget that it earrin
a heavj coal with it.
Hafn Hefner has recrnt'.v been
ria| that mceeai and su-
ned publicity as a culture s>m
make a man a read) Ul
of attack, and may cu:r\ I NT
l 1 are asociateJ aita
IT HAS meant woe for h:i
f retary. B 1 Arn-
*ho iol mar^.'
ed with a beroiB case and paid
the !;na! penaltv for her weak-
I knew Boohie for man> year*
h:le be worked for Hefner and
h^i a PBtaai to talk w :th her
whenever I came to Chicago I
write tail as an inadequate me-
morial to a deluhtful. delicate
girl braised by life, not strong
enough to take its buffeting
HER FIANCE and one true
love had been killed in an
auto accident She later loved
others, but not wnsely She walk
ed a thin danger!.ne with them
in her effort to fill the aching
void in her One of her men got
her tangled with his drug ad
She was arrested, tried and
given a 15-year conditional prison
term, presumably to be reduced
or canceled if she implicated her
employer. Hugh Hefner
Frightened and confused, un-
able either to give evidence that
wasn't true or face an intjlerable
prison sentence she locked her-
f in a Chicago hotel room and
ended her life
THERE IS also a larger aspect
to Bobbie's story', about the ad-
ministration of justice in
Arnerua In th Watergate case
we witnessed the logitimahl I
of ph-j conning to squeeze out
formation m a great publ.e cause
But lunag :t to push around a
-p- live distraught girl :n a
highly conjactaral I
partment operation w ,
to have ha 1 no base of r
that strikes me as ., ,,.
Diatntivc justice sv.
C en mor^s
broke iff his
ter h-r d
friend" Hefner* J-;
hesitate to eliminate : un-
derworld fashion.
The prjseutor's oft
challenge tne story
that it did get tips about a con-
tract from two separate ;rce
A-ked what the BMrCM I the
answer is silence
One can understar. i re-
t3nce to betra-. ( m tUal
information But where
was harried to her Beat! i-l
where the very integr.;. | the
prosecutor's office is in j. a.
some way should BE found
satisfying the pajblfc tl
threats were real and
tr ved
A READING of th ie
note lengthy, tangled -
shows clearly that B oe-
lieved in Hrfaei '< fru r..: be-
lieved him guiltless 1 flt
there was nothing to reveal jaout
It also shows that she irrial
a burden of persona, .for
having brought trouble in
knew no wav to reliev.- ind
felt caught under Bfeas
could neither tolerate n>r aoe
except by death.
It is a harrowing pi
tory. one of the BBBBeat mW
known It will haunt BM ~ >
long time to come But 1 UB ilso
saddened that so few hn -k-
en out about the civil ubertJai
aspect of the case
IN ADDITION to a long
formed piece in The v
Voice by Alexander Cockhatl
C-Who's After Hef" >e*t
commentary' on this freedom
of the case was a Mea V '*
Times column b> William S1
asking why civil liberties
seemed so unstirred b) ,r*
of Bobbie Arnstein and
I have come in prett
elf. mostly because a "l
' nd seem to bias me m
But d.-arly. Huh Hef
- care of himself.
ved when he Btrack *
rrosecutor's off' lk
a eounteroffensiv-e n h i:*"
mat.c emotional Chi e-
HE HAS a good law
wa-J Bennett Williams r.l r*
s enough to "*
wgh h;s own pr if
federal task fjree s Je
flrtall to move again '.
But why
girl ha
foul a 1 r

coul .

Friday. February 21, 1975
* knitt fkridfon of Greater Fort Lauderdalc
Page 5
Orleans Family Of Palm-Aire
To Be Cocktail Party Honorees
Harry Levin, chairman of the
ial Gifts Division of the
Palm Aire I'JA-Fcderation drive.
announced his committee's
liOB to honor the Orleans
.it the first annual cock-
; .iiiy to be held at the Social
I enter at Palm Aire Wednesday.
2ti at 4:30 p.m.
The committee, in making their
HI, indicated that the Or-
r.iiiuly is most deserving of
i honors because of their tUa
of humanitarian and phil-
iropk endeavors.
Last month the family con-
rod one-half million dollar
to the Philadelphia Federa-
lion of Jewish Agencies in order
.ike possible the building of
a facility to be used as a training
rt nter for the aged, disabled, and
handicapped. This-facility will be
established snd operated by the
J.wisfc Employment and Voca-
. a* Service, an agency of tie**
1 (deration.
This commitment by the fami-
ly will be a "tremendous impe-
luo" to the building fund drive
irrentl* being conducted by the
1 (.ieration of Jewish Agencies
of Greater Philadelphia, accord-
:o Sylvan M. Cohen, chair-
A. P Orleans was joined
uj ion, Marvin, and his grand-
Iiffny. in making the an-
The Orleans Work Adjustment
t( r will be similar in pnn-
te a facility near Haifa. Is-
made possible by the Orleans
family a few years ago in memo-
ry of his daughter, Jeanette Or-
Rummage Sole Sponsored By
A rummage sale will be spon-
sored by Women's American ORT
Coral Ridge Chapter at the Hub
Furniture Store in the Cypress
Shopping Plaza. Pompano. Feb.
27 and 28 from 9:30 a m. to 5:30
p.m., and March 1 from 9:30 a.m.
to 12:30 p.m. There will be a wide
variety of good merchandise.
Proceeds will benefit the main-
tenance of overseas training and
social assistance programs of
CRT (Organization for Rehabili-
tation through Training). For
Coral Ridge ORT Chapter
further information, call Mrs. G.
Pock or Mrs. D. Burns.
Evening At Pompano Track
An evening at the Pompano
race track will be held by the
Chai Group of Hadassah. Satur-
day at 6:30 p.m. Admission, din4
ncr. parkin", gratuities are all in-
cluded. One of the highlights of!
the evening will be a special race
dedicated to Chai Group of H i-
dd-sah. A picture will be tak>'ii
of the winning horse loekey and
a group of Chai women.
Jeff Orleans, A. P. Orleans and Marvin Orleans.
leans Gayl. This facility is operat-
ed by ORT.
It should be noted that in ad-
dition to this latest philanthropic
deav|r, there is an Orleans
Iding at fne^drfheast Mental
Health Clinic, an Orleans Lab-
oratory at the Skin and Cancer
Hospital, and an auditorium at
Congregation Adath Jeshurun.
The Orleans family also con-
tributed a site now occupied by
the Samuel Paley Branch of Fed-
eration Day Care Services The
sixth floor at Einstein Medical
Center. Northern Division, car-
ries the Orleans name, as does
the seven'h floor intensiv > care
unit at Hahneminn Hospital
The family is responsible for
many other Jewish and non Jew
lab services rendered in this area.
Mr Levin stated that the Or-
leans family was unanimously ac-
cepted by all involved as the first
family to be honored at such an
occasion at the Palm Aire Coun-
try Club.
Since this is a Special Gifts
Affair for the I'JA. invitations
were sent to several hundred
residents who in the past have
shown their continued support in
the State of Israel and Judaism.
However, the committee recog-;
nizes that there are many others
who find themselves in this cate
gory living at Palm-Aire whom
the committee has not identified.
"Since this is the first such
Special Gifts Affair, we hope that
if you have not received an in
\itation. you will take advantage
of this invitation We would like
to have you there." said Mr.
happy people
in Rossmoor
earft be wrong!
' "Days of feasting and gladness
and of sending portions
one to anotlier"
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Phone: 764-8899


Page 6
*-Jmi of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, February 21. 1975
I, Greens UJA Program Will
Feature Miss Yael Bar-Zakai
Rudolph Lidsky, coehairman
for the Greens of Inverrary UJA
j Campaign, announced the date of
March 10, for the first annual
UJA program for Phases One and
Two of the Greens.
The event will take place at
8 00 p.m. in the recreation room
of the Phase One Complex and
will feature as the main speaker
Yael Bar-Zakai. a popular woman
soldier of the Israel Defense
Mr. Lidsky said that Yael Bar-
Zakai has thrilled audiences with
her narrations about Israel where-
ever she has appeared.
I Abram Silverman. the over all
Inverrary UJA chairman, stress-
ed the importance of this year's
United Jewish Appeal. He said
Israel is in greater danger now
than at any other time in her
entire history.
Interest for this years Greens
program has been mounting
steadily since the inception of the
newly formed Committee. Co-
chairmen are Rudolph Lidsky.
Samuel Oppenheimer and Casey
Greene.. Associate chairmen are
Harold Slater and Sidney West-
The committee wishes to re-
mind all the residents of the
Greens that "We Are One" and
they desire 100 per cent partici-
pation on March 10 at 8 00 p.m.
in the Recreation Room of Phase
One. Guests are welcome!
Florence Hazcn, (left) Eve Silverman, chairman of the
Inverrary Women's Division, Jonathan Lucas, guest
speaker, and Julia Sherman discuss matters prior to In-
verrary Woman's Division Luncheon.
Thelma Feder, Jonathan Lucas, Shirley Marsh, Marilyn
Berk and Bcttv confer at Inverrary Women's
Division Luncheon.
^ Date Set For Claims
|jp On E. German Property
The U S. Foreign C'laims Settle-
menl m, an independ-
ent federal agency, has announc-
ed the beginning of the official
registration period for claims for
the loss of property owned by
I S nationals in the German
Democratic Republic (East Ger-
The claims, according to a
pres statement issued by the
commission dated Feb. 1. are
those which arose prior to or
s.nee 1945 and which have not
otherwise been settled. The dead-
line for the five-month registra
tion period is July 1 of this year.
THE JEWISH Telegraphic
Agency was informed at the com
mission that, in general, non-
property claims such as those re-
sulting from Nazi persecutions
and murder of Jews are not in
eluded in this registration.
"As a general rule." Robert
Maddex. a lawyer in the office
of the commission s general coun
ael. said of the registration,
"property in question had to be
owned by a U.S. citizen at the
time of loss."
He noted that the Conference
on Jewish Material Claims
Against Germany is handling
Otbex Lypes o/ claims. Tit* Con-
ference is at 15 East 26 St.. New
York. NY 10010.
At the 'ime the U S and East
Germany initiated diplomatic re-
lations in September. 1974. State
Department officials said that
the Conference and an organiza
tion to be set up by East Ger-
many would negotiate the claims
against Nazi Germany.
MADDEX SAID that the claims
against the U.S. Commission
would review include personal
real property confiscated prior to
or since 1945. including stocks in
companies that were national-
The claims, he said, are strictly
confined to American citizens.
The registration of claims is
for the purpose of providing in-
formation for the negotiations
with East Germany, the press
statement noted.
"The registration of a claim at
this time will not constitute the
filing of a formal claim against
the German Democratic Repub-
lic nor will it ensure such a da
will be covered by any future I
agreement.'1 the statement said.
It urged "individuals and busi-
nesses that suffered property
M in East Germany" to con-
tact the Commission's Washing
tM of/ice whose zip code
Elkins Attend
4-Dav Convention
Herb and Rita Elkins. owners
of Palmer's Miami Monument Co..
Miami, attended the 66th Annual
Convention of the Monument
Builders of North America Feb
2-5 in the Contemporary Hotel at
BhMJ World. Orlando
Herb Elkin was elected Florida
State director of the Alabama.
Florida. Georgia District.
An interesting program was
planned for the four-day conven-
tion. Gue^t speakers, discussion
groups, an all day tour for the
ladies, luncheons, a moonlight
cruise and the convention ban-
quet kept all participants busy
and entertained for the four days.
MBNA is an association of
monument retailers and whole-
salers with members located
throughout the United States.
Canada and Europe The associa-
tion is dedicated to the promotion
of freedom-of-choicc in memon-
alization and to the improvement
of its members' services in the
public interest. Headquarters of-
fices are maintained in Evanston.
Clinton Lagrosa
President Of
Nova's Gold Kev

C!:r.ton M. Lagro^a. president
of Lagrosa Casual Furniture. Inc
of Fort Lauderdale. has been
named president of Gold Key of
Nova University.
Lagrossa ni 'ceeds Lester E.
Moody as president of the organi-
zation whose purpose is to ad-
vance \ba interests of the uni-
W r*it>.
^resident of Gold K<
SjroM "'I! HTVfl M a member of
The I : Board of T
Gold SW of'icer- B
Will of
Runnstrom 1 Inc. of Mi
mi, I -' 'ice president, and
William F I nard of Colentan,
11 nai Fort Lauderdale, second i
Special Slide Presentation
At Margate Jewish Center
Max August, internationally
known photoarapher. will present
a program of color and
commentary entitled Land of
The Bible. Part 2" under the
auspice- of trie Margate Jewish
Center Sisterhood Sunday. March
2. 7:30 pm at the Center. 6101
NW 9th St.. Margate.
Those who were fortunate to
have seen Part 1 will not want
to miss this opportunity to at-
tend Part 2. Included will be
scenes of Golan HeightI, New
Jerusalem. Askelon, Elath and
various kibbut/im. A small dona-
tion is required. Refreshments
will be served.
B'Hai Chorus Featured
"Family Nite" Sabbath Serv-
ice Friday. Feb 28. at 800 pm
will feature a performance by
the B hai Chorus in honor of
Brotherhood Month. Mrs. Fern
McBride will be conducting.
Rabbi Morris A. Skop and Cantor
Jacob J Renzer will officiate.
roe LASimc K/wrr
Goubiud de Paris
Natural 4 Organic
Cosmetics I Pjrtumej
Day A i. Hra. ay *
BMSJ "l| I'MtmnitJ
Sim fcmnn Mitk N
Lm***4i ttoStt
77ltt7t MJ?*#
WJC Gives Nod
To Goldmann
Continued from Page 1
gates. "He is a non-conformist."
Dr Goldmann. who has been calling for a more moderr-
position on the occupied territories, was characterized by Klar
man as a man who "will not give up his opinions."
GOLDMANN HELPED found the World Jewish Congress in
1936 as a defense against Nazism, and has been president of t.-.e
organization since 1953.
Reacting to the angry debate attending his reelection. I
mann merely observed that It was "ridiculous for a man of
age" to accept the presidency, which he did in any case.
Sehlesinger Says Israel's
Tank Warfare Was Poor
Secretary of Defense James R.
Sehlesinger said here that "de-
ficiencies' in Israeli tank tactics
during the Yom Kippur w*
rather than faults in American
tanks led 1
ints of the effec
s >f antitank n::
used against Israel in that war.
He sj. the same exaggeration
applied to the effectiveness of
antiaircraft n against Is-
raeli aircraft but did not elibo
sta**nvnts in rep' nj
at the Center for Btral |
International Studies .
t -.\r\ University *'.. i
ellaa of Ants?)
power and the i
1 m Bswtel
H. as i that data on |
be initial raaaors" |
Continued on Pag* 13

>M Ml
Mw i .i
k U Morgan I. levy, Director
fc '""j;'11 j 1531 SW. S2nd Cowrt Miami, Pi*. 33144 {
J \rST) rhonm- 2644319 J
m u
Quality 8 Week Camps Comptataty Separate Facilities
COMET TRAILS For Teenage Boys _
wmtl .hi.I ilmt ti-il b\ .i Miami Fnnilh lor 17 \< jr>
ft '"
Imagine? Tennis on 13 lighted professional courts, staffed DV *
'well known' Tennis 'Pro' and 10 instructors! Golf, on our rtl
private nine hole course! Riding on seven miles of trails $r
over 525 acres of breathtakingly beautiful scenery! A chili' i
paradise ... 25 sailboats, 3 motorboats, 4 indoor Bium. <
bowling lanes, canoe trips, baseball, basketball, waters^ '.
drama and dance, karate, fencing, rocketry, ham radio, archery,
photography and gymnastics are just some of the many tajcinal J
activities available! Ages 5 to 16. Fee includes air fare allow-
under Wemberg family direction
Dietary laws Observed Nationwide Enro" '
Announcing limited openings in the Miami area.
Contact Directors 758 9454 or Miami Representative
Mrs. Jack (Nancy) Davis 11042 Paradella Ave.. Coral Gablts
_____ Telephone: 665 7923 or 665-9147
Separate camps of distinction for Boyi and Girls on beautiful Reflect on
Lakt in the pcturttgua Pocono Mounu.ns ol N.E. Pennsylvania.
ErtoewMv fflionuun (Smom
WINTER OFFICE 6528Caslor Avenue, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 19M*
Phone. (215I533 1S57

Friday, February 21, 1975
+A*\isl fkji1i,r of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 7
\ Different Sadat Words for West, Egypt
Continued rage 1
france will watch over this civil
Buclear energy in order that it
nu-. be used to military ends."
During the Egyptian Presi-
de:- visit to France, he declar-
ed that the situation in the Mid-
dle But must be cleared up
irithin mree months to avoid
an all-out war. The Egyptian
Pri ridenfl condition for neg.Mia
n was Israeli withdrawal on
a:: three fronts.
"We do not admit that pre
\. u conditions be posed to ne-
got. at ion*." the Israeli Foreign
M iter declared to Le Point.
"Israel is ready to negotiate a
ettietnant with each of its neigh-
bor- What more is necessary'"'
THE VISIT of Soviet Foreign
Minister Andrei Gromyko to
Cairo is a critical point in the
l ated Soviet-American re-
a, the minister believes.
-i >n one hand there is detente.
and on the other hand there is
r ilrr, in particular in the Mid-
dle Fust But. unless detente
ids to this area. I do not be-1
it will last long." Allon
d ired.
Si lat declared during his visit
In Parti that he was ready to
' and that he wanted
Hut. Sadat "has shown to
-'ippery character "
; DMift point out that Sadat
language is different according
her he is^ the
utional press or his own
Allon declared
IH RING THE Egyptian Presi
visit French President
\ rj (iisoard d'Estaing men
i Israel's right to exist with
[a. tun, recognized and guaran
tee I borders.
The Israeli Foreign Minister
pointed out that this particular
declaration was never reported
by the Egyptian press.
"But all the same, we can. I j
insist on this, we ean negotiate
with him (Sadat) a political set-'
tiement because we have com-
mon interests.''
1 a box of colors
Shining, bright and bold.
11 a box of colors.
Bone warm, some very cold.
I had no red for the
blood i wounds.
I I BO Utah for the
phan'l grief.
no white for dead
faoae and hands.
I had no yoUow for
burning sands.
But I hail orange for the
I iii..
' had green for
buds and nests.
I had blue for bright.
clear skies.
I ha l pmk for dreams
and rest.
I it doam
' M.i M)Rr.K. Age 13
'rsh.-|.:i, Ururl
Community Passover Seder
[Sponsored By Sisterhood
All M-itors in the area arc wel-
|(V: to attend the annual Com
! l,i Bedtr sponored
Tempi, Emaau-El Sister
hood on Wednesday. March 26,
W P-m. in :in- t.-mpl-.- lo
' l 33IB W. Oakland Pa
l^'i. Fort Lauderdale.
I. T, a will he conducted
l''> ibbi \,thur J. Abrams and
Jerome Tlmant. accom
. the temple orgaalal
rmation con,
IV lx> obtained by
"nj Mrs. Belle Hubert.
But. once again the problem
of preliminary conditions to no
gotiations comes ud. The I
ptian President declared, in an
interview last week with th
Parisian daily newspaper. La
Monde, that he would make no
concessions in return for an Is
raeli withdrawal in the Sinai.
For Sadat, the Sinai is Egyp-
tian territory, and he has nothins
to offer for i:> r-turn
The Israeli foreign minister
does not go alon^ with this rea
"He forgets that we did not
come to the Suez Canal as tour-
ists nor as conquerors but be-
cause his predecessor imposed a
war upon u> This territory is
therefore a part of a political
settlement.' Allon said.
must not be blown out of pro-
portion, the Israeli minister be-
Contrary to Sadat's
declarations, the United
will not recognize the Palestine
Liberation Organization, "who
has for its goal the destruction
of the State of Israel."
The United Nations cannot
help in the Middle Bast by
"wagel!lU the LO:
' Up to the present, this com-
munity has only aggravated the
situation by encouraging terror-
ism. This is visible, isn't it?"
If the Arab countries wished
to slow down the Palestinians
terrorist activity, they would be
able to. Allon indicated.
-IF SYRIA doesn't want to be
engaged in a military conflict,
she C3n easily convince the Pales-
tinians to give up their opera-
tions against Israel. But if she
is looking for a pretext to renew
hostilities, she will find us
In conclusion, the foreign min-
ister warned that Europe must
not be tempted to sell Israel for
a barrel of oil.
"Attention. Europeans must
not let it be heard that a possible
embargo would frighten them ti
the point that they would adopt
an unjust policy regarding Israel.
"Then there would be no nvare
limit "
Pictured at recent Plantation Men's Division meeting are
(left to right) Dr. Robert Uchin, treasurer of the Jewish
Federation; Richard Chesnoff, assistant managing editor
of Newsweek Magazine; and Alvin Capp, chairman of
the Plantation Men's Division.
Calling all creative cooks!

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In kasv.

Page 8
utomam*m of Greater Fort L,udeg*
Friday, February 21
Dr. K. in Middle East for New Peace Try
..= ._ r .... f.-nm. as n eiatultous owning
Continued from Page 1-
means" was a clear invitation to
the resumption of the Geneva
peace talks.
WHILE ISRAEL has never
refused continuation of the Gen-
eva talks, she has said rei>eated-
ly that she would not go to
Geneva if Yasir Arafat and his
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion participated.
The general consensus is that
In conjunction with the Jewish National Fund drive to
plant trees in Israel, the student body of Temple Emanu-
El recently participated in dedicating the beginning of
the Temple Emanu-El Biblical Garden. Stan Liedeker,
(right) and Rabbi Arthur Abrams, conducted the formal
ceremony. Each year the school body will add a plant,
flower or tree that is mentioned in the Bible. It will be
identified with the chapter and verse from the Bible
where it is first mentioned. Thus, in time, it will become
a garden of Biblical growth. Other synagogues and tem-
ples of South Florida are expected to follow Temple
Emanu-El's example as part of their annual Jewish Na-
tional Fund drive.
Rabbi Harold P. Smith To Speak
At Fel). 23 Banquet Breakfast
Rabbi Harold P. Smith will be
the guest speaker at a 10 a.m.
banquet breakfast hosted by the
Hebrew Theological College of
Skokie. Ill. Sunday. Feb. 23, at
the Eden Roc Hotel.
Honorary chairman of the
event il Col. Jacob M. Arvey;
Judge Norman Ciment is general
chairman and Abe Eisenstein and
Samuel Weintraub are cochair-
Rabbi Smith is acting presi-
dent of the Hebrew Theological
college, which was established in
1922 as a school for higher Jew-
ish education and has graduated
many teachers and scholars, and
more than 300 rabbis who are
now serving in communities all
over the United States as well as
other countries, including Israel.
Five of the school's alumni are
active in the Greater Miami area,
including Rabbi Shmaryahu T.
Swirsky, Rabbi David Lehrfield,
Rabbi Paul J. Bender. William
Mechanic, president of Congrega-
tion Beth Jacob, and Joseph Hof-
fenberg. president of Kneseth Is-
rael Congregation.
Rabbi Bender's office is ac-
cepting telephone reservations
for the Sunday morning event.
Israel Support Not Sentimental
Continued from Page 3
address a meeting raising funds
for Israel. Church declared that
most of all Southeast Asia did
not involve any economic or
strategic importance for the
1'mted States while the Middle
Kast was the crossroads of the
He said support for Israel "is
not a sentimental matter ... it
is beyond this a matter of our
own national interest.
"IF WE were ever to see the
day that the Syrian and Egyp-
tian forces, armed by the Rus-
were to roll over Israel
that day would bring the Soviet
Union to an unprecedented po-
sition of influence and control in
the Wdd East," Church said.
"I cannot imagine any situa-
tion v> fraught with part] to the
United Stales and its allies."
On the question of Soviet
Jewry. Church said that after
visting the Babi Yar memorial
in Kiev and seeing no mention
of the fact that moat of the
victims of the Nazi massacre
were Jews, he could understand
why Soviet Jews want to leave
the USSR for Israel.
the resumption of the Geneva
taikl would include an invita-
tion to Arafat There has N*en
in the recent past some alig-
ns circulating that Arafat
might attend as an "unotficiai"
participant which the Israelis
have also rejected.
Another implication in Dr.
Kissinger's observation heie that
be would be willing to consider
other means" than his step-l.y-
tap diplomacy is the acceptance
ot the principle that the S >vie1
Union ought not to he excluded
from the Middle East |*ace
KAKI.IKK. DR. Kissinger was
emphatically opposed, along
with Israel, to the Geneva talks
because it raised the
a struggle over the PLO'i per-
ticipation :^r"\ because II se
a n giatuitous o|ning to the enhancement of the So-
Met I'nions prestige in the
Middle Batt
Moscow has been unalterably
opposed to the Kissinger step-
Itep method because it uni-
laterally kept the Soviets out
a consequence not altogether
distasteful either to President
Sadat or to President Assad.
Kis- 'lift in tactics in-
dicate- tome Maneuvering in the
direction "f achieving a Big
Power aeeoid on the Middle
East Iwtween Washington and
Moscow thai might include a
state-rent on the absolute rc-
nition of Israel as a nation
with the guaranteed rights to
thing [>er-
],.,.., i on his own.
WHILE TDK s il tance of
Kissinger's talks her,. renufe-
secret, the presence of linjr"
Israel's top military :e Gen. Mordechai Gur. jy
that trie talks centered ^
possibility that Ism*; ,,
pared for further vMthdrawail
the Sinai, particular.) heh
the Gidi and Mitla !>,,....
Meanwhile, sharp resisted
emerged In Israel to
possibility, with Increasing (1
mands by the Likud oppr^jj
that Premier Rabin'i gonjfLj
ment resign before commlttn-.
Israel to this event -v wtM
might also include up ^
oil fields at Abu
It has been pointed mit that
withdrawing behind Gii amj
Mitla could opal Israi UteraDf
biIIions in the coristruetioa o(
defensible military lines as
alternative to these natural for.
ttficattoua against i ;.sible
tian invasion at;
Percy Explanation Bombs Out;
Fails to Impress News Confab
WASHINGTON(JTA1 Mter two meet.- I Jewiafc
leaders in Chicago latl Thui Republican Sen Charles
Percj recognized thai h had fail "n ,,f b:- u,0$t
views regarding the i ib confl ,1"-
tine Liberation Organisationi leader Yasir Arafal now a rc'.a-
tivelv moderate" antagonist.
His advice and warnings in
Chicago and in Jerjsalen
proved unacceptable both to the
dozen leaders of the Public Af-
fairs Committee if the Jewish
United Fund of Chicago who had
asked to meet with him at Ins
office in the Federal Building
and to the approxianteiy 150 per
sons who gathered later in the
same building at a session that
Percy himself had organised to
explain his comments.
SOME AT the larger session
left well before it adjourned.
l-ater at a aewi conference,
Percy observed 'hat "some of my
many lifelong friends wire deep
ly. deeply troubled," and I
could well have lost their VOtol
and their support."
The Senator appeared deeply
troubled, too Mis Senate office
in Washington the oex! da) wee
completely closed to business \
recorded message Infoi I led call-
ers they should phone the follow-
ing business day b t IUSC the staff
was in a daylong meeting Sur-
prised Capitol personnel said
such shutdowns rarely happen.
IN Jerusalem. Washing! m
anu Chicago. Peny contended
that Israel should deal with Ara-
fat even though ;iot even a peep
of remorse or conciliation came
from the would-be destroyer of
Israel as a nation an-! the archi-
tect of the killings of innocents in cold blood in I>rael
and abroad.
And although none of the rul-
ers of the Arab world has even
informally pledged rcsoect for
Israel's sovereignty for which
Secretary of State H?nry A. Kis-
singer himself is the authority
Percy advised Israel to make
further withdrawals to those
vulnerable old border; that help-
ed bring about the Six Day War.
He also warned Israel not to
engage in any preemptive war be-
cause America no longer will
back her "right or wrong." and
he indicated that he would not
be among those in Congress who
traditionally have overridden the
Administration in granting funds
and credit< for Israel s defense
BUT PERCY did not engage in
terms used by former Sen. J Wil-
nan Pulbrlghl gatesf Zionist,
and alleging they "dominate"
Congress Rather, he reiterated
several times that Hs support for
Israel's "leeitimat- aspirations
for peace and security is irrevers-
ible'" although 'changed circum-
stances in the Middle East re-
quire changes in Israel's policy"
to avoid "imminent war."
Maynard Wishner. chairman of
the I v Coa>
mitt f the JUF. representing
M major Jewish groups, took
i if Percy*! expression
of continued fidelity to Israel's
sovereignt) "with all my heart"
He pointed out that the Sen
ator's statement following the
original reporti contained mat-
ter pleasing to ui They seemed
more even handed than in the
first renorU '
PERCY TOOK pains to miti-
te the anger of his constituents.
In Chicago, the Senator asked
W ishner to chair the larger meet-
ing which, all accounts agree, was
Perry, who only seven weeks
previously was one of 71 Senators
who addressed | letter to Presi-
dent For) saking him to have no
dealings with the PLO, exclaimed
to the group:
"You all know have been a
devoted ntioas, unrcserv-
i d Mend of Israel I still am. but
it is m ipinion that by
remaining illenl I would have
done great harm to the future of
But from the Chicago audience
came ttatements like. 'If you
stand for nothing, you will fall
for anything His remarks were
"irreversibly" undercutting Isra-
el's position, "ill timed, calculat-
ed to undermine Israel." 'ignor-
ant of Jewish history." and "a
trial balloon for the Administra-
tion's shift away from Israel'
GEN. JUJIS Klein, a top of
ficial in the Eisenhower Adminis-
tration, said the Senator was
"pouring oil on the Middle East
Regarding Arafat. Wishner
himself recalled to Percy British
Prime Minister Neville Chamber-
lain's experience with Hitler.
After their Munich meeting.
Chamberlain proclaimed to Bri-
tain, "I bring you peace in our
time" On his death bed. Cham-
berlain remarked. "Everything
would have been all right if Hit-
ler had only not lied to me."
When Percy emphasized to
newsmen that Arafat was "rela-
tiveh" more moderate than
other Palestinian leaders, a re-
porter asked the Senator sharplv:
"Kelat.Ne to what? Like Himmler
to Hitler?"
THE IMPACT of the Perrv
episode cannot be immediately
measured. The Administration
says that Percy was speaking for
himself, but the Senator had in-
dicated that American Ambassa-
dors had accompanied him hi dC]
his Arab meetings an,! that K
singer did not challenge ha J
vows the night before he sal |
met the media in Washingtea,
At the Capitol, mest of tat]
key sources passed it off as a |
sonal matter for Per si
the true tests. Ihej iadi
will be how the
vote on the lareigB lid
the Administration
This mav come in Mrlj Mit*
after the State Dl s*
mits its requests
Foreign Relations and Hou
Foreign Affair I 'tees.
cat Blvma Hada^ah
Gekhrvtefl Pun*
Purim is a time f
and merriment In keeping wm
$50 to the United Jew h Apes*,
of lladassah wa* to ''"*"*'
with a nrePurhn Pa k ""
and Auction in Mace ot the ngj^
ular meeting TV 'uaJ4
at The Margate Jewish trait*,
Husbands were lavited, and:
mission for each woman i J
package valued at S3 "^
The evening is being WP*1"
by Mrs. Philip Myer fondness
vice president with BlyaM ">
daasah husbands auctioning
the gifts
Mrs. Edward Cu> and JjjJ
Charles Davidson, ptogram e^ \
presidents, prepared a *<<
program for an evening [!"'
and surprises. The Q">-n *r*V
of the festivities was Mrs
President Mrs Harrv Kr
reports that the eecniagl PJ
ceeds will go to the Haaaswj
Youth and Camp Pfeg"
Croup of Itsdasn*
a Youth AH>ah bre*
to have
Thursday at 1100 am
home of Mrs. Leonard a*"
berg. 2831 NE 39th 01 WJJ
bouse Point Israeli dancers **
to entertain

Lay. February 21, 1975
+Jewisti fhrijtir of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 9
MTERFAITH WEEKEND We Erred Twice With Redg
\At recent meeting with government and civic leaders
red fry the Community Relations Committee of the
sh Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale are (left)
\to right) Alvin Capp, chairman of the Community Rc-
| ns Committee; Rabbi Balfour Brickner, director of
I 'nterrcligious Affairs Department for the Union of
|i American Hebrew Congregations; and Albert Garnitz,
, ideni of the Jewish Federation.
;inj at a meeting of the Ministerial Association
iored by the Community Relations Committee of the
h Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale is Rabbi
1 ur Bnckner (standing), director of the Inter-reli-
iiairs Department of the American Hebrew Con-
xtiont. The head table includes (left to right) Rabbi
ur Abrams of Temple Emanu-El; Rev. Kenneth
I itnan, chairman of the Greater Fort Lauderdale
terial Association; Alvin Capp, chairman of the
( -minify Relations Committee; and Al Roth, chairman
, the Jewish Chatauqua.
(erring, during meeting with government leaders are
t.t front row) Anne Kolb, Broward County Com-
.oner; Mayor Richard E. Singer of iMiiderdale Lakes;
Davis, Religious Editor of the Fort Lauderdale
buck row) Irving Geisser, executive director of
<:i>>h Federation and Robert Hermann, first vice
\president of the Jewish Federation.
Listening to Rabbi Brickner at recent Ministerial Asso-
ciation breakfast are (front row) Rabbi Stephen Listfield,
1 ge Taylor of St. Ann's Church in Hallandale; (back
row) Rabbi David Shapiro and Gordon Trammell, Youth
Projects Coordinator of Fort Lauderdale.
I'omlering point are (left to right) WUliam Stevens, Rec-
t()r of St. Benedict's Episcopal Church of Plantation;
John Woodard of Christ Lutheran Church of Fort Laud-
trdale; Ron Hickman of Christ The King Lutheran
Church of Sunrise; Louis Colder of Christ Lutheran of
Fort Lauderdale and Barry Axler, assistant director of
the Jewish Federation.
claring that the future of three
million Jews in the Soviet Union
is one of the major issues con-
fronting world Jewry today. Dr.
Nahum GokhnaBB, president of
the World Jewish Congress,
charged h?re that the Jewish
people committed two errors in
attacking the problem.
One was over-reaction and
exaggerated acts against the So-
\ n't regime, and the other was
"the unilateral or even exclusive
concentration on the issue of
emigration," he told 500 dele-
gate* from 65 countries attend-
ing the opening session of the
Sixth Plenary Assembly of the
DR. GOLDMAW Mid, "Acts
like those <>f the Jewish Defense
League, the molestation "f indi-
vidual Soviet diplomats, the at-
tempts to disturb concerts and
artistic performances by Soviet
artists, even Jewish artists, the
Identification of Soviet anti-
Semitism with Ma ism were un-
.iuMifcd and coold only boom-
On the matter of emigration,
he asserted, 'The Soviet Jewish
problem has two aspects: cue,
that of the 100,000 or so who
want to go to Israel; the other,
that of the millions who will
ain In Russia and must be
an ired of facilities to live as
CONCERNING emigration.
Dr. GoMmann said, "l hope that
vse have gained a real victory.
but we will have to wait and
see ... In the meantime, it has
become obvious for all and is no
longer a controversial issue that,
with the same emphasis as we
put on the struggle for the right
of Soviet Jews to emigrate, we
must fight for their right to live
as Jews, particularly as they are
formally and constitutionall yrec-
ognized as a minority."
He said that those who deny
that this can be accomplished
'tail to realize that it may mean
giving up or writing off millions
of Jews which would be an his-
torical crime."
Dr. Goldmann said that the
Soviet repudiation of its 1972
trade pact with the U.S. "due to
a large degree though not ex-
clusively to the Jackson Amend-
ment, naturally alters the situ-
ation as regards emigration."
HE SAID he did not believe
the repudiation "means the end
of the policy of detente or indi-
cates a change in the principle
of the Soviet Union to improve
relations with the U.S. ... I
hope it is not wishful thinking
when I contend that emigration
will go on more or less as in
the last year."
He added, however, that "the
denunciation Of the trade agree-
ment Indicate] that Russia is
less amenable to American pres-
sure or American public opin-
"This means that future pub-
lic action to induce the Soviet
Union to continue or even in-
crease Jewish emigration mutt
be even more cautious than in
the past, since any exaggerated
attacks might provoke the US-
SR to stop emigration complete-
Agranat Report Branded
Whitewash of W ar Chiefs
wholly unexicted reaction to
the Agranat Committee's final
iv| I 4iiv Ihj: Yom Kiptxir Musfi^
pu ientment and indig-
nation against the oimmittee It-
self apiwared to emerge this
Moat Israelis, including the
leading political and unitary
i.entators, are hard put to
compose an intelligible picture of
the panel's overall findings and
recommendations from the tiny
ment made public last week
42 pages out of a document
more than 1,500 pages long.
THE FEELING here is that
the committee underestimated
the public's intelligence and its
ability to absorb unpleasant facts
about shortcomings of the po-
litical, as well as military lead-
atahlp during the war.
Tle portions of the report
ma.le public only feed a cynical
belief that the Agranat panel
was out to whitewash the polit-
ical establishment at the ex-
pense of the military; that it
c aeked down t"<, harshly on
Gen. Shmucl Goiien, commander
the Sinai front 'hen the war
broke out. and Other military
tlon on thcn-T>f>nse Miniver
lloshe Dayan by omitting any
reference to bis zc\. :ha
WHILE the public under-
stands that y reasons'*
may havt ihe publica-
tion ol i ai ts of the final report!
commentators can't help won-
dering how the public can be as-
sund that the Agranat Commit-
tee's recommendations will be
If the public doesn't knovr
What the findings were, how can
it be sure that the right con-
clusions were drawn and the
cornet remedies prescribed, one
source asked today.
Mow can it know that the tra-
gic mistakes and misunderstand-
ings of the Yom Kippur War will
riot be repeated?
When the Agranat Commit-
tee was first apjKtinted by Pre-
Continued on Page 13
Meat on the platter means
in the cup
The fine coffee that doesn't need cream to taste good
When it comes to meat meals, you have to
he especially sure of your coffee. It has to
taste good by itself, without benefit of cream.
That's when you can be glad for Sanka*
brand decaffeinated coffee. When 97% of
the caffein is removed a lot of the harsh brt-
ter elements go too, that otherwise could
ruin the taste. With Sanka* brand decaffein-.,
ated coffee you are confident of serving fine,
smooth-tastmg coffee to top off your beau-,
tiful dinner. Whetheryou make itwithFreeze-
Dried or Instant Sanka* brand or brew
Regular Sanka* brand in the pot.
You can be sure your family and fjuestt
won't long for "a bissel" cream.
kau m a wwk rocoi w Sf
a lessJsiqpr coffee withouj caffein

P^ge 10
,jmis* ~**~> G"*ter Fort assg,
Friday, February 21,

. 1
Is Mideast Another 1914 Balkans?
of Defense James R. Schlesinger
said here that "We may be fac-
ing a situation where the Mid-
dle Kast is the potential tinder-
U>.\ that 'he Balkans actually
were in 1914."
He made the statement in
prepared testimony before the
Senate Armed Services Commit-
tee on the Administration's
S9J.8 billion defense tjdget for
fiscal 1976.
He warned that further re-
ductions or American armed
forces would not advance arms
cnntiol negotiations and detente
but would instead create a
weakness that might invite mis-
In another portion of his
stat. ment, Schlesmger said the
ability of the Soviet 1'nion to
increase its naval force in the
Middle Kast war had sur-
prised the I'.S.
*r 't "fr
Smash Aswan Dam
Morgenthau. former adviser to
the VS. Defense Department,
declared here at a press confer-
ence that Israel has the definite
nuclear weapons capability, if
faced with a threat to her very
existence in a new war, of
smashing the Aswan Dam from
the air and inundating a large
1-j.rt of Egyptian soil.
Dr. Morgenthau was willing to
lay odds of 10-to-l that a new
Israel-Arab conflict will erupt
by spring. He forecast that such
a new war would be even blood-
ier than the last, and equally
indecisive. He was confident
that Israel could withstand the
ordeal and preserve its national
Dr. Morgenthau further de-
clated that the major powers
will be unable to avert a new
war, because the Israelis ami the
Arabs have vital interests in the
area that are "irreconcilable."
Prostitution Problem
JERUSALEMA seven-mem-
Trials OK\I of Nazis
Convicted By French Court
BONN German Bundestag approved
Jale Thursday night the 1971
Franco-German treaty on the re-
ntal in German courts of Nazi
criminals sentenced in absentia
by French courts after World
War II.
The treaty now goes to the
Bendesrat (Upper Houee). No
formal count was taken, but
ratification was approved with
the votes of the Socialist Party
and Free Democratic
Party iFPDj against those of
the Christian Democratic Union
(CDU) and the Christan Social-
ist I'aion (CSl .
approved of the treaty in prin-
ciple, but objected to the fact
that French prosecuting author-
ities have up to now refused to
allow German courts to examine
files on the Nazi crimnals con-
cern- d.
The opposition's main objec-
Sitmar Announces
'Nostalgia Cruise'
Of Caribbean
The first "nostalgia theme"
cruise to sail the Caribbean has
been announced by Sitmar
Departing from Port Ever-
glades. March 29. the 25.000-ton
T.S.S. Fairwmd will feature the
big band sounds of the Tommy
Dorsey Orcnestrr- directed by
Murray McEachern.
Additional jostalgic atmos-
phere will be added by Frank
BnaaH who will host The Gold-
en Days of Radio on the Fair-
vinda intra-ship system. Treats
of the 40's will also include
trivi* and boM.y mix contest-.
an "old tyme" Soda Shoppe. a
jukebox filled with original re-
cordings popular during that
decade, a coatume bail and some
of the best filrrs of that great
In making thj anrmincemrnt.
John i: bail/. Viet president-
marketing, said. Passenfjers'
enthusiastic reapDtaM to Sitmar's
r West Coast Nostalgia
ises on the Kairwind's sia-
tar -lip. the T.S.S. Fairsea,
npaad u to add a similar
theme cruise to mir Caribbean
tioa however, was that the
treaty applies only to murder,
but without this being stated
specifically in the treaty text.
The government argued that
all war crimes, with the excep-
tion of murder, have now be-
coana obsolete under the statute
of limitations.
attempted kidnapping of former
Park Gestapo leader Kurt
Lischka and subsequent trial in
Cologne last summer helped
speed up nrttfcatlon, was refus-
ed entry to the Bundestag
Thursday sight.
The Speaker's office feared
disturbances. Krarsfeld hes been
banned from the Bundehaus
since 1968.
2 Seders At Temple Sholom
Temple Sholom will hold Pass-
over (rVsach) Seders Wednes-
day. March 26. and Thursday.
March 27, at 6:45 p.m. featuring
a complete Kosher dinner. Limit-
ed reservations are available for
both Seders, which will be con-
ducted by Rabbi Morris A. Skop
and Cantor Jacob J. Renzer.
ber committee headed by a wom-
an judKc was named by Justice
Minister Hams Zadok ID examine
all aspects Of the prostitution
problem in Israel and recom-
mend legislative measures.
Zadok consulted with two
women MKs Shoshanna Ar-
beli and Marcia Friedman be-
fore he appointed the body. His
move followed the Knesset's pas-
sage, on first reading, of a bill
that would subject prostitutes
who annoy their naJghhora to
punishment as "public nuis-
Prostitution as such is not a
punishable offense under Israeli
law. The committee has been
asked to examine this situation
and determine whether it should
be changed.
Dangerous Conditions
BONNHem/ QoUwhl. lead-
er of the JewL;i community in
West Berlin, warned heie that
30 years after the Call of the
Nazi jegime. economic recession
in West Germany and increas-
ing dissatisfaction with the gov.
ernment have established the
pre-conditions for radicalism
which could make victims of
He charged that West Ger-
man universities were breeding
grounds lor radicals, who. he
claimed, exploited the apathy of
the mass ol students. I! is a sad
fact that 30 yean aftei Ausch-
wit/. Jewish property in Went
Germany had to be protected by
the police, he said. Ga.inski did
not identify the "radicaLs." He
Data here on the .10th anniver-
sary of the liberation of Ausch-
57 *r
Aatt-larael Resolutions
egation of artists and writers
met here with the top UNESCO
aide now in the U.S. to ask that
recent anti-Israel resolutions of
the cultural agency be rescinded
or risk total non -cooperation
from the worlds intellectual
Tre delegation included James
Michener, Arthur Miller. Colleen
Dewhurst. Julie Harris and An-
na Strasberg (Mrs. Lee Stras-
berg i.
They presented a letter to
John Fobes. the deputy director.
genera!, to be transmitted to
Amadou It M'Bow. Director-
General in Paris.
Quint Dies
JERUSALEM One of the
quints born to Tova and Moshe
Medina of Sderot last Iiecem-
ber has died at Hadassah Hos-
pital of a digestive ailment. The
infant, a boy, was the smallest
Le Travel
Internationale Inc.
563 4346 M,o. 945-3754
of the five.
The others are stil! in hospi-
tal incubators. '1 heir is
repotted to be satisfactory.
Me.invMii.e. the Medinas. who
were .hill--- baton their quin-
tuplets weie *>rn. have return-
ed to Bderot, new develop-
ment town, where the authori-
ties have placed a large apart-
ment at then disj->sal.
Fro-Urael Sewtawimt
Jewish menders of Congress, in
speeches before an assembly of
rabbis, gave voice to a growing
concent over the rise of anti-
Semitism in America. They fore-
see difficulties in the passage of
I iatatton authon/im: military
and economic aid to Israel in
the nquaatitri sum of 923 bil-
Hj-fffclif; w ith unusual candor,
the Jewish legislators noted the
flow of anti-Semitic mail reach-
ing their desks in quantities far
greater than ever before. Chi-
cago Congressman Abnei Mikve
and Brooklyn Congresswoman
1 li/aleth Holt7man both admit-
tad that the hate mai they now
receive is frightening.
Altrrniithe to Ally a
JERUSALEM Pin:..- S.i; ir
contended here that unless
Jewtah youth the world over is
given 'a Jewish-Zionist ad
with em: n "the
.1 Jewrj s*,f
liquidation" thi Dila-
In remarks | for de-
y at the Sixth Plenary As-
ian bty ol the World Jewish Con-
Braaa, Saptr, chairman of the
Jewish Agency an ist 1 irganizatnui [Executives, de-
clared: The world Jewish com-
munity must understand that it
stands before a clear-cut alter-
native: A Jewish-Zionist educa-
tion or self-liquidation. It u II
simple as that. Jewish education
based on a diaspora ideology is
simply no longer possible."
& *
< hernia Elerted
NEW YORKAlbert D. Cher-
nin. executive director of the
Jewuh Community Relations
Council of Greater Philadelphia,
has been named executive vice
chairman of the National Jew-
lab Community Relations Ad-
visory Council, succeeding Isaiah
M Mlnkofl who will retire later
thai >ear Boanwtliaj to Lh D.
Cole. NJCRAC chairman.

LegMl Aid I nil
NEW YORK A legal aid
department staffed bv OrtK^
attorneys has been o-JJn?
the Boro Park Cor,, .JtaVioTcw
t-r of Jewish Fannlv
P.ovide legal consultations
ln civil
> at-
t representati, r.
cases witho t
who cannot affonl ,,
tornejr. The an:
made by the .. J*
tert .mart of ad,
cd .f leadets of t -thaio,
Jewish mmni nit, in the Brook
lyn section. The. riW)"
and yeshiva ptm.i of the new teaft
n.cnV a division o{ the jf*
Family Location ami I*wi g^J
ice. will be availal le to qiuufiM
Jews, whether or rut Ihayaa
JFS clients. The JFS laid th|.
all legal atrvii. ^ -^
formed in accordance with Ha-
lochlr principles an,| m c.o*
rollaUiiatHHi with t:. S^nj .
advisors and the -t, ; < ^
consultation centei.
The JFS is an affiliate of t*w
Federation of Jews-, PMba>
throptes. l>ega! con- iltattaa nay
invd\e family.
landlord-tenant oaapMaj
fare, consumer. Social Secunty
problems and similar civil da.
Fort Louder dale Chapter
Adds Ninth Hadassah Grosi
Mrs Jacob Doran? preiidnt
of the Fort Loaoard
of Hadassah. ha- inn maced the
addition of the
the chapter Hi Fn
is president Pro Ten. 1 | :^t on
group, whu'.i \va- 1 in d Bat
>. am. meaning D
Sea. and will -
1-auderdale Beach and r.ei&hbor-
ing areas
The group is BaMttB| at the
Hilton Hotel. 4060 GaM QaaO
Mile, Fort Lauderdalc. and all
receire their charter thfti
Thursday. March 20. at 1 pa
All interested women will be !
corned and will be eligible to
sign as charter memberi
Man a Ha# Styhng S*on
?JO EaM TiMHi 11*1 *****
CALL 776-0461
on" ''
\ CO.. 1N(
Kltiori 11 j^ \ ( nrpris
a instie mued
0 Maiatamed
o" balconies ptfeM 'tn*'^
Mtliwi i baths AMTICO A
onal fands of cvpet *'
. .
'- Corner b ..

riday, February 21. 1975
>ifH/5l? fkrkhan of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 11
Hadassah Chapter Planning Its
Annual Education Day March 13
Fort Lauderdale Chapter of
|tta<'.<--ah will hold its annual
.-Education Day" Thursday.
Iwarch 13. at 10 a.m. in the audi
It irium ( Temple Emanu-El. 3245
I p ...kland Park Blvd.
The nine group* of the Fort
Lauderdale Chapter of Hadassah
li.l participate Annon, Aviva.
|Bat Yam. Haverim. liana.
j,-fhayim. Shalom. Shoshana and
Kn Arthur J. Abrama. Chap-
iter Education vice preiident. will
[chair and coordinate the pro-
liram. which will include a panel
discussion 'n 'n* morning en-
Jewiah Women Where
J vc been" Where are we
t \\':'.\ be a lunch break at
Loon Brma your own sandwich
1 i bag>: beverage will be
I. vfter Iubcd. buzz saasiooi
I i:k will take place.
I il about an hour for
Vrthur J Abrams of
Fin*** El. who eame to
I rdaJ from California
I igo and II active in
I' -
; one of the panel
\s a i ommisslooer for th
I : Community Re-
CoimnisitoB, R..v,hi
|.\ ped to initiate Brow-
I first Fair Housing
pane] will also include
Phi Up A. l-abowit/ of
Lmal, formerly of
Pa. who has sen ed
iin and consultant in
jt the Shep-
I Ho pit il for the
in Baltimore. Ifd
i j- mi rotary to
I i Board ol K.tV
H ttdi Kill 1)0 repre-
lain r Mil
Bra im> I
iebttOM CnimiH'
Ihre in Pub-
f 20 ] i ir-.
- run promotional cam-
Ul well known per-
includlaj Eleanor
\ :.n Landers and
Rabbi Abrams Rabbi Labowlu
Mme. Pandit, and served as con
sultant to O.E.O. and Community
Action Agencies.
Reservaton may be made
through the group chairman.
Discussion leaders are the
group's education vice presidents,
including Mesdames Marry Bern-
n. Annon; Irving Winston.
Aviva; Jack Grcbler. L Chayim;
Morton Bchiff, Bat Yam; Arthur
Ross. Shoshana: William Levine.
Tamar; prcsidonts Edward Hare,
liana: Bernard Zuckerman. Sha-
lom; M.itUu'w Newman. Tamar;
Zionist Attain chairman. Al Fel-
ton. L'Chayim
the Family Service > *l I *
nnr of the Danrl- T 8DlUV IjI\I11<<[
Series Offered
o! small discussion
croups covering various phases of
family living will be offered by
Jewish Family Service of Brow-
ard ount) in the new Federa-
tion Center Building. 2838 Hol-
lywood Blvd Mondays from 7;30
to 9 pjii.
The fist srries of six sessions
will begin March 3 and continue
thro IT. routing "The
n Yean Cl Had Re*
A groui where parent* can
mm their coaamon conei
with a pr ifeaiional covnaalor, tha
will \h- prlmai iv eoneen>>
ed With the early teen vears
what to expect and how to Cope.
Enrollment il limited For ad-
ti liana] Information and registra-
tion, contact the Jewish Family
North Broward Hadassah Chapter
^outli Movement Being Expanded
Ha lassah'l major proj-
Ameriog is "Hashachar."
Zj mist Youth D
the North Broward
: Hadaaaan is a grow-
n this youth movement
.mized and operat-
full) are two Young
a 1 Mrs Ralph t/an-
l i -dent of the North
5 d Chapter, recently an-
I a newly organized
"'or | |ub of boys and
f 16 years of age.
' 1 ib was formed at the
i Mr and Mrs. David
| irb, 201 NW 79th Ave,
jj under the direction of
phralm Collins, the chap-
' Youth Activities chairman.
ke Shor. Regional Director
w Young Judea.
\oung people present
ro\ed to be most concerned
hlh the future of world Jewry.
i their spirited discussion of
ra" oil influence showed ma-
All interested young pe<*
fe of high school age should
ontact Mrs. CoUins for date.
ne and place of the next meet-
The three youth clubs of the
| Broward Chapter of Ha
are conducting weekly
| periodic regional con-
and summer camp cam-
1 rie,
vat ions are now being ac
for the first four-week
' | June 24. at the
I ""Mile. N (.v. camp which
jnad and operated bv the
P^nda and Southern regions of
The second four week session
iv ii bed iled to begin July 23.
Partial scholarships to the camp
may be. t% illablc.
The original clubs comprise
Young Judeans from the 4th.
5th and 6th crades, meeting on
alternate Sundays, under the
leadership of Benee Mills, a stu-
dent at Florida Atlantic Univer-
sity, majoring in Education. The
Intermediates, from 7th and 8th
grade levels, meet everv Sunday
under the leadership of Linda
King, of the Delray Beach Stu-
dent Loan Department. Both
club> meet at Temple Sholom in )
Pompano Beach.
Jewish youth from 4th grade
through high school are urged
to join the local Zionist youth
movement for a fully enriched
and joyful Jewish life.
Contact North Broward Chap-
ter of Hadassah, the parent or-
ganization covering areas of
Pompano Beach. Lighthouse
Point. Boca Raton. Delray. Coral
Sorincs, Margate and Tamarsc.
IHTtOOUCTIOIIS far Cajaa r Morriof*. AN AIM. WOtlD
WE SntVKt Call (30$) 4*1-4020
r writ* far iafaraiatiaa: l*W
DICK DfTflOTrJSB, 2501 L Cam-
nwrtiol Ohrd., ft. lauitraoU, Fla.
3rd FL00R-41st STREET
Walk te tbaeeme. waMhte. 1 d-
r*o, 111 lath Caada faal, Sauna,
Racnatian *m. Siu. Caal.
CALL 534-371* Ann AM
Phyllis Friedman
Lectures At Nova
Learning Disabilities What
Are They?" was to be the sub-
ject of a talk by Phyllis Fried-
man, disabilities specialist of
The University School, Thurs-
day at 8 p.m. in the auditorium
of the Mailman Hollywood
Building on the Nova University
campus. 3301 College Ave., Fort
Mrs. Friedman's talk, cover-
ing dyslexia, hyperactivity. hy-
per-kinetic behavior and |>ercep-
tual problems, offering pointers
for parents on working with
children in the home, and sug-
gesting resources available in
the <\...imunitv. including camps.
was to be followed by a question
ami answer period.
A resident of Davie and wife
of BoUyW/OOd attorney David
Friedman, Mrs. Friedman tench-
es c. use in learning disabili-
ty- at Nova University.
This free program la part of
a workshop series co-sponsored
by Nova University and The
University School.
Purim Tradition
Includes Serein"
Maxwell House
The Festival of Purim
on the eve of the hnlidav .
when the family hears the story
of ifuccn Ether.
It's a tradition.
And so is serving Maxwell
House Coffee.
Maxwell House's "good to the
la-t drop" flavor never varies
So it s become the favorite cof
fe. at holiday gatherings and a
tradition in Jewish homes for
half a century.
Enjoy tha traditions of your
heritage this Purim, And enjoy
traditional Maxwell House Cof
fee nitfl. f.imily and friends.
Both Instant and Regular Hal
well House -ii ul I be on your
Purim shopping list!
liana (iroup Is
Meeting Thursday
liana Group of Hadassah was
to have a verj special meeting
at Lauderdale Lake- City Hall.
Council room at 12:30 p.m.
tn be a candle light-
ing Ceremony in honor of several
wedding anniver-aries. and a
varied selection of Cantorial and
other Jewish music Coffee and
cake was to 1*' > rvad.
Batelle Drexler is program vice
president and Rose Hare is presi-
Rabbi Skop Reviews Book
Temple Sholom Sisterhood will
present Rabbi Morris A Skop in
a review of "Phoenix over the
Galilee' bj Ka-Taetnik Tuesday
at 1:00 pm Please note after-
noon instead of evening time.
Calling All Cooks!
Send in your favorito recipe
using Sabra Liqueur, and win
a deluxe Sabra Mini-Chalice
Gift Sat.
All entries eligible for grand
prize of TRIP FOR TWO TO
ISRAEL plus 40 other prizes.
Sabra International
Recipe Contest
co The Jewish Moridian
P.O. Box 012973
Miami, Florida 33101
100 Floridians Among Those
Who Emigrated To Israel
Some 50.000 former Americans
and Canadiaa* now live perma-
nently in Israel. Additional thou-
sands are there participating in
temporary programs and study.
During 1974 more than 100
Floridians were among the close
09 five thousand newcomers
from the States and Canada who
moved to Israel.
Predominantly in their twen-
ties and early thirties, these
singles and young families
brought to Israel their skills
engineers, doctors, social work-
ers, contractors, teachers, etc.
Though every person has his
own reason for moving to Is-
rael, there i t. common denomi-
Search far Jewish identity
Desire to make a contribu-
Desire to live a complete
and meaning! il Jewish life
Devi'e W mttl i n |fj
the healthy Israeli society
The Israel AJiyah rente:
the responsibility ol i>th pro-
.i;itmn as well as
easing Individual Immigra-
tion requests, it can i.-e ol as*
bi a n unl ar of fieM-:
housing, employment and Inve t
. inal and profess! m-
al training and retraining, He-
i lew -.1 idy I'lpan and Ab-
tion Centt r, temporary hi
Ing, Kibbutz, group Allyah to
development towns. Mosha\ and
Ki: but/, information reaarding
immigrant benefits, uni\ersity
In oixier to bring to the at-
tention Of the Jewish communi-
ty Israel's need for Western
immigrants, the Israel Allyah
Center, throughout the C.S. and
Canada is sponsoring AI.IYAH
MONTH 197.") 'Feb. B-Mar.
Americans who are living iti
Israel will be returning to tell
then story to interested organ-
izations and religious groups.
The Israel Allyah Center in Mi-
ami Ls coordinating this pro-
gram for the entire state, and
will be pleased to schedule a
The shaliach i representative)
of the Israel Aliyah Center.
Eliezer Kroll, who himself Ls a
\i < (cam assigned to this
area, \isits this community reg-
rly to Interview Individuals
families Interested hi e*>
plociM settlement opportuni^ps.
Tha Florida office of tha Is*
AJiyah Ceirter, located al
-47'' i Ban ayne Blvd., Km. I i
Miami. 33137, is al the service
of the community
Choi Group Meeting
Chsi Group of Hadassah vtu
to hold its inonthl] general meet-
ing at ttio I i Recreation
IS01 \T. 6th St. P.Hii-
pano, Thursday M 12:30 pm.
Mrs. Charlotte Aaron was to re-
view the recent best seller
i i,- p..i,., ('...p.-hl'M-
Residential Commercial
Phone 584-1480
1408 N W 65th AVE. PUNTATION. FLORIO* 13317
and the ){j|(efj^l HOTEL 100 2Isl Street MIAMI BEACH
Suggest All Their Friends Make Early Reservations For
the PURIM SEUDAH Februarys
Serving From I 30 P.M. to 10 PM.
With All the Trimmings
and Complimentary Wine. Purim Delicacies and Entertainment
Special Family Rale
Far .esirvatiea! Call 531 -4114 or 538-6631
jCaKdMUiK' jCauden Deft
Restaurant & Personal Caterers
2501 So. Andrews Avo. Ft. lowdardole 523-4600
i Bte< ioum o< t 14
N't assy atej yea let ss heaj yts sass year party m aiN
snst yea m thusisg haw ser Ursa stray of hat i caM
masts, ulaes astf her d'atirrav t sust year slattsn is
ee retam trsys sM lerosi heek ready tr year pinH.
l+~+*. Htm Thwrtay Till t tt PM.
*+, *ae IKurMi Till It M PM.
Bring This Ad for 10 % Discount for
Dinners Only Good Any Night
Between 4.30 to Closing!


Page 12
+ kisUkrkH*r of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, February

Federation Expands Community Service Programs
Continued from Page 1
mental iilness.
The Jewish Family Service is
a state licensed child care agen-
cy, Including adoption. Growing
most rapidly are requests for
services for the aged. These in-
clude counselling with family,
social, personal and medical
, The caseload has grown so
largi thai plant are underway
ti providf another casaworkar.
HftlHm service fees are
based nil ability to pay. There
is no charge for those unable to
Chaplaincy Service
There aie literally hundreds of
unaffiliated Jews in the commu-
nity who find themselves in hos-
pitals, nursing homes, and other
institutions. Often, they have no
friends or relatives and are
I therefore cut off from contact
with anyone. They are lonely
. and depressed.
I The Chaplaincy service was
established to provide both visit-
ation and counselling services
when needed. Rabbi Harold
Richter. a Jewish Chaplain, has
established an excellent rapport
with these patients and the in-
stitutions. Currently, he visits
Jewish residents in Cypress
Community Hospital, Margate
General. Bennett Community.
Plantation General, I'niversity
Comunity. Lauderdale Lakes
General. Broward Medical Cen-
ter. Coral Ridge Hospital, Holy
Cross. Imperial Point, and South
Florida State Hospital. In addi-
tion, he has conducted services
at many nursing ho;nes and pro-
\ided sjiecial programs during
the Jewish holidays. He also vis-
its penal institutions.
Currently, plans are being
made to enlarge the program
v ilh a trained group of volun-
teers to provide additional visit-
ntion services. It is hoped to
expand this program by making
v.Mts to shut-ins available.
leadership Development
In order to provide trained
volunteer leadership for the
many new programs of Federa-
tion, a Leadership Training Pro-
gram was begun. Now in its
third year, the program has pro-
vided many new. involved young
people who have assumed posi-
tions of leadership. A number of
them now serve on the Execu-
tive Committee and the Board
of Directors of the Federation
as well as on important com-
mittees and in campaign.
There are now three > leader-
shi, i rating one in
the North Kast and Pompano
areas and two in the Plantation-
Sunrise and West Broward
areas. The groups meet on a
regular bojal with outstanding
leaders in all aspects of Jewish
life in order to deepen their own
knowledge of Judaism and Is-
rael. Discussions have ranged
from The Holocaust to Commu-
nity Relations. Jewish Kduca-
tion. Relationships between
American Jews and Israel. Jew -
ish Identity and many others.
Community Relations
The Community Relations
Committee is working to inter-
pret the concerns of the Jewish
community to the Greater Fort
Lauderdale community. It also
keeps a watch on events pertain-
ing to the Jewish community on
a national level, as was evidenc-
ed by the fact that the Commit-
tee sent telegrams to President
Ford and Secretary Schlessinger
about the remanks of General
Brown. It responded when in-
formed of anti-Jewish teachings
in one of the locsl schools.
' Most recently, it sponsored an
Inter-faitii Weekend where Rab-
bi Balfour Brickner, noted the-
ologian and director of Interreli-
fious affairs, spoke to the Min-
isterial Association of Greater
Fort Lauderdale and leading
government and civic leaders.
Local Anti-Semitic incidents are
carefully monitored.
Jewish Education
The Jewish Kducation Com-
mittee is sponsoring programs
designed to increase the aware-
ness and knowledge of the Jew-
ish Community in the Greater
Fort Lauderdale area.
It sponsored a Teacher Train-
ing Institute for all area reli-
gious school teachers. Through
discussions by noted Jewish ed-
ucators, the Institute presented
the teachers with the latest
methods of Instruction in Jewish
education and helped to build a
reserve of qualified Jewish
teachers in our area.
It also sponsored Ulpan class-
es on the beginner, intermediate
and advanced level where com-
munitx members have tbe^ op-
portunity to study arid Kara-
conversational Hebrew.
The Jewish Education Com-
mittee sponsors a Teen High
School for area teen-agers,
grades 10-12, where the teen-
agers have an opportunity to
study and learn more about their
heritage in an atmosphere of
scholarship and socializing. Fu-
ture programs and projects of
the Education Committee in-
clude a Passover Institute Sun-
day evening March 9; Broward
Teen Trip to Israel; participa-
tion in the Miami High School
in Israel: standardization of re-
quirements for religious school
film Series
For the first time in the
Greater Fort Lauderdale area
the Jewish Cultural Committee
sponsored a Jewish Film Se: lei
featuring outstanding Israeli or
Jewish films. The series was an
instant success and now features
both matinee and evening i>er-
,'ormanees. Future cultural activ-
ities include a joint "Israel
Day" with Cue Hollywood Fed-
eration Sunday, April 27.
Jewish Singles
The Jewish Federation spon-
two singles groups. One en-
compasses ages 25-45 and the
other ages 45 and over. Each of
the groups has been holding
both social and educational pro-
grams and have been receiving
a large attendance at their
lay Sachs Program
The Jewish Federation spon-
sored a Tay-Sachs screening
Sunday. Jan. 26. Tay-Sachs is
a genetic disease which affects
children whose parents are of
A-iikena/ic descent. The screen-
ing hel| to "etermino whether
the parents are carriers of the
Tay-Sachs gene.
Shalom Directory
In a few short weeks, the
Women's Division of the Jewish
Federation will have ready for
distribution a "Shalom Direc-
tory This directory will include j
information on area synagogues '
and organizations as well as lo-
cal activities of Jewish interest.
Teen Programs
The Federation has established
a Teen Council which brings to-
gether the presidents of the
area's teen organizations. Future
teen programs include a Teen
U.J.A. drive which will feature
an Israeli cafe. Other programs
have included a Soviet JewTy
rally and an Israeli movi.
College Youth, faculty
The Federation is now spon-
soring the Jewish student group
at Broward Community College.
Programs for the students have
Included lectures. Torah study
sessions, and a Chanukah party.
Upcoming projects include a
( ha plain
Passover Seder and Celebration
of Israel Inde|>endence.
i '
Information Referral
The Federation as the central
organization of the community
also serves an important func-
tion as an Information and Re-
ferral Service. Inquiries about
services that are provided local-
ly as well as referrals where no
services exist occur daily and
run the gamut from information
Law Change \\ as
Effective Get 1
La.-t October, a change in the
new Florida Landlord Tenant
Act went into efiect.
A tenant who Hashes to vacate
the premises prior to the expira-
tion of a written lease or under
a week to week, month to month.
or year to year tenancy mutt M
notify the landlord in writing by
certified mail 7 days prior to
Failure to so notify releases
the landlord from his duty to
send written notice to the tenant
of his intention to make a claim
against the security deposit.
Prior to the change in the law
a landlord who failed to send a
notice of intention to make a
claim against the security deposit
within 15 days of tenant* vacat-
ing, forfeited his right to impose
6iich a claim.
The new law wipes out the
landlord's duty when the tenant
fails to give the landlord 7 days
notice of intent to vat ate
Legal Services of Greater
Miami. Inc.
17430 South Pixie Hwy.
Perrine. Florida 33157
Telephone 233 1850 for further
Hjk Cut $3 00
by Hi* girts
Monday thru Saturday
S10.M slat set
Haittcaiw 12.00
Hmmm d
ft &<#**
by Roberto
263A Commercial Bhd
Laud by the Set
about trips to Israel, scholar-
ships, jobs, kosher butchers and
Mohe's to specific emerfency
situations. All of these programs
and services are provided
through funds raised in The Fed-
eration's I'mted Jewish Appeal
The Federation welcomes your
A*W.tnt iHixtn
suggestions for improve
enlarging the pmgraim
services being i ularly. your partirlpatke
volunteer leader in any of i
programs ft solicited.
For further mformit _
any of these lervtess, njj
Federation office at
Initial Gifts Dinner-Dance
Sunday Evening At Pier 66
H N. Miller, dinner
in, reported that response
t>> the Federation's I'mted Jew-
ish Initial (Jilts I>inner-
Dance to he he:.! next Sunday
at Pier 00 St 0 30 p m. has been
An outstanding evening has
been planned Mr. Miller said.
The community is fortunate
to have Pinhas Sapir as our guest
.speaker." he added. Mr. Sapir
l- one of the befl known and
II highly placed Jews in the
world A ieadiiiK statesman, he
was the an h
duetrlnl growth."
The dinner
hard at wort I
hichlight aftan
of the
Mr. Miller 1 the]
many member- if nur
nity as possible Ihouid ts)|
opportunity oi hearing
meeting Mr
Attendance b b> i
contribution of
1975 United '
rael Dnergency F ind Cm
Sponsored and arranged by Broward Board of Rabbi$
Depart June 15 Return Jj'v 14, lfl|
^ j (- led by Mrs Shirley M. Cohen
***** plus $3 00 tax and $25 00 reg.str yn fee
inon Refundable)
Round Trip Economy birfare on Scheduled ei *?
Great accommodations Athens 2 days and be "
tail daily Full Sightseeing
Educational sessions Israeli guides i Insurance Kibbutz and Moahev 'C**-
Guided visits to Universities Meeting wiv- >'ae<
and much much more!"l!!
Call your Rabbi for application and more in'ormiofl
Broward Board of Rabbis
Israel Miramar
Avro"" Drazin
Morr;s Skop
Vie* President
Philip labovitz
Robert Frazin
Morton Malavsky
David Shapiro
Stephen C Listfeld
Samuel Jaffe
Harvey Rosenfeld
Harry Schwartz
Shalom Pompano
Beth Israe' Ft. laud.
Solel Hollywood
Shalom Hollywood
Sinai Hollywood
Sinai Hollywood
Beth El Hollywood
Beth El'Hollywood
Jewish Cent.'Hallandale
Beth Am Hollywood
Emanuel'Ft. laud.
Chaplain Broward Cty
Hebrew Cong/Boca Raton
Boca Raton
Detailed itinerary will be available in the near
Reservations and tour arrangements by
David Rosenfeld
Arthur Abrams
Harold Richter
Norman Mendel
Ben Rosayn
Peters Shalom Tours Inc. 925-8222
i Morton Malavsky, Teen Tour Cha-rrnar.
Broward Board of Rabbit ... 981-6'''
The Broward Teen Tour Is supported by Jew!jj\
Federations of North and South Broward and otter
ship subsidies to applicants who nfd seme. (
For Scholarship information and interview o

February 21, 1975
Jewlst ikx-kUan of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 13
ronstein Case Makes Us Feel Very Moral
| Continued from Page *
.-ail beftM that the high
My. besides occupy-
Mnthouse hospital rooms.
a different kind of
ice. When it comes to the
and the mighty, justice
Into --tar drive.
s. the Bronstein tragedy
not only on the fact that
general rule we punish
Chutzpah those who try
Ln th.' r..nks of the high and
[ ind fail.
M, it also rests on
;,nt cif communal and na-
guilt that all our bour-
, .! permitted a Wa-
Jfc tn "ccur.
f\< f UK would never break
bourgeois rule
[ the Immunity of the
1 an.t the mighty t> punish-
Rj : .; Nixon W9
\ ,| .hii sanctinvmi-
inish the pretend'
er (Bronsteini instead.
In (Mi hateful, nauseous, mal-
odorous effort, the Ann Landers
press here was joined by the
State Attorney's office that I
wish could show as much energy
in the pursuit of hard core crime
as it did in the nailing of Bron-
stein, a relatively simple job
that raised the office in its own
bourgeois esteem.
FORGET THIS, and merely
consider that the morning Tage-
blatt H even now pushing sto-
ries documenting Bronstein's de-
cline and fail his prison num.
his iMveUMUl from the
Lake Butler Reception Center to
the Glades Correctional Institu-
tion (medium securit.. > instead
of to Avon Park 'minimum se-
curity > because at Avon Park.
fording Id one Yeshivn Bocher
in penology who declines to be
OJUOtCd b\ name. Bionstem might
decide to escape ithe implica-
tion is that this is a relatively
easy thing to do at Avon Parki
and leave the country to where
"he has some money stashed.*'
In fact. Bronstein is made out
to sound like a regular little
Capone, except that he gets
"picked on a little by inmates
. they can tell he is not of
their class it's just verbal,
nothing threatening But he
feels terribly uncomfortable
around them and is scared of
Gold star for our side. The
wages of sin are Utter, indeed.
STACK THIS up against
Judge Gerhard Gessell's freeing
of Charles Colson last week "by
reason of defendant's iCols.insi
serious family difficulties which
have greatly aggravated the se-
verity of the sentence imposed."
< >r Rgelnet Richard Nixon him-
self, over whom the TV com-
mentators had us weeping Sat-
urday because as of Sunday the
federal government reduced his
personal staff from ten to three
an austerity move Nixon was
reported to be accepting stoic-
ally in the splendor of San Jle-
any more horrendous than
Nixon*! or Colson's or any of
the crimes of any other Water-
gate joker now cashing in on all
their fascist attempt! I I steal
the government with fat fees (or
their "how-to-' books paid by
anxious publisher, also am
to cash in on the deal?
No, it is only Bronstein who
is a Miami Jew \\\
rather incompetently an i
must be punished.
J"he others dare I, too, but
they were of tie 1. :>try
club set. An I so we sit silently
NOW Sponsoring One -Week
Cruise On Angelino Lauro
The National Council of Jew-
ish Women of North Broward
County is sponsoring "A Week
to Remember"cruising aboard
the ship "Angelina Lauro" de-
parting from Port Everglades
March 8. and visiting San Juan,
St. Thomas, and Montego Bay.
Councils double occupancy
rate in excellent outside cabins is
an exceptional offer which also
includes an exciting cocktail
party on departure. For a guar-
anteed reservation a deposit must
be sent to Mrs L D. Zalkin. 5121
West Oakland Park Blvd. Laud-
erdale Lakes, Florida 33319.
tabs Bid to Make Big Money Killing Here
[onlinii'.f from Page 1-
a i e time, southern
I have been quietly
i with Middle Last ml
[ ineasmen to de-
ami of economic in-
ind cultural exchange.
ovn \( Ahmad C. Sa-
. a I el anese oil broker.
I : Iils effort to buy
the Community Na-
t>eeause his backer,
I.N.u Jersey Teamster pen-
1 ocal 701 in North
N J was withdraw-
n loan comnut-
the backing
tasted i ecauM of a suit
mk management
n with securities vi-
I nad a tempor-
I order Jan. .15.
r wee lifted last
The board of di-
i- is continuing the suit.
\ itemeot, Sarakbi said
i rang about 270.000
i the i.ank that had
to him. He had
buy 400.800 of the
800.000 shares for $21
In .i tensive merger de-
t" block Sarakbi's acqui-
board signed an
I Jan. 14 to sell to
it.y Bankcorp of South-
as i defeat for Alfred
ly HI who was trying to
| to help settle the es-
| er, Alfred Glancy
ownCf of the Km-
Matt Building.
in San Jose, a 39-
Arabian finan-
M Khashoggi. has
: ''' offer to buy a
1 set in the First
l Bank for $14.1 mil-
to the fact that
- In the hank would
I the Saudi Aiabi-
Md m a vote that wi-s
| ^holders had ob-
ng an Arab na-
i ne the largest
in a local bank.
I ansjbl to buy
' : newly issued
- at Hug a share.
I ahian, wlo re-
' I i.u personal
" around SKO bfl
[ lirtjd con'.rol-
liwg interests through his- imd
Ml two brothers Triad Holding
Corporation in Chrysler and Fiat
sales and servicing in Saudi
Arabia, ownership of Kenworth
trucks and Raytheon's Mideast
market business, and an agency
relationship wth Lockheed Air-
en; t. Triad Holding is a Lux-
emburg corporation.
IN A related development, the
Southern Conference of Black
Mayors is seeking to attract
Arab investments in industry and
farming in southern towns and
rural areas with local merchants
marketing iheir products in
Arab countries.
Jay Coojier. Mayor of Pri-
chard. Ala., president of the
70-member Conference, said six
mayors will travel to the Mid-
east in March or April to get
the project underway. Ooopgf
said two New York foundations,
which he did not identify, have
indicated they might be inter-
ested in providing funds for the
trip which will take them to
Kuwait Saudi Arabia and Iran.
I (M)I'KK KM'KKsStD some
concern that the trip would crc-
nte some anxiety among Jews
In this country which he hopes
to avert by meeting with Jew-
ish leaders.
T. M. Alexander, a former of-
flcal of the Department of
Housing and Urban Develop-
ment, who was hired last fall to
negotiate with Arab leaders and
raise money to pay the mayors'
travel expenses, said the pro-
ject was "in no way pohtcal"
or in any way an effort by the
Black community to get involv-
ed "in any kind of political dis-
Meanwhile, the Bank of the
Commonwealth, one of Michi-
gan's biggest banks, announced
Friday that a Saudi Arabian
businessman hail agreed to buy
a substantial interest in the
4AM KS BARNF.S. Sr.. chair-
man of the bank's board, said
whaith Pharaon. an American- .
educated Saudian with wide in-
ternational interests, hoped to
establish Detroit as a major
center for trade between the
Mideast and the U.S. "and gen-
i rate a signift-ant influx of in-
w.inwni ssMBftal for the bank."
Barnes r.' >d a definitive
agreement WOUtd he reached
BOOH and that Henry Ford II.
president of tire FOld Motor Co.
would attend the meting.
The transaction mist be ap-
ed by the Federal Deposit
It .'
, i iv ii D
ed that Pharaon would buy 80
I preferred and common stock in
the hank.
IN ANOTHER development.
Ford and Wayne S. Doran. co-
ordinator of Ford's $600 million
Detroit riverfront development,
the Renaissance Center, recently
disclosed that they are seeking
Arab support for the project
which has soared in cost due to
Doran tobf reporters tiiat he
and Ford are seeking additional
lunding at meetings In New
York, Chicago and Los Angeles.
They met with financial ex-
perts in New York earlier this
month to gal additional funding
for the center, widen will even*
tually include a 70-story hotel,
four 40-story ofiue buildings
and apartments and shopping
areas overlooking the Detroit
Agranat Report
Seen Whitewash
Of '73 Leaders
Tanks Were \
Misused \
Continued from Page 6
from the Middle East, made it
"evident that the lethality of
those weapons acainst
cither tanks or aga nst aircraft
wai nibstantiiUy exaggerated."
The Defense Secretary said
that while the anti-tank missile
is an effective weapon, "the prob-
lem in 'th.- MkMK East was that
the Israelis did not use tactics
of combined arms.
"THEY DID not combine ap-
propriate screening by Infantry
forces fjr their tank units. As a
re.uit of those deficiencies in
tactics, their immediate reaction
w;is that the value of the tank
had been exaggerated.' Schles-
inger said.
He agreed that "indeed, it had."'
but added. "I have noticed, how-
ever, as I look at our own inven-
tory of tank., that there has been
no decline in demand for those
tanks during the course of the
past year on the part of belliger-
ents in the Middle Ea-t or on the
part of others The mo-t effective
tank killer continues to be the
tank." he said.
In reply to another question,
Schlesinger said. "It is plain"
that "a close po'itical associa-
t. >n exists between the U.S. and
"some of the Persian Gulf
states." He did not name them
Continued from Page 9
mier Golda Meii at the end of
November. 1973. it enjoyed uni-
versal respect.
Shimon Agranat, president of
the Supreme Court, to form an
investigative panel and he chose
widely respected figures: Justice
Mushe Landau; State Controller
Dr. Yitzhak Nebenzahl: and two
former chiefs of staff. Haim
Laskov and Prof. Yigael Yadin.
an eminent archaeologist and
Public confidence in the com-
mittee was high.
Its first interim report, pub-
lished last April, stated that no
Cabinet Minster including
Dayan was responsible for
the failure to correctly interpret
the intentions of Egypt and Syr-
ia to go to war.
THE BL..VME for misreading
intelligence or failing to act on
correct intelligence was laid
squarely on the then-Chief of
Staff. Gen. David Elazar. and
four senior officers of army in-
telligence, leading to their res-

ignations or demoMons.
The interim report recom-
mended the suspension of GuaCfl
pending fuxtner ir-estigatKWi.
What can be gathered from
the minute portion public-
is that the final report does not
go beyond confirming the find-
ings and recommendi.tions of
the interim report. No hint of
blame ;s been laid on the
political leadership.
444-0921 444.M22
3279 S W 3th ST MIAMI
Msdw.n Jfr Alvin JHf
RtpttuaMbr $*irl**.fe.
Rc comnv.
\> ami
-i "as
Broward County's
Jewish Funeral Director
Telephone 971-3330
Mark Weissman, L.F.D.

Page 14
*JeMfkrHtor of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, February 21,
A Moving Message_
From Rabbi Labowitz
The follow ins; is an invocation gtMB by Rabbi Phillip Labowitz
Of Temple Both Lsruel at a lecent I'JA function.
Albert Garnitz. president of the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale. ami Evelyn Gross, president of the Women's Divi-
sion of Greater Fort Laiuiordale. wanted to share his moving mes-
sage with the entire Jewish community.
"Humbly we invoke Thy blessings upon this worthy assem-
blage, headed by our distinguished guest of honor. Hubert Hum-
phrey Jr.. and enhanced by the presence of many local and na-
tional dignitaries.
"Gathered here tonight are ordinary people with an extra-
ordinary purpose. The task is demanding the needs are com-
pelling the times are filled with travail.
-We are unsure, we hesitate, we falter, an inner voice says.
Who am I?" Fvery man hesitates! Even Moses faltered! When
called upon by G-d to answer the call, his response was, "Who
am I?"
But the living man hears not only the question but also the
"Who are you?
"You are a man made in the image of G-d. You are a son of
Israel, in whose veins flows the blood of a hundred generations
of heroes and martyrs who did not shrink from the chaX*n*je of
'You are a descendant of the people of Moses and Isaiah.
of Judah Maccabee and Maimonedees. of the defenders of the
Warsaw ghetto and the builders of Israel.
You are the kinsman of Louis Brandeis and Albert Einstein
am) Jonas Salk.
"Who are you? You are an American, fortunate to be living
in the most powerful land the earth has ever known gifted with
ireedom and plenty.
"You are fellow countryman of Washington. Jefferson and
Lincoln. That is who you are. You are powerful and free and
blessed. Now let us use that power and that freedom and let
us share our blessings.
"I hope you hear the question more important I hope
you hear the answer. G-d bless you if you do G-d help you if
you don't."
Leaders of the Israel Bonds campaign in North Broward
met with Rabbi Leon Kronish, national campaign co-
chairman for State of Israel Bonds, at the Miami Beach
site of the 1975 International Israel Bonds Inaugural
Conference. Pictured are (from left) Israel Resniko*f,
liar gate-area chairman: Robert M. Hermann, chairman
of the North Broward Israel Bonds board of governors;
Rabbi Kronish; Oscar Sindell, president of the Israel
Prime Minister's Club North Broward diopter; and Mor-
ton Pine, chairman of synagogues.
Temple Shalom in \eiv Sanctuary
Temple Sholom. an affilial
the United Synagogue of Amer-
now in its M structure at
132 RE 11th Ave. Pompano
Beach, has announce) that it is
now offering a full schedule of
activities under the direction of
Rabbi Morris Skop.
AH of the many programs are
aimed at fulfilling the needs of
a particular age group includ-
n's Club,
the Bhlwlmml and the Youth
The new sanctuary's beautiful
stained glass windows have been
JMtallml. the new carpet and
pews will shortly be in place,
according to Cantor Jacob J.
P.enzer. who serves the coiigre-
gat. 'ed in live noitlieast
section of Broward County.
Moms Schonfield Speaking
At Margate Cocktail Party
Mates Schonfield. a well-known
DM correspondent whose radio
seriaa. "Inside the UN" is heard
throughout the United States,
and who served as advisor on
Israeli affairs to Ambassador
Henry Cabot Lodge, will be the
guest speaker at a cocktail party
sponsored by the Margate Jew-
ish Center Sunday at 7:30 p.m
Those pledging a minimum of
950 to the United Jewish Appeal
will receive an invitation to the
event; admission is by invitation
only. Reservations must be mad*
immediately An overflow crowd
it expected.
Youth Aliyoh Luncheon And
Fashion Show Sat Feb. 27
Ctui Group cf Hsdassah will
hold its Youth Alivah Luncheon
and fashion show Thursday. Feb.
27 at noon in the Golden Swan
restaurant. 5400 N. Federal Hwy.
Ft Laoderdale with Mrs Harry
Aronson as the speaker Fashion
show models will be Chai Group
Women. Coordinator is Mrs.
Ernest Sohner
The purpose of Youth Alivah
is the absorption of immigrant
youth and the absorption of dis-
advaotaged Israeli youth Youth
Alivah aims to educate all chil-
dren and train them to their
maximum potential.
Music Treat For
Sisterhood Of
Temple Einami-El
The Sisterhood members of
Temple Emanu El. Fort Lauder-
dale have an exceptional musical
treat in store for them at their
next luncheon meeting Tuesday.
March 4. at 10:45 a m.
To celebrate Jewish Music
Month a program featuring Jew-
ish and Israeli music has been
planned by Lisa Ruden. program
chairman. She has assembled a
group of artists with outstanding
musical background and exper-
The performers will be:
Robert Sears, tenor, who
has sung the leading roles in
many musicals for Sea Ranch
Theater and other theaters;
Kathryn Hyde, one of the
foremost concert pianists in the
Fort Lauderdale area;
Beverly MeRory. flautist,
a recent newcomer to the area
who has already become well
known for her performances in
theater and local shows;
Cantor Jerome Klement.
of Temple Emanu-El. who has
also appeared in concert ana in
operatic productions:
Lisa Ruden. lyric soprano,
who appeared with the Miami
Opera Guild for seven years, and
has also produced and partici-
pated in many musical produc-
tions for Broward Community
College, the Temple, and other
local organizations.
To climax this program there
will be a dance group from the
Emerald Hills Studio of Dance
which will perform Israeli danc-
es with Mitti Rader as director
and Randy Lefkow as chore-
Circle cochairmen for the lunch-
eon are Elfriede Colin and
Anne Hermann.
For reservations please phone
Shirley Pock.
'Nights In Israel'Honor
Greenblatts And Zutlers
A "Night in Israel" will be
held at Hawaiian Gardens. Phase
VI. Wednesday. Feb. 26. honor-
ing Mr. and Mrs. Percy Green-
blatt. recipients-elect of the
State of Israel Scroll of Honor.
Greenblatt, who was active in
the Knights of Pythias before
moving to South Florida, serve.!
as chairman of last year's Is-
rael Bonds drive at Hawaiian
Gardens VI Mrs Greenb.att is
active as an area Cancer Care
Special guest at the "Night in
Israel." to be held in the PV.
Si\ recreation hall, will he noted
American Jewish folk humon-t
Eddie Schaffer Kay Siegel is
chairperson of the Hawaiian
Gardens VI Israel Bonds event:
Honey Isaacson is cochairper
B'nai B'rith Lauderhill
No. 2923 sponsored a Night""
Israel" this week at I
dens on behalf of the <>ng_
Israel Bonds cam|aiL:ri to n
vide vital financial raaourcaj .
Israel's economic iannilii|mnj
Mr and Mrs. Louis Z-itler
ceiv ed the Scroll of Honor u
cognition of their 01
service on behalf oj
Zutler. one of the or _
and past president of the B'nil
B'rith Lauderhill Lodge, a i]
deputy and trustee of the B:m.\
ard and Palm Beach in i\
B'nai B'rith Lodges.
Max Friedman served as
rael Bonds chairman for
Castle Gardens-B'nai
drive. Jules Strober a
man. Sam Hassan
B'nai B'rith
No. 2023.
Mazola Margarine
Good With Dairy.
Good With Meat
Mazola makes zood sense t
day. And ipedaHj at hoi.
Sweet I'nsaltcl Mazola is one
of the few rmrcarines that'l
para as v. 11 a* kosher So you
can enjoy it with all your r:
holiday dinners and parties.
And Mazola s ideal for ro >kine
and bakine. too Try this delicious
Hamantashen recipe with Mazola
this Punm.
Pastry Dough:
2 cups flour, sifted
\k teaspoon tall
4 pound Mazola Sweet I'nsalted
3 egg yolks
3 tablespoons white wine
3 tablespoons white vinegar
Mix flour and salt Add the Ma-
zola Margarine, and blend with
pastry blender as for pie dough
Mix eec yolks, wine and vinegar
and add to the flour mixture
Shape dough into a ball. Refrig-
erate overnight.
le the do'jgh into three
pieces On w i\ paper, roll out
each were into a thin circle Cut
into circles with a cookie cutter
Place one teaspoon of filling on
he dough, and pinch the sides
together to form a triangle. Bake
on umtreased baking sheet in a
400 degree oven for 20-25 min-
utes, depending on the size of
the hamantashen.
Apricot FilMag:
' lb dried apricots
1" cups water
1 % cups sugar
Cook apricots with water until
they are very soft. Mash or blend
the apricots. Add the sugar, and
cook over very low heat for 10
more minute*.
(C) 1*S Jith TtlQ'prnc Aoe*
What is Shushan Purim?
Some communities jscd to cele-
brate Punm on the 15th day of
the m..nth Adar. instead of on
t:ie 14th da> such as we do.
Thus. Jews Living in eitiei that
wen considered to have bei-n
led in the days of Joshua, ob-
ICrvc the Festival of Punm a
day later T: the
< il Esth) r vherc it
i- toid that the J. capital
city of Shushan. in the days '.
Father observed Punm on the
15th day cf Adar b hey
had not yet finished wrestling
with the eoffflj on the M
Therefore, today the c:ty of
Jerusalem observes the holiday
of Punm on the 15th day of
Adar Jv*n ttowfatri observe
the hoi id. of Parian on the 14th
day of Adar hot, s.nee Pur.m
:- officially celebrated in Jeru-
- In on the lo'h lfW| \ over
the world observe th 14t'i dav
as a sort of em. holiday called
Shushan Punm '
Actually, therefore, '.n Israel
those who want to have a '
day holiday can celebrate Punm
cutside of Jerusalem on the 14th
and then go to Jereaalaa ta cele-
brate it again on the 15th.
What is Purim katan?
A problem comes up when there
is a leap year o: u-h cal
endar. since in a leap year the
month of Adar bj doubled. In
such a case Punm is observed in
the second Adar tradition
has it that the original incident
occurred in the second Adar
However, since the 14:h of the
month of Adar is considered a
festival day. the 14th day of the
first Adar brines a spirit of fes-
tivity, even though the details of
Punm such as th> reading ot the
Megillah. etc are postponed to
the second Adar. Purim of the
first of Adar on a leap year is,
therefore, called Punm Katan
(the miniature Purim).
Comedy Repeated Saturday
In Temple's Auditorium
The Heritage T:
tion of "You Knot 1
You When TV
nin,."' a comedy hy Robert
derson will be p
djg at 8:00 p.m. ir. I
Emanu El Aud.t
unts are mil
more Reservation- u
The annual Coma
: late wiii !>
day. March 26. a'
(UldiAg a cater'
iver dinner K
a must Temple
Reform t
3243 W. Oak! nl
Please call the ten
trator. Morris 1
Iher information on I
roar muoieoit
N W rtH St. .Co"**"*!'"'
t>. M.lton J OrOM
Omii< Par* J""
A LIB.-HJ C*"t0.r. ViU
IMANU-IL. "**~ l^lS'l
wd nttorm. n*bs. arise?*
ram* Ctr Jtrom* K.t">
sholom (Taaaflet. *** */. i
Canter jwrti^iM*
r>sti) aioi NW *th SL
cotAi $rtw$
tr Dr. Rabbi Ml* W*
r>ldj t n SsbbaU' v**
,i ttirl>0
10 ADAR 5 58
~ vpuamitg projects include

^fry, February 21, 1975 +Jel& FhrHir>r Page 10 .
New Attorney '
General Was
IERE HAS been mention i:> the press of Edward Levi, presi-
dent of the University of Chicago as the new Attorney General
|of the I nited States.
He is the grandson of Rabbi Emil G. Hirsch. a man of national
Mini in his day. Hirsch was a rabbi in Sinai Temple. Chicago.
and during his incumbency, that temple seemed to possess some-
L n.- ol the grandeur which we associate with the term Sinai.
HIRSCH WAS impressive looking and of scholarly attain-
nent< He belonged to the radical wing of Reform Judaism. He
once asked, if he were really not a Jew at all. but a Unitarian.
\\ am a Jewnitarian." he answered.
Reform Judaism in its early days was hostile to Zionism. Emil
flirsfh was not a Zionist, but he would on occasion invite a
Be&ilt to speak in his pulpit.
H Hid he could not see why a rabbi who had the pulpit the
Lntire year should be afraid of someone at times presenting a dif-
ferent point of view.
JULIUS ROSENWALD. the big mail order man of Chicago
in a similar category. Schmaryahu Levin worked on him
Rn-enuald began to evince some interest. When Levin asked
enwald to come out with a more positive stand. Rosenwald
| ,! he was giving hi new estate the name. The Tel Aviv.
I would rather.*' I-evin replied, "that you come to Tel Aviv
|l our estate here The Chicago.-'
rabbil spoke of the mission of Israel, to spread the
Lropli. ill among the nations But nice phrase* were no
I : ; pofrtNBI The late humorist, Harry Hershfield,
n of Nrael is "arein zu mlschen sich ."
SLOWLY THERE was I change and many Reform rabbis be
UM I the / Wl t movement, such men as Silver. Brick-
aid DMtach.
: iel il not bereft of troubles, and they trouble all of
mpart the Jewish picture with that before the
h f the Jewish state. In the dayi of Emil Hirsch.
ine would pick up a newspaper and read about .1
1 KNM part of the world.
v. it would be a pogrom on Rumania Mondays there
a< 1 of Austria rejecting the American Ambassador be-
i in raj Jewish On Tuesday, there was a storv of some
bunt: '.ng a numerous rlausus limiting the number of
pi*h to be admitted to colleges.
On Wednesday there was a story of Atlantic city hotels not
I j a man because he was a Jew.
EDW \RI) IJvVI was tapped for his new job when he was
Resident of the University of Chicago It wasn't so many years
President Lowell of Harvard refused to approve the
I>ean Pound of the Legal faculty of another Jew to the
ulty They had Professor Felix Frankfurter and ta the so
11 put it. "One Frankfurter to the Pound was enough.
St Paul, Minn. Rabbi Isaac Rypins, announced that he
I n the subject. "What Shall We Do With 'he Jew-.'"
' 1- crowded for the occasion. Rabbi Rypins began by
en- and extending hia haada hlafa and exclaiming
I 1 with the Jews? Then when the question
lOtttad, U-t Th 11: Alone "
,;l 1 Mil: world woiill not let the JtWI alone. They h.ive
1 ll for all of its frustrat
are of course these George E Browna and other
! uninformed gentry, but the tituatioa is much
'I have a cow. everybody bids me good morrow."
lard Ji aaj are no longer dependent on the generosity
|the a
U 1 Ji wish boy wants to go to college, he can go to an Israeli
1 en 11 he wants t > '> President, h can go to Nrael and
'here, and he probably will end up popular even
fhe United States.
India Rejects Israels
Table Tennis Team
Tel Aviv
QNCE AGAIN an Israeli sports team was
banned from international competition with
the Indian government refusing to issue visas to
the Israeli table tennis team for participation in
the world championship in Calcutta February 6.
Shmule l-ilkm secretary general of the Is-
rael Sports Federation, was advised by cable that
H. Roy Evans, president of the International
Table Tennis Association, has included this coun-
try in the draw, but has been informed by the
Indian government that it was unlikely visas
would be issued to the Israeli contingent since
no diplomatic relation* exist between India and
IVANS MADE a strong protest on the mat-
ter, and requested that the Indian minister in
charge reconsider and supply the proper visas.
It should be pointed out that it was not
necessary for the Israeli table tennis players to
receive visas to enter India, since they were per-
mitted entry for a period of three weeks without
Despite this possibility, the Israelis, as lone-
standing members of the Asian Games Federa-
tion, insisted that visas be issued to the team, and
everything possible be done to end what Lalkin
described as blatant "discrimination" against Is-
rael, which is contrary to all the General Assem
bly of International Sports Federations rules.
\ftttoiir ^/)
^ BRA HAM YESELSON is chairman of the De-
partment of Political Science at Rutgers Uni
versity. and Anthony Gaglione is a professor ol
politican Science at East Stroudsberg College.
The two men coauthored "A Dangerous
Place: The UN as a Weapon in World Politics"
(New York. Grossman Publishers. $8 95. 240 pp.).
THE BOOK is a devastating diatribe against
the present status of the UN. In instance after
instance, the authors present overwhelming proof
that the UN is not and never was a forum for
peace. It has become an instrument for aggroe
sors to justify their criminality
Lrael is used several times in cvtmnle of
the lack of justice in this instil.ition. The\ show
why i1 is fruitiest for Israel to 'oi'.'- complaint!
jt. \r.iii state lince "th< ty c ouneil
is 1 useful weapon only for the Arnbs."
THE HYPOCRISY of India in Invading G u
and taking other steps in violation of the UN
Charter and vet Voting Consistently against Israel.
how ('luna succeeded in shooting is way into the
UN. and how Russia could invade Hungary anil
escape unscathed from even a reprima.wi are but
a few examples of why the UN is tragically user
rat ^1
"It has failed to stop aggression, to defend
he-man rights, and to act in time of edsis." To
bring a complaint before the UN is "a hostile
THE INCIDENT marks the first time that
there has been a break in sports relations be-
tween India and Israel, which have always en-
joyed an amicable understanding. It should be
pointed out that more than a dozen Arab nations
plus Gaza are among 110 members of the ITT A.
and many of them were included among the 50-
plua entries who appeared for the championships
in Calcutta.
Israel has alreadv participated in over half
a dozen world championships. During the la-t
world table tennis games conducted in Sraje\o.
Yugoslavia, in 1973. the Israeli team was pulled
out midway through the tournament, since the
Belgrade government could, or would not. con-
tinue '.he team's security.
When contacted in Cardiff. Wales. Evans in-
dicated that it virtually was impossible for a
change of venue He explained. "We had a very
difficult situation here
"Furthermore, all the participants already
made their travel arrangements. To cancel the
championship at the last moment was not rea-
sonable "
EVANS ACTUALLY had a precedent for
taking a championship away from a discriminat-
ing: country which refuses to admit a fellow mem-
ber nation According to the ITTF charter, the
host association is required to guarantee every
access to all of its members.
UN, the Third
World and Israel
act" because the complainant knows how the
cards are stacked. The authors recommend the
abolition of the political functions in the UN since
"it cannot work for peace "
Harper Colophon Books, S2.45. 221 pp.) is by
four leading American political scientists mem-
bers of the Foreign Policy Association. It is a
challenging study of Communist strategy.
Communists have made gr?at gains because
"they conceive of the struggle for power ... in
larger dimensions than their opponents."
The absurdity of Kissinger*! policy of detente
with China and Russia an 1 hi- vaunted SALT
tgrtemeata and talks are revealed to be pitfalls
for the t?.S V
The Communists use the UN to save their
atel!ites from defeat and prevent the UN from
nut hen their clients are winning.
"OPEN SECRET." bj Virginia Brodine and
Mark Selden (Harper & How. 18.95, 217 pp.),
Js the deceptions perpetrated on America by
the Kissingei Nixon Doctrine In Asia.
The author-editors and other contributors
how how Kissinger believes :n attempting to
secure international stability rather than inter-
national peac They make an analysis of Kis-
singer that should be studied by those v.ho would
understand his double talk.

When Arafat Talks of Democratic Palestine,' What Does He Mean?
J Vs'R Arafat's demand for replacement of Israel by
erotic" Palestinian state would be much
ruing if he could point to a single state in
' lrab world which could serve as a model for
n icy,
b it would allay many fears if we could
' Umples of how Arabs treat minorities in
"tries which they govern. This is a matter of
eats nan seen to us. for he seeks to make the Jt
" 'is Palestine, and Egypt's foreign mini
issure iuh minority status by banning im-
n for 50 years.
N HOM should we look for reass'irance of Arab
Would Iraq, for example, be held up as a
lemocrecy? Iraq, possibly, where for almost a
"ation the government has been waging a pitiless.
r of extermination against the Kurd minority?
inll thousands of Ku* civilians have been killed
" the Mvge attacks, and still the blood rum.
Perhaps they have in mind Syria which enjoys the
Rubious bo f trampling on evi ry form of dem >c-
i,u> Non Moslems, like the Nestorian Christians, have
Mt the sharp ttafl of persecution.
THE DISMAL fate of the tew remaining Jews here
ry example of what may be expected in a
"democratic'' state of Palestine.
Ask the Druses of Syria, who have been frequent
victims of violence. This is S>ria. where one govern-
ment succeeds another after assassinations, revolts,
treachery and again assassinations.
IN MODERN Egypt only one political party is
legal hardly a paragon of democratic practice In
156 Jews. Armenians and Greeks were expelled from
the country
The two million Christian Copts in Egypt, once
regarded as the Intellectual elite of that country, are
now being fro/en out of all the top posts in government
and commerce,
Unhappy Lebanon DM a long tradition of inter-
communal :ii:i~sacre between Its Christians and Mos-
lems, and even today toefc n 00 the edge of a civil
War as the government has abdicated its responsibility
over large section! of the country where PLO terror-
ists have taken over control.
Do we have to examine the democratic "tzitzit" of
of countries like Saudi -Arabia or Kuwait, Abu Dhabi
01 Libya?
Who can forget what Jordan's Bedouins did to
the Jewish Quarter, to Jewish s> nagogues. even to
Jewish cemeteries, when they held Old Jerusalem?

Page 16
- fhrfrrW*mm nf G"ter Fort Uuderdale
Friday, February 21
V- VVVfl>c
T/ie Jeurcs/i Community
Is Proud to Welcome
His Excellency
Guest of Honor at the
Sunday, March 2,1975
Barcelona Hotel, Miami Beach Phone: 534-8311

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