The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44570954
lccn - sn 00229545
ocm44570954
System ID:
AA00014312:00026

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
vJemsti Flendltiaim
ie 4 Number 5
OF GREATER FORT LAM'DERDALE
Friday, March 7, 1975
Price 25 cents
Community-Wide Telethon Set March 10-20
iul Zimmerman, who was ac-
in the very successful 1974
h..n drlvo, has accepted the
rman^hip for the men's com-
..ty-wide telethon this year
Eh'will he held from March
t h 20. Allan K. Baer,
tral campaign chairman, an-
t
r* the announcement,
[ll i, i lauded him for his solid
community leadership.
DCHBU ll commander
Uajn Kretchman Post
[ewtah WU Veterans of
I it I.auderdale. a mem
[of Um Federation's Exccu-
ICoininittM and serves on the
I Maty Chaplaincy Com-
L He is also a member ot
| ; of director* of tha
I County Jewish Family
;,.,. .. i ptrv as a member
PAIL ZIMMKRMW
litial Gift* Brinji Campaign
dais Past 1,300,000 Mark
i l Baer. general cam-
, jowiah Ap*
Pund
: thai the
; uMd the $1.100..
Uld is m.Aim; IBM I
lus new 1'
tl the Initial Gifts
held recently at Pier bti.
C mmuinty leaders
! to hear Pinhas Sapir.
Finn Minister of I>-
him currently chairman of
11 in Series To
ature \Sallair
irch 22 and 23
lexl !illHlhl in th-
Film Serial Saturday
23 and Bui
in, March -'': it Temple
tl, 7100 \V. Oakland
! will I*' Sal .ill." Dr.
Levine, in of the
\.i. Committi a ol tha Jew-
lion 0< llieater Fort
iale, announced.
film stars international
Halm Topol. i Fiddler On
.'ofi and is a gentle film
iving story of an oriental
ugn against flM en-
ned buraaueraej in Israel
no sail I the first show-
will be Saturday at 830
i'lease note change of
Sines ticket holders will
nored first and individual
pt- will he sold 10 minutes
I '* time.
t lecond showing will be a
DJTt matinee Sunday where
JMdual tickets will be sold on
|r-t eonna, first served basis.
^iiiitional information may
Ialnod hv contacting the
hah Federation office.
ALLAH BABB
the Jewish Agency outline Is-
raeli i rttii al neadi al data ttme.
Mi Baar, In his comments.
Im>irit I OUl that Aral' oi] del
ware knal Uoualy being used to
control many Importanl Amar*
iu-s He sal i thai the
Jewish community mual al
united in the face of these ac-
tions and be willing to make the
financial sacrifice and commu-
nity relations efforts aectanwy
|0 counteract this trend.
The reaponaa was outstanding.
Many contributors .who had pre
vMiusiy given generously, In-
crease tion
Mr. Haer praised the commu-
nity for giving and working Ul
this most vital United Jewish
Appeal Campaign. He said that
the leadership cooperation was
outstanding.
Mr. Baer particularly lauded
the Women's Division for their
Campaign achievements, and
punted out that they have al-
ready swrrassrd the total 197t
Campeien-
of the Steering Committee of the
Jewish National Fund
The telethon drive will attempt
to reach all men in the communi
ty who have not yet made their
contribution to the Federation's
1978 I'nited Jewish Appeal Is-
rael Emergency Fund campaign.
The scope of this operation is
so broad that Mr Zimmerman has
appointed a number of key esso
data chairmen, including Hurry
Binn. Sam Cohan, William Kling,
Sol I.ax and Joseph Rogers who
are undertaking to recruit a large
cadre of telephone solicitors for
this vitji undertaking.
Ifany organizations will par-
ticipate Among them are the
Jewish War Veterans, several
B run P.'nth oh.iptors. Templo
Fmanu-EI Men's Club.. Temple
Beth Israel Men's Club. Work-
men's Circle, Lauderdale West
Condo. and Sunrise Lakes Condo.
Other organizations are being
contacted to supply additional
manpower.
In accepting this key campaign
responsibility. Mr Zimmerman
said.'Israel's inescapable respon-
sibilities become even more of a
challenge as a result of the Yom
Kippur War. (1) to have Israel
survive and (2) to offer a home
and haven to Jews in need all
around the world. Jews have
Continued on Page 2
ADL Director Is Speaker
and provocative subject: "Where
Have All Our Good Friends
Gone?'' He wiil cover current po-
litical, press, economic and social
trends and reactions to Israel
and the American Jewish com-
munity.
Two Plantation Young Leader-
ship Croups will meet Thursday.
March 13,. at 8:00 p.m. at the
home of Dr. and Mrs. Robert
Segaul. according to I cochairman of the Young Leader-
ship Division.
Arthur Tellelbaum. Regional
Director of the Anti-Defamation
League, will discuss the timely
Reservations may be made by
contacting the Federation office.
Flanking Mr. Sapir in top photo are Din-
ner Chairmen, Mr. and Mrs. Howard N.
Miller (left) and Campaign Chairman
Allan E. Baer and Mrs. Baer. Picture No.
2 shows Mr. and Mrs. Leo Goodman (left)
and Mr. and Mrs. Ben Roisman. Wood-
lands cochairmen, with Mr. Sapir. Key
community leaders Manuel Soref, Mr. and
Mrs. Louis Pcrlman, and Mrs. Soref posed
with Mr Sapir in Picture No. 3; Sam Gold-
farb, who introduced Mr. Sapir at the
Initial Gifts Dinner and Mrs. Goldfarb,
are shown with the guest speaker in bot-
tom photo.
Anita Perlman Speaker At Plantation Coffee
Inlta Perlman, world renown-
ewish l, ader. was the guest
a coffee sponsored by the
uitatktn Women's Division.
tag to Phyllis Chudnow.
' -n of the Division. The
was hosted by Sandy BTtth Yo-ith Organization and is
n contact with Jewish leaders
throughout the world. She has
coffee
Goldenberg at her home.
Mrs. Perlman. past interna-
tionai president of Bnai H'nth also been active in many Jewish
Women is currently the chair- endeavors ,n her home city of
man of the International B'nai Chicago.
Mis Chudnow commented that
as a result of the efforts of many
workers, the Plantation Wom-
en's Campaign already has ex-
ceeded last year's total.
.Mrs. Chudnow praised the
workers for their outstanding
efforts in bringing about the
success of the campaign, and an-
nounced that a Telethon for
Plantation women will be held
soon.
H


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, March 7, 1975
United Jewish Appeal Drive
Kicked Off At Inverrary
International Village, under
the leadership of Hilda Leibo and
Al Mars, ticked off the first
phase of its campaign with
ci median Fmil Cohen as speaker.
The results of the meeting indi-
cate that the Village will have
made the first major inroads to
the goal set for Inverrary.
The Countrv Club section, with
its 13 buildings. i now in the
process of faceto-face solicita-
tion and it is expected that re-
sults will be ,ood.
The interest in the Green's
United Jewish Anneal program
h mounting rapidlv Rttdo'nh
Lid*ky. the Green's I'JA chair
man. is hioing for 100 per cent
participation bv the Green's
re-ider.ts. and everyone is United
to the recreation room of Phase
No 2. at 8 o.m. Monday.
The Century Vi'laee of Deer
field is planning to hold its first
annual United Jewish Appeal
campaign under the chairman-
ship of Irving R Friedman.
Plans are in formation to obtain
the Deerfield High School Audi-
torium R; sidonts of Century Vil-
lage will also be entertained by
Enrl Cohen.
Allan Baer. general campaign
chairman of United Jewish Ap-
peal, announced that all of the
Jewish temples and centers are
making plans to hold a "Viator?
Omraign Breakfast" in the near
future. Rabbis, chairmen, and
committee members are presently
at work formulating these pro-
srvma,
Mrs. Morton Sellner Included
In "Personalities Of South'
Mrs. Morton S, Saline*. 75
MY 53th i'[.. Ta las been
ireluded in the fad released.
aaaaall tdiliaa -f "Personalities
of the South," in recognition of
current and oast achievements.
1 adership and public tatviaa to
tie ( J stale.
Pr.-<;n.; f.f is a reference
y of noteworthy s >uth-
ra pub 1 "l by the Amticu
B |rai 1 t \i In-titule It is a
i in it at
this time til li li IM in-
* 1 :u ire historians
a*>d biograohieal rataafchan of
Biceatcan ai '
Vrs. St'l'n r VM last yen i
ident of 'hr Bhma Group of
H'dss-ah of Margate and
larcelv resaftieible f >r the lorrav
ti-n of the Rvus Grouo of Tatn-
BBaa She also haloed found a
Hadassah Chapter in Weslcbe&ter
County. NY.
During WorH War II Mr*. Se!W
pr was a m-mber of Bhl
.'nvrican Wnasa'i Vuluniarv
ce* and tiugbt topeerapbv
to mi'.itarv ner'tnael of Ft.
r.iltom R**e. BrookJvn, NY
She wan a\-n vp-v a-ttw dah
the .American Friends Sori-tv.
ard alwavs an a-'ne narticipaat
of the An erican Red Cross.
!n Ht h -roe loam f (rnopa-
ajaa, NY. Mrs. IrMnar was a
I'-ader and council member of the
Scopts "f America and on
t soard of W ..t 'hester Famlv
>< in ndd'Mon he was *
member of th National Conf-
'i.- f N r'Hem Westchster. (NY): a
founc'tr an-t officer of svna-
r*' Ml hkisco and in Chao-
paoia NY.
Mrs. S'.illner was chairlady of
fund raisins for the United Jew
isb Aopa;rrb msly **ars in
N rjhern Westchester. Dunn 1
hort so)ourn tn New York 0Rj>
>he was a participant in that
el: 1 Head Start Program.
Before retinng Croat the bu.i-
ness world. Hennie Sellner was
private secretary to a vice presi-
dent of Fox Film Corn., and then
tan to the nurchav
ing agent of 20th C-ntury Fox
Fi'm Corp.
Sellner and her husband
are *he parents of a dauiht t.
Dor-thy Joan fMll M trill)
Saaai and a son. Dr H. Ascher
Sellner.
Her current activities include
a c'nthing drive for the Ft l.iu-
derdal Community Service
Hadas-ah grouo and chaoter:
m*rober of th Chanlaincv Conv
mittie of the Je-visa Federation
of South Broward and Ft. Lau-
daaaaaa
Cruise Winner
Rrvn. Hadassah. he'd a recent ,
series of mini-luncheons for the .
benefit of Youth Alivah.
At the "Pirlm Packa-'e-Auc-
tion Party" held at the Margate
Jewish ("enter. Mrs. Harrv Tit'e-
baum. Queen Ksther for the
night picked the winner of the
crufat for two. Mrs. .Teanette
SahaM of < '1 k>'e Gardens in
Margate. Mrs. Sen nee immedi-
ately joined Iludassah.
The evening culminated with
the sinring of Purim songs by 1
Hlvma's Glee Club under the di-
rection of Mrs. Rubin Hinder,
and the serving of Purim re-
freshments.
Area-Wide
Telethon Set
March 10-20
Continued from Page 1
faced difficult situations before
but we said 'we are a small peo
pie. but we are a great people
And this is the time more than
ever to prove it We've proved it
many times in the oast years
Today, this is our greatest test."
Mr. Zimmerman ureed that in
dividuals called during the eve
nings of March 10 to 20 for con
tributions to respond with tradi-
tional Jewish Tzedakah and with
a full and generous heart.
Hadassah Associates To Be Feted
By Women Of N. Broward Chapter
Those brave, unsung heroes of
Hadassab. the men behind the
Hadassah women, will be recog-
Red Cross Will
Speed Processing
Of Food Stamps
More than $900,000 in addi-
tional hlllliasM is generated each
month in Broward Countv by
the use of food stamos a.'cord-
ing to J> vision of Family Serv-
ices rejHii t
Thi* Ls SSOO.oty) in federal
dollars that wo;ld not norma-ly
corre hack to Brov.anl." said K.
R. Bresn.ihan. United Way <'
utive director, who recently
ma Cross to MShtt in the f.xxl stan.p
pspeaaatej
While many local residents
coi1:: lain about the rood ste
program, a gieat many fai
inci-mes iiie rihvunrtanl right
Ban '^n that additional mon<-
in'; into our economy, he
pointed out
In addition, it pnavldai
To ihe people who arc recaivtag
the stamps, most of w horn | I.
for part of their own grocen. s
if they are able.
T!-.e Broward Chapter of the
American Red Cross recently
agreed to help speed along food
stamp processing SO that h n
gry Broward Counturns would be
able to get them more quickly
The Red Cross is a United
Wav growth in Associate numbers,
(now more than 5,000 across the
country) also assists the Trauma
I'nit. further cancer research
and new discoveries for the pre!
vention of blindness.
The latest to join the rank] of
Hadas>ab Associates is the in.
ternationally famous art;-' \iar
Chacall. who thereby ha^ mdj.
cated his full support for Hadaj.
sah's out .tending medical endea*
ors and achievements.
In addition to North Rro^arj
Chapter's present Associat. v u
men who will pledge to jois. b*.
fore the end of 1975 are invited
with their wives.
Reservations should be made
by phoning Ralph Cannon oi
Morton Sellner. coho-t-
MRS. iBKAHAM 11 I IN
nixed at a champagne party
hooted l)> the Marti Broward
e hapter of Hadassah, Sunday.
March 23. from 4 to 6 p.m. at she
home of Sunya Myer and Betty
O.msu-d. 231 Thatch Pa.m Dr..
Boca (Wff>.u,v ?
Special guestl at the festive oc-
,,n on Man i tM, will b.-
Mr- Abraham Tuiui. national
rhaianan if flsdiajsh Associalei
lira Tulin i- one if tuc most I
tiva and prominent women on the
Natiooal B >ni navinl aervad si
ii,c..-ju Medical Oraaaoal
nnan d< I'gate to the World
it Congreit and on ''''
.d of Goi rn ira of the He
I Unixer.it
Invitations hWM (>- n
work formulating these pro;i .mi-
ll :.! ib \. i -i it* mi !! a/ho
haw (Ivan to u d their
moral -up ort. encouragement,
and oval phyi j-si-tance. in
addition to a one time, tax d d'ict-
ih affi istion payment of $150.
Mrs. Ralph Cannon, chapter
president, reports that this sum
paid by Associates is used for th-
Intn;ive Coronarv Care I'nit in
the Hadassah Hebrew Universitv
Medical Center, and with the
Temple Sholom To
Dedicate Flag
Presented By J>\\
Pompano Post and Auxiliary
No, 196 Jewish War V( |
ti L'nited States will presagt a
flag pole and flag (which has
fl iwa o\er the Capitol ii
:i?f Wrtr'tW^MAple1 Moto
81 llth Ave.. Pompann Beach,
Saadayi March 16. at 1! 10 am.
ChaliasM of the Dresentauaa
will b' Past I 'ommar.d
i b'.att and Chapla n Jay
Vttendin.
w II inr'u.1'.' Paaipaae Mayor J.
Kenneth WIUianM and i rma
inty Comn
Stevens.
Deoartneal of Fl"'
nn-.der Hirold ''hr. Set
tod i Howard ''
and manv raprasUtstivei
. i '\ ic. and major
oreanizations will also be pres-
ent.
Bernard Switzer will d I rt tat
75-umt Pompano liii.h
Band. Rabbi Morris A Skop,
Cantor Jacob J. Penzer
dent Jerry Sooval. and members
of the congregation will partici-
pate in this dedication c< rt-mony.
Members of the communi:> are
invi-^i to attend
YQM ISRAEL MS
A Celebration in Honor of Israel's 27th. Anniversary.
A Program by the Jewish Youth for the entire Jewish
Community of North and South Broward County.
DATE: SUNDAY, APRIL 27. 1975
LOCATION: YOUNG CIRCLE Hollywood
TIME: 5-7:30 P.M.
FEATIRLNG
ISRAELI EXHIBITS AND SALES
ISRAELI FOOD (prepared by the Jerusalem Cafe
and Restaurant)
JEWISH YOUTH IN: Drama
Music
Arts
SPONSORING ORGANIZATIONS: Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale
1 he Jch is.li Community Centers of South Florida
Broward County Synagogues
B.B.Y.O. and Young Judea
In the event of rain Program will be held on Sunday,
May 4th.
ADMISSION FREE
EVERYONE IS WELCOME!
A NEW RIVERSIDE
SERVES
BROWARD COUNTY
1171 Northwest 61st Avenue in Sunrise
Telephones: 920-1010 584-6060
RIVERSIDE
Memonal Chapel. Inc Funeral Directors
Other Riverside Chapels in South Florida:
5801 Hollywood Boulevard in Hollywood/Tel. 920-1010,
North Miami Beach. Miami Beach and Miami.
Riverside serves the New York Metropolitan area with chapels in Manl>attan. Bronx,
Brooklyn. Far Rockaway and Westchester
MurrasN K fbft D
L1.7.7s
t*.7.7
L1-7.7s


^ovMarch 7, 1975
Rosa Beckerman Main Speaker At
Improvement Association Seminar
The Jewish Flcridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 3
. "Seminar on Building: A
i,, legislators" was to
Thursday by Florida Im-
F.ei""'
be heh
BOM BK( HERMAN
Association. Int.. with
f the 1973 State LeK-
...,s Bar i program
jr) whi .nceTM and needs of
',',. kng in.iustry will be de-
sc..,lH.; b) leading spokesmen.
AttJ P. Beckerman, of
Beckernian and Beckrrman.
Counsel. Florida Improvement
Association, was to t,e one Ol the
principal sjTakers.
FIA. an organl ation of major
community development com-
panies in South Florida, plan-
ned the seminar in response to
requests from several legislators
and has invited 54 state legisla-
tors representing Dade. Brow -
ard and Palm Beach counties to
the program.
Also shaking will be. Lloyd K.
Clarke, chairman of the Board
of Home Owners' Warranty
Corporation and a former presi-
dent of the National Home
Builders Association; Philip N.
Cheaney. president. First Fed-
eral Savings and Ijnnn Associa-
tion of Broward County, and
John F. Schad. Steering Com-
mittee Chairman. Progress for
Broward County. Inc. and presi-
dent. Hancock Marine Construc-
tion Co., Inc.
Mr*. Terry Feldman Appointed As
ADL Director Of Fnnd-Raising
The Florida office of the Anti-
Defamatioa League of B"nai
B'rith has announced Mrs. Terry
MRS. TF.RRY FELDMAN
I mpointment as Director
Of Fui I Raiainf for its statewide
me resident of Miami.
Mrs F hat i>cen associated
kter Miami Jewish
..is Director of De-
U 1 F,mdr.ii-ing for
the N h.ide area of Bade
the paat ten vears.
A I youngster in the Bade
So. Florida Dance Theatre
Performance Set March 16
IB, at 2.-00
So .tii Florida Dan a
a non-profit organ! a
I e giving its apring
' War Memorial Audi-
' In It Laudardala. a
nted yo mg dancari
artistic dlractkm "i
- f( wind only a lit-
ago, the com
its premier* perform-
In Novembar at Gusinan
I tlk Hal in Miami.
ill also be a guest per-
l>y ttte Park Dance
diet Co.
community. Terry Feldman was
president of her BBG Chapter,
national secretary of BBG. and
Secretary of District No. 5 B'nai
B'rith Women. She was awarded
the outstanding Jewish Youth of
B'nai B'rith trophy and became
an advisor to her original group.
Mrs. Feldman attended the
Academy of Dramatic Arts. Cat
nceie Ball, New York, as well as
the I niver-dy of Miami, where
she majored in Speech Therapy.
Mrs Fcldman's family has long
been involved in Jewish life Her
father. Jacob Fi-hmnn. rai praal
dent of the Zionist Organisation
and vice president of the Jewish
National Fund.
Mrs Feldman and her husband
a vocational teacher at Miami
Central High School, served as
vice presidents of Beth Torah
Congregation. Their children are
active in synagogue life, and the
family has visited Israel several
times.
Breast Cancer
Self-Examination
At the Sisterhood of Temple
F.manu El, Fort Lauderdale,
luncheon meeting Tuesday. April
8. at 10:45 a.m., Mrs. Edward
Blumberg. program chairman,
will present a program of great
importance and concern to wom-
en of all ages, in the form of a
breast cancer self-examination
teach-in.
Sponsored by the Central
Branch of the Women's Auxiliary
of the Broward County Medical
Association, an instructional film
on "Self Examination of the
Breast'' will be shown.
In addition, there will be a
model of the breast designed by
a Florida physician showing all
types of lumps, cysts, or any
other suspicious problems one
shoulH look for. This breast
model is now being used all over
the country for educational pur-
poses.
A question and answer period
following the presentation will be
conducted by Mrs Blumberg and
Charles Halfpenny, members of
the Auxiliary who have each had
professional nurses training and
experience.
Statistics indicate that cure
rate with early diagnosis and
treatment is about 85 per cent.
Circle cochairmen are Mary
Lewis and Bea Mautner. For res-
ervations please phone Shirley
Pock.
'New Books For Old" Sale Sponsored
By Brandeis Women March 14, 15
A "New Books For Old Sale"
will be s|K>nsored by Brandeis
I'niversity National Women's
Committee at the Uikes Mall.
Oakland Park Blvd. and 441
(State Rd. 7>. Friday and Sat-
urday, March 14 and 15.
Books that have been donated
from all parts of the Greater Ft.
Lauderdale area will be sold.
Members of the organization
have spent most of the past year
collecting, marking and sorting
books for the sale. They will sell
hese books at low prices and
the proceeds will go to the Bran-
deis University Library in Wal-
tham. Mass., so the university
can continually keep its library
at a fine standard.
In addition, the women's group
will provide a community serv-
ice. Books that are not sold will
go to deserving institutions
within our area, such as hospi-
tals, prisons, community centers
and migrant worker camps.
Margate Sisterhood Plans
Meeting And Card Party
The Sisterhood of the Margate
Jewish Center will hold its
monthly meeting on Tuesday at
12:30 p.m. A Purim program fea-
turing Ethel Binder and her
choral group will entertain. New
members are welcome.
The next monthly card party
will take place at the temple on
Tuesday. March 25 at 12:30 p.m.
"Coffee And" will be served.
Members and guests are wel-
come.
NOW 15 THE TIME TO PLAN A TRIP TO ISRAEL
Group Travel The only way to go
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Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, March 7, 19J
We Relive the 1956 War
Once again, we are living through the 1956 Suez-
Sinai war, in which Israel was joined by Great Britain
and France to tame the Arab thrust aimed at choking
off western industrialized civilization.
The first time was right after the 1973 Yom Kippur
War, when the United States knuckled under to Soviet
Union pressure and forced Israel to halt her armies
short of a clear-cut victory on the battlefield, which
would have humiliated the Egyptians and the Syrians.
The second time is now and it comes as part of
Secretary of State Kissinger's step-by-step diplomacy
during which we keep being told over and over again
that no pressure is being applied on Israel to make
further territorial concessions without a frank state-
ment of (a) non-belligerency and (b) recognition of Is-
rael's existence as a nation.
The tragic aftermath of the 1956 war, at the end of
which the Eisenhower administration sent Britain and
France scurrying from the Middle East and opened up
the area to Soviet influence for the first time in its his-
tory, was one to which our State Department and ad-
ministration after administration seem to be increasingly
insensitive.
The no-win "finish" to the Yom Kippur War, to
which our own militarists in Southeast Asia appear to
have accommodated themselves so easily, is the natural
result of this insensitivity.
The Israelis need no map drawn for them when
they see that:
# Egypt's sanctimonious call for a guarantee of
Israel's .integrity as a nation. by, the major powers will
not be worth the paper it is written on;
Egypt's dragging of her heels in the matter of
opening the Sue* Canal, long since cleared of debris
left over from the 1967 war, has as its purpose the
masking of her intention to violate her promises at
KM 101.
-sSr tV
Bloody Sacrifices Sold Out
Wffti respect to rhe first consideration, if Egypt or
Svria and/or any other Arab nation really intended to
recognize Israel, no guarantees would be needed.
With respect to the second, there can be no doubt
that Israel-bound cargoes will not be permitted access
through the Suez Canal, let alone Israeli shipping.
Once again, Israel is forced to go begging for what
the won at such bloody sacrifice following her victories
on the field of battle.
Kissinger's step-by-step diplomacy sounds more
reasonable but is just as brutal as American foreign
policy was back in 1956.
wJewisti Flcridian
Of QRIATIH FONT LAUOCROALI
DmCI an PLANT IS* N.E. lh St.. Miami. Pla. M1M
Phone 171-
l-tt-M
ADVERTISING DEPART MR NT
MIAMI ADDRESS: P.O. Box 27J. Miami. Florida IS1S1
FRKD K. SHOCHET 8U7ANNK SHncjiET HELM A M THOMPSOIt
Editor and PuMlettor Executive Editor Axstatant to Publisher
The Jiwufi Floridian Don Net ouarantee Tha Kaahrwth
I Of Tha Marchandiaa Advtrtiaad in ita CalMmna
F PuMiabod Bl-Weekly
Sccond Oau Postage r*aid at Miami. Pla.
Tfca Jewieh Floriifan hai abeartoed tha Jewlah Unity and tha Jewiah Weakly.
Member of tha twith Telegraphic Agency. Seven Arts Feature Syndi-
cat* Worldwide K.-we Service. Nat'Onal editorial Ateociation. American At-
eciation of Englieh-Jew*> Newevepere, and the Piarifa Preaa Aeeeciatioa,
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Lecal Area) One Year 1*00. Out af Tewn Uaen
We Want Imperial Presidency
CPIRO AGNEW had a favor-
^ ite word for people and pro-
grams he didn't like effete.
Kffete means barren, sterile,
exhausted. Because of its asso-
ciations, it is a word I have
come to dislike.
STILt, I can think of no bet-
ter word than effete to describe
the hoopla surrounding the ar-
rival of President Ford here
earlier this week.
As a nation, we have become
effete in the sense that we are
no longer potent enough to gov-
ern ourselves, and have given
over that resi>onsibility to a
higher authority the Presi-
dent, the Congress anyone
but ourselves.
There is a natural fascination
people have for leaders because
leadership is an aristocracy cre-
ated by its own definition of be-
ing.
THE FACT is that there are
only few leaders, but many of
the rest of us, and so the few-
are always the objects of our
interest, our speculation, even
our fantasies. Leaders therefore
make the news.
But there ought to be a pro-
found distinction between inter-
est and veneration, and the hoo-
pla here preceding the arrival of
President Ford suggests that it
was not a leader whose arrival
we were anticipating but some
nobleman, or perhaps deity.
There was something slavish in
the way the news media "apart-
d the fever of the preparations
slavish DOt only in the media,
but in us. because the media
would not do what they did the
way they did it if they could not
count on us to respond to their
treatment in a predictable way.
ONE OF the Watergate cul-
prits, now of course free and
making a fortune with a book
describing his crime, said in Lon-
don the other week that the
President of the United States is
no longer an ordinary American
empowered by the Constitution
to fulfill certain duties and re-
sponsibilities in the national in-
terest.
He is a potentate. He has
fleets of limousines, jets and
helicopters. He has lushly-fur-
nished palaces away from the
White House.
or example. Cama, David,
said this Watergate culprit, Is a
fraud.
Camp David, by its very name,
implies the simple austerity of
military life in the field, but it
is a posh pad instead, luxurious
van beyond public expectation,
he said.
PRESIOENT FORO is an ex-
cellent illustration of Ine prin-
ciple that we increasingly prefer
royalty to self-reliance Tri-
llions for Presidential seclusion
tn a democratic army barracks.
His ap| ointment to the Pres-
idency came on the heels of a
national tragedy in which J
predecessor did more than anJ
other President to corrupt th
democratic meaning of our hi<*
est office. M
Ford brought to the VVW*
House a whiff of our earliest!
American spirit that Theodoril
Roosevelt defined as rugged inj
dividualism. [
He swam every day to""kenl
his spare tire under control. h?T
daughter wore jeans and babjj
sat. One of his sons was a st|
dent for the ministry. He madtl
his own breakfast. He was ouj
on the lawn In his robe at dawJ
to pick up the morning paper.
WHETHER EXAUOER.\TL_
or not. and to whatever degree!
still all of this showed Ford
his family as ordinary next-cL
folks suddenly elevated to aw|
tome duties and responsibilitied
by the accident of national!
need.
And we were refreshed by j|
of this in the envigorating breez.l
es of awareness that a- a pto.1
pie we had permit to. i imrsehtfl
to go too far on the n toward I
an Imperial Presidency, aixM
'That" now in Gerald R. Ford J
were returning to where *|
ought to be.
Have we returned-' The hoo>I
pla here this week uyi no, and
there can be little doubt that
the Ford family of Alts; ist, 1974,1
is not the Ford family of Febn>|
ary, 1975. Nor is it anything the I
Fords have done to raise thel
change, but what we have doDt|
to them.
If now there is cormption ial
them away from simpii ity. ,t j|
Continued an Page 9-
A Talk With Michael Manley
Volume 4
Friday, March 7, 1975
Number 5
24 ADAR 5735
By MAX LERNEB
Los Angeles Tlmea Syndicate
KINGSTON. Jamaica I had
a talk with the prime minister
of Jamaica, Michael Manley, at
his residenceJamaica House
a setting very different from
that of our last interview, early
in the election campaign which
brought him and his People's
National Party tPNP) to vic-
tory.
He is more self-assured and
confident than he was, is still
worried about sensitive issues.
He had scheduled an hour for
the interview, but it ate well in-
to a second one. and he was gen-
erous of his time.
IF His weakness is often said
to be a rhetoric that flows on
and repeats his familiar
phrases, his strength lies in his
being articulate, charismatic and
able to handle ideas.
There have been three strong
intellectual influences in form-
ing his mind: His father. Nor-
man Manley. founder of the par-
ty and the second prime minis-
ter of Jamaica; Harold Laski,
the brilliant Marxist intellec-
tual, who was his decisive teach-
er at the London School of Eco-
nomics in Laski's last years; and
President Julius Nyerere of Tan-
zania, one of the towering so-
cialist figures of Africa today.
Asked about his own brand of
socialism, the prime minister de-
scribed it in three phrases he
has often used. One is access to
equality for the people.
A SECOND is control of the
"commanding heights" of power
in the economy and state, which
he feels his father would have
agreed with. The last which
he stresses as his own is
workers' participation in econom-
ic decisions.
But, except for a reference to
an experimental workers coop-
erative project in sugar, I found
It hard to see how ttUi Is either
working or would work.
He was on stronger ground
with Iwuxite, proud of his action
in the new arrangement which
has increased the governments
take from bauxite sixfold, from
$2 to $12 a ton.
BIT HE stressed that, while
the timing of his bauxite action
came with that of the oil cartel
which quadrupled its price take
in the fall of 1973. the policy
itself had been under study for
several years.
Of the $150 million added to
Jamaican revenue from both
bauxite and sugar, he figures
that a third was chewed up by
inflation, leaving $100 million to
even out the balance of |y-
ments and give the government
a start on welfare and develop-
ment plans.
The heart of his thinking
seems to center on the need for
Jamaica as a Third World na-
tion to move away from "metro-
politan psychology" (for "metro-
uilitan" read ''American" and
shape a program which will "en-
ergize the party and the people."
IT IS in these teams that he
defends his government's closer
approach to the Arabs, Cuba
and China: Third World coun-
tries, he says, must sink their
differences and stress their com-
mon situation. It is also in these
terms that he defends his own
stress on socialist ideology inside
Jamaica and his party.
I asked, of course, about two
aspects of his policy which have
come under the severest attack
the "crash program" of job
creation < make-work jobs as re-
lief i and a government mini-
mum wage for such jobs which
is roughly double the going wage
and has played havoc with in-
centive in private employment.
HE DEFENDED both of them
vigorously but inconclusively as
parts or a necessary "t:.insitios1|
period.
Moving on to the young,
had a whimsical few minuti
when I mentioned the haph
and much-publici/ed s|>eech
an education official, bent
drastic treatment of unmutntti
ed youth, as "Robothail I Folly"
The rime minister winced
called the phrase a "euphemism,^
wondered how Robotham
come to lash out" M IkDjM
stressed that he didn't speak fa
the government-
But if Draconian IscipliMJ
won't work, would an ellort til
infuse the young with poJtialj
"idealism" and "Idcol.'._>" do !t!j
I WAS candid in sugg
the dangers of ideoio.ieal poo
ti.s which can whip U|
mer.t which has to be Utah
and raise expectations that
hard to fulfill, and which al
lead to excesses eve:
He spoke of P. J Patter
minister for Development aa
Tourism, as his political heir
he should himself meet with
accident.
But. I asked, what if the
er were to fall into hands
different from Pattersoofll
Right now. I observed, the pri
minister occupies both the ct
ter and the left of his r*J]
(You have madt my day. ]
said, laughing.)
BIT THE pressures In
Ideological party will always
to the left. What tlien' He "
the dangers I raised, but he
sists that in a Third WorM
tion there is no choice but
push through a socialist pf
and try to carry the youth *
it. I respect his earne-tnesi
integrity.
Yet I cannot help feel ,hat "j
is reaching beyond his island s|
tion in a bid for a strong re
in Third World leadership.


^Fridaj^lf^LZl
1975
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 5
Jewish Family Service Head
Reports On Work Done hi '74
M Fox Miller, president of
Jefi Family Service of Brow-
,rd County, announced that
'ore than 1.000 Jew.sh families
Jught out the professional coun-
JJing program, of Jew.sh F.m-
Z wrviN this past year. An-
'hl,r 400 received information
,nd referral service^
In March 1974 the agency, in
-operation with the Fort Laud-
erdale Jewish Federation, open-
,A an office, housed in the suite
icwpie.1 by the Federation, to
..Ice counselling more accessi-
ble to the rapidly expanding
Jewish population in the north-
ern and northwestern communi-
the county
\. i consequence, requests
have almost doubled, neeessitat-
in. considerable expansion of
rrricc in North Broward in
1975
The escalating social service
.( our older citizens were
hieh!\ visible. Some 350 families
turned to Jewtaa Family Service
hopefully for solution of difficul-
ties th- J were no longer able
to handle on their own. The most
preuini n i(uaatl were for home-
,iees. nursing home
ip care, or specialized
ng.
Large numbers found them
unable to cope with re
often precipitating
I Others felt iao
Uted from children and familiar '
a dwindling feel
worth with accompanying
I'i'ortunity to share'
uncover new or ad
of lookin_ at a'
probli ; -rht hope. However.
the coi needs of this large
group in our Jewish copulation
K erted plannir^ and
the total community.
soda! standards and
in our complex society.
'h current economic
- have infiltrated cher
h f.imilv values. Con-
tained tteatj in a marriage
iimp have be
come I is ure about themselves
and how to evaluate or deal
behavior patterns
v their children.
I th.it the-e adtlition-
di of familie* rtcof-
irarv inability to
tiled themseh e- of
ions! counselling that
led them to handle
again their own aff-iirs
The inoo families seeking
help from Jewish Family Serv-
ice in 1974 received 2.500 in per
ltd m equal number of tel-
ephone consultations from our
staff Many problems confront-
in? familial today affect most
or all members of the family
Consequently, one out of every
Chesnoff, Kalus
Gnetl Speakers
At Woodlands
Woodlands Women's Di-
recently held auccessful
meetingi at the homes of Mrs.
I and Mrs. Robert Ad-
J*r. according to Mrs. Israel
Shapnu. chairman.
'Hi Chesnofi, assistant
naging editor of Newsweek
me. was the truest speak-
r at the luncheon in the home
f Mrs. Zola.
Hy Kalus. Broadway director,
at an afternoon cocktail
I'a". in the home of Mrs. Rob-
[t Adler.
\< a result of the hard ef-
1 01 many campaign volun-
teer*. Mrs Shapiro commented.
the Woodlands Women's Divi-
S|,,n Campaign was truly a suc-
il one."
A luncheon will soon be held
a' Mi- Shapiro's home to honor
mpaign workers from the
"xxllands Women's Division.
three in-person interviews in-
volved more than one individual
family member.
Many people work out diffi-
culties on their own but as 1974
demonstrated, increasing num-
bers are learning the value of
professional counselling in alle-
viating mounting apprehensions,
anxieties and fears.
Families learn about agency
services from community related
organizations: synagogues and
rabbis, doctors and lawyers.
Many are sent by friends, rela-
tives, neighbors, who have al-
ready experienced the assistance
proferred by Jewish Family
Service.
Our major goal is the preven-
tion of family breakdown in our
Jewish communal life. Help is
most profitable when people are
prepared to handle problems as
they first emerge and before
they result in critical or serious
damage.
, To this end Jewish Family-
Service will embark ear'.v in
1975 upon a Family-Life Educa-
tion program. (The first stries
dealing with the vicissitudes of
teenagers was held Monday.)
Jewish Family Service, in co-
operation with the Jewish Fed
eration of South Broward and
the Jewish Federat'-on of Great
er Fort Lauderdale. is now also
prepared to accept Russian Jew-
ish families when available for
resettlement in our community.
The tremendous growth of Jew-
ish population in Broward Coun-
ty calls for constantly expanding
social service Drograms. Our
community, as represented by
our supporting organizations
the Jewish Federations of South
Broward and Fort Lauderdale.
and the United Way have re
sponded to the financing of pro-
grams that ha>e enabled us in
1974 to provide expanded pro-
fessional service primarily to
the Jewish community of Brow
ard County.
Once a Service emphasize-; that "HeH
can b as near your tele-
phone."
In South Broward. call 927-
9288.
In North Broward. call 764-
8899
CAMP HIGHLANDER
HORSE SHOE, NORTH CAROLINA
YES! WE HAVE MOVED!
The NEW CAMP HIGHLANDER makes full use of
171) acres of North Carolina mountainside country
and our gymnasium to present NEW INTENSE
MAJORS PROGRAMS IN:
GYMNASTICS AND DANCE
TENNIS
ADVANCED RIDING
ARTS AND CRAFTS
ADVANCED CAMPING
H.A.W.K.
as well as the traditional programs in these and other
activities such as water skiing, canning, swimming,
riflery, archery, nature study, hiking, gymnasium and
land sports and many others.
camp hiQhlancteR
A Residential Camp for BOYS and GiXlS Ages 7-16
2-4-5-9 Week Sessions
JUNE 21-AUGUST 23
Contact: A. W. Rousseau, PINE CREST SCHOOL,
1501 N.E. 62nd St., Ft. Laaderdale, Fla. 33334.
Phone: 772-6550
It is with pride in
our efforts and
with humility and
thankfulness for
the completion of
our endeavors
that we cordially
invite you to our
DEDICATION
SERVICES of
Sharon
Gardens
Memorial
Park
Sunday,
______ March 9, 1975
Rabbi Milton Schlinsky Administrator 3*00 P.M.
Religious Services Conducted by
a a rri A AHON DRAZfN President, Broward Board of Robots
RABBI SOLOMON SCHIFF-ExecutlveVlcePraakleiit. Rabbinical Association of GreaterMiami
^ .- 1 .. The Honorable Senator RICHARD STONE
GueSt Speakers. j^ Honorable Congressman WILLIAM LEHMAN ,
SH/1RON CHRDENS
MEMORIAL P/1RK
21100 WEST GRIFFIN ROAD TELEPHONE 962-2225
From tho North University Drive South to Griffin Rd.. West to Park
From ths South NW 27 Ave. to Hollywood Blvd.. Wsst to U.S. 27. North to Griffin Rd.
or U.S. 441 North to Griffin Rd.. West to Park_________________________


Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, March 7.
1975
Action Taken In Attempt
i To Assist Jews In Syria
In its current campaign to assist the Jews of Syria, the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale has issued a statement con-
taining a number of little known facts about that beleaguered Jew-
ish community and circulated the petition reproduced below ad-
dressed to the President of the United States.
JEWS OF SYRIA FACT SHEET
1. The Jewish community was 30.000 In 1947. Today, there are
only three to four thousand Jews in Syria (Damascus, 2,000;
Aleppo, 1,000; Kamishli, 500).
2. Jews in Syria may NOT:
a. emigrate
b. travel more than four kilometers from their homes (2*4 mi.)
c. hold jobs in companies, government or public institutions
d. leave home after 10 p.m. or miss periodic street roll calls
e. receive uncensored mail '
f. have driver's licenses
g. ha\e telephones
3. Identity cards <>f Jews (ir contrast to other citizens) are boldly
marked in larce RFD Lr.TTKRS (front ami back) Ml SAYVI.
MOSAIC" or 'JEW"!
4. Palestinians barrens ami spy on the Jews from homes in the
tto which have been previously confiscated by the govern-
ment.
5. Reliable reports indicate that Jews are abused, arrested, and
ti ituied. Those who survive confinement are often ill, maimed,
or mentally deranged.
6. 1974 Brutality escalated to murder with the return by the
srnmeirt of the bodies of six Jewish youths (four girls and
two boys, aged 18-241.
7. The government announced it has captured four SUSP St is said
to have been the murderers. In bitter Irony, two of them (Yousef
Shalouh Sc Azur Zalta> are Jews. Though they are well known
i tha Syrian Jewish community and of good reputation, con-
fe.-i' US, understandably, luve been obtained.
8. Eleven Jewish mothers of Alejijxi were cruelly tortured in an
rt to detect escape routes. Since that time, there have been
no more escapes.
9. There have been subsequent reports of starvation and murder
in Kamishli toward the end of 1974.
10. The accelerating tempo of i>ersecution and murder of the rem-
nants of the once great Syrian Jewish community makes geno-
l It, tragically, S very real possibility.
ACTION- IS NECESSARY
Diplomatic relations have been re-established between the
United States and Syria. We must insist (through our elected offi-
cials and the State Dejwrtmenti that Syria permit her Jewish citi-
zen- to emgrate in the name of common decency and in fulfillment
of On Bflm of Articles 13 and 14 of the Universal Declaration
(: Human Rights i to which Syria is a partyi.
HUMAN RIGHTS ARK NO RIGHT' FOR JEWS IN SYRIA!
PRESIDENT GKRALD FORD
WHITE HOUSE
WASHINGTON, DC. 20500
MR. PRESIDENT:
WE (ALL ON YOU TO USE YOUR HUMANITY AND THK
PRESTIGE OF YOUR OFFICE ON BEHALF OF THK BK-
LEAGUERED JEWISH COMMUNITY OF SYRIA.
THIS COMMUNITY LIVES IN A STATE OF TERROR AND DK-
FRXVATT4 >N. CUT OFF FROM THK OUTSIDE WORLD. UNABLE
TO TRAVEL OB EARN A LIVELIHOOD. IT LIVES IN CON-
STANT FEAR OF HARRASSMENT. ARRKST. TORTURE AND
DEATH. THEY CANNOT LEAVE!
MR. PRESIDENT. WE CALL UPON YOU TO INTERVENE PER-
SONALLY WITH THE PRESIDENT OF SYRIA TO PERMIT
THE UNIMPEDED EMIGRATION OF THE JEWS OF SYRIA.
NAME
ADDRESS
ZIP

4.
5.
..........................................................................................................
8....................................................................................................................
30.
Return by March 10 to
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort lauderdale
707 North Federal Highway
Ft. Lauderdale. Fla. 33304
Information On
Marriage At Nova
An information night on mar-
riage encounter was to be held
Thursday at 8:30 p.ra in the
Mailman-Hollywood Building on
the Nova University cammis.
3301 College Ave.. Fort Lauder-
dale.
The program includes rep-
resentative married couples from
Catholic and Jewish encounter
organizations, a rabbi and a
priest.
The public has been invited;
these free programs are part of a
workshop series cosponsored by
Nova University and the Univer
sity School.
The lectures are held the same
evening that the oublic is invited
to attend free dropin clinics on
marriage, family and child rear
ing. from 630 to 8:30 p.m.
Sitmar Announced
'Nostalgia Cruise'
Of Caribbean
The first "nostalgia theme"
cruise to sail the Caribbean has
been announced by Sitmar
Cruises.
Departing from Port Ever*
glades, March 29. the 25.ooo-ton
T.s.S. Fairwind will feature the
big band sounds of the Tommy
Doney Qsmihtrs directed by
Murray McEache-n.
Additional nostalgic atmos-
ptMfS will be added by Frank
Breese who will host The Gold-
en Days of Radio <>n tl>e Fair-
wind's bstra-ehip system. Treats
of the If/a will also include
trivia and bol by so\ COOt
n "old tyn-e" Soda Shoppe. a
Jukebox BOad with original re-
cordings popular during that
decade, a costume ball and some
of the best Bbss of that great
c:a.
In making tha announcement.
John R. Barry, vice president-
marketing, said. Passengers'
enthusiastic response t.i Sitmar's
four West Coast Nostalgia
Cruises on the Fainvmds sis-
ter shi;>. the T.S.S. Fairsea.
prompted us to add a similar
theme cruise to our t'aribbeaa*
program.
Hawaiian Gardens
'Night In Israel*
Features Tad more
Danny Tadmore, international-
ly-acclaimed Israeli personality,
will be the special guest at a
"Night in Israel" to be held at
Hawaiian Gardens VII Wednes ;
day. March 19. on behalf of State j
of Israel Bonds.
Tadmore is master of both the
classical and popular guitars. His
vocal repertoire includes son,:
in Hebrew, Yiddish. English.
Spanish and Italian.
A musician, arranger and actor.
Tadmore is a lieutenant in the
Israel Defense Forces reserves,
and was called to active duty dur
ing the Yom Kippur War.
Serving as chairman of the Ha
waiian Gardens Phase Seven Is-'
rael Bonds event is Hy AppeL
Men s Heir Styling Saton
043 Emi Tradmnntfa Awanu*
Oft CommarcMl Wvd
LMdinWi by llw mj
CALL 776-0461
FOR APPOINTMENT
Broward United Way Elects
Harold Walker '75 President
Harold E. Walker, partner of
Ernst A Ernst of Ft Lauderdale,
has been elected 1975 president
of the Broward County United
Way.
Walker served as last years
United Way campaign chairman
and in past years has worked in
the Knoxville. Tenn.. and Dade
Countl United Way campaigns.
A Ft. Lauderdale resident.
Walker is a member of the Great-
er Ft. Lauderdale Chamber of
Commerce and tne Downtown Ft.
Lauderdale Kiwanis Club. He al-
so is a member of the Florida
Institute of CPAs and the Na
tional Assn. of Accountants.
Other officers elected at the
Feb 12 Board of Directors meet-
ing are Mrs. Allen Gordon of
Hollywood, vice president south-
Mrs. Wynne Casteel of Ft Laud!
erdale. vice president central
Don Heffner. director. Industrie'
Relations, Bendix Corp vice
president-west; Robert Kelly,
president of Security State Bank
of Pompano, vice president north-
Bruce Fairchild. First National
Bank of Ft. Lauderdale vice pre*
ident. treasurer, and Georee
English III. Ft. Lauderdale .
torney. secretary.
Elected to the budget commit-
tee were William Holland. Ft.
Lauderdale postmaster, and Dr.
Jerold Mills, a Pompano Beach
optometri-t
Question Box
By RABBI SAMUEL J. FOX on the land.
What is SfceatWafc?
Shemlttah is the na:ne given to
the sabbatical year in the land
,! Israel The Bible (Lei
25:1) commands that the faith
shall rest" every seventh year.
Thus it r:nnot be sown, pruned,
reaped or harvested plus other
agricultural activities which are
prohibited by rabbinic law. Debts
which could possibly have been
collected before t;n >car are
cancellr i
What is the reason for this
special lm regarding the sab-
batical year?
A number of reasons are of-

ie say that this law de-n
oostratei out belief that the Al-
mighty created the world and
therefore He owns it. By not
working the land on that year
we show that we relinquish our
ownership of the land to its true
owner, i.e.. the Almighty.
Others say that in doins this
we acquire a certain quality of
kindness and generosity. Since
the needy can therefore come and
eat of the produce of the land
that year we develop a certain
compassion for our fellow man.
It also demonstrates that the
land of Israel is holy Further
more, since one does not work
the land that year one has the
chanc? to devote himself to study
and teach others.
Also, it teaches us to have con
fidence in the Almighty who po-
vides for us that year even if we
do not work the soil. Msn finally
frees himself from being too pre-
occupied with his daily chores
Cancelling certain debts -par*
man from being forever -*d
by financial obligation:.. U shorn'
him generally, that Ie he
thinks he owns tVSfythinf, h?
indeed owns nothing. He is only
a tenant of the Almighty jr.dhu
to share what he has na: only
with the Almighty but u ith al; of
the other creatures of tl
nighty.
The shemittah. or sabbatical
year, thai tends to
both humble and confident, both
concerned and secure -
seen thi< to be a most D ble ven-
ture in equalitv
Calling All Cooks!
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P AT EXIT 24 ON THE TURNPIKE


The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 7
V Jewish Educators Council Elects Slate Of Officers M
Enhancing the quality of Jew-
J education throughout the
U ,nitv will be the major goal
c t r SSell of South Florida,
mnoed of the principals, edu-
SS directors and supervisors
*, the congregational and day
%Z ^om Miami to West Palm
^fected as president of the
council was Richard Siegel. edu
35 director ci>Temoje Solel.
Mordecai Opher^educational di-
rector of Temple Beth Shalom,
will be serving as vice president;
Ray Berman, educational director
of Temple Judea, recording sec-
retary; Miriam Schmerler, educa-
tional director of Temple Sinai,
corresponding secretary; and
Stanley Liedeker. Temple Emanu
El of Fort Lauderdale, treasurer.
Full membership in the Coun
cil is open to those educators who
hold membership in the national
Jewish educational organizations,
including the Educators Council
of America, Educators Assembly,
National Association of Temple
Educators. National Council for
Jewish Education. Principals As-
sociation of Torah U'mesora; pro-
visions are made for associate
membership as well.
Chosen to head the committees
were Mira Fraenkel. Professional
Growth; Carl Gussin. Curriculum
Exchange; Jack Kenwood. Jour-
nal and Publications; Rebecca
Lister. Ethics and Personnel:
Mordecai Onher. Memb-rshin;
and Sidney Selig. Constitution
Chairman.
The Council will initiate a
series of projects designed to
raise the professional qualifica-
tions of the educational director,
to enhance the status of the Jew-
ish educator and Jewish educa-
tion in the community, and to
work cooperatively with other
agencies in the community to
strengthen Jewish education in
all its aspects.
The first meotine of the Conn-
Community Leaders Meet Sapir At Initial Gifts Dinner
PinhtU Sapir (left) is shown with Mr. Sapir and Mr.
- Robert Af. Hermann, 1st vice president of Fed-
flitd chairman of the Board of Governors of State
ieJ Bonds for North Broward.
and Mrs. Milton Frankle, Gait Ocean Mile leaders.
Alvin S. Gross, chairman of Initial Gifts and Mrs. Gross,
President of Federation Women's Division .
Federation President Albert E. Garnitz and Mrs. Garnitz
chat with Mr. Sapir as Woodlands Chairman Senator Sam
Greenbcrg looks on.
Federation Secretary Jack Levine and Women's Division
Chairman Mrs. Levine shown with Mr. Sapir.
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Stern from Point of Americas.
RICHARD SIEGEL
cil was a supper gathering at the
Central Agency for Jewish Edu-
cation Sunday evening, with pro-
gramming for Israel as the
theme. In addition, the Council
is exploring various programs in
the community relating to ad-
vanced degrees iu Judaica and
education for members of the
Council.
The new president of the
.11 BF served as educational di-
rector of Temple Sinai of North
Dade before associating with
Temple Solel, A graduate of tho
University of Miami, he did grad-
uate work at the Hebrew Union
College Jewish Institute of Re-
ligion in Cincinnati. Locally he
is the chairman of the South
Florida Conference on Soviet
Jewry, and active in the American
Jcvi-.li Congress, B'nai B'rith and
Zionist Organization of America.
Siegel serves as the chairman
of the Committee of Curriculum,
Awards for the National Asso-
ciation of Temple Educators and
on their committee for Soviet
Jewry. He has been cited by Gov.
Reubin Askew for his work in
Jewish educational circles on be-
half of So\iet Jews.
The founding membership of
the Jewish Educators Council of
South Florida includes Ray Ber-
man. Miles Bunder. Roslyn
(names. Rabbi Julian Cook,
Richard Corseri. Audrey Dilla-
man. Jules Einhorn. Mira Fraen-
kel. Dr. Carl Gussin. Dorothy
Herman. Herzl Honor, Stanley
Liedeker. Louis Lister. Rebecca
Lister. Rabbi Albert Mayerfield.
Mordecai Opher. Stephanie Plum,
Rabbi Marvin Rose. Rabbi Har-
vey Rosenfeld, Miriam Schmer-
ler, Dr. Sidney Selig. Richard
Siegel. Aaron Stern. Moshe Stern
and Benjamin Udoff.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Koffman, Point of Americas leaders.
Arabs Buy Famed
Jewish Refugee Sliip
COPENHAGEN (JTA) The famed Jewish refugee ship,
temporary home of 200 Jewish refugees during the years 1989-1971,
has been sold to the Arsbs, it was learned here.
The St. Laurence, floating in Copenhagen harbor since 1967. be-
came famous during the great refugee movement from Poland be-
ginning in 1969 Polish Jews coming to Denmark lived aboard the
ship while awaiting immigration.
BUT SOON, the St. Laurence will leave its harbor in Copen-
hagen, to be towed to Beirut for repairs. From there it will sail on
via the Suez Canal to Abu Dhabi.
The selling price of the ship is unknown, but Norwegian in-
terests who wished to purchase the St. Laurence were forced to give
up the idea for lack of funds.
The St. Laurence was originally a pleasure ship, launched nearly
80 years ago from Canadian shores.
Singles Offer I
Varied Activities
The Jewish Federation Sin
gles of Broward County offer
Jewish women (ages 25-501 and
Jewish men (ages 25-55 > a
chance to socialize with people
of similar backgrounds without
the organizers making one cent
out of the meetings. This is a
non-profit organization with no
one in the group receiving anj|
remuneration.
A wide variety of activities are
offered including such things aa
a wine and cheese tasting party,
dances, discussions in different
peoples' homes and parties at
park-. ,
Jewish singles are invited to a
house party Saturday at 8:30
p.m.. a group discussion Monday
at 8:00 p.m.. a party at TY Park
Sunday. March 16, starting at
12:30, a wine and cheese tasting
gel together at 8:30 p.m. Mon-
day. March 17, a group discus-
sion Thursday. March 20 at 9:0Q
p.m. /i
RSVP for any of the above
events by calling Federation of-
fices. 4
I
I


Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, March



Ambassador Special Guest
At Renaissance Reception
Browarcl Entries Win United Way 1st Place Award-
Mr. and Mrs. Issie Messer will
host a cocktail reception and
smorgasbord on behalf of State
'AMBASSADOR AVNER IDAN
of Israel Bonds at the Renais-
sanc?. 1360 S. Ocean Blvd.. Pom-
pano Beach. Monday evening to
welcome to South Florida the
Honorable Avner Idan. Israel's
Ambassador to Sweden, accord-
ing to Robert M. Hermann, chair-
man of the North Broward Israel
Bonds board of governors.
Ambassador Idan. former Min-
ister at the Israeli Embassy in
Washington, has been in govern-
inoii; service since 1948 when
Israel proclaimed its indepen-
dence. For seven years, he served
in the Prime Minister's Office
and then as an official in the
Ministry of Defense. His career
as a diplomat began in 1955
when he was appointed Secretary
at the Israeli Embassy in Paris.
Ambassador Idan played an
active role in the struggle for
his country's freedom, first as a
volunteer in the British armed
forces and subsequently as a
member of the Haganah.
Resident- of the Renaissance.
Point of Americas, .and the Gait
Ocean Mile Condominiums have
been invited to attend the Messer
reception in honor of Ambassa-
dor Idan.
Two first place awards in the
United Ways National Communi-
cations Contest have been won by
the Broward County United Way
Communications Department.
A poster and a slide were pro-
duced locally for the Broward
County 1975 fund raising cam-
paign and were among 500 en-
tries in the contest depicting an
agency, service or program.
Marietta Benevento. Broward
County United Way Communica-
tions Director, said that the post-
er entitled "Life With Dignity"
was created through the coopera-
tion of three community business-
es. United Federal Savings and
Ixn Association donated the art
work; Graphic Technology. Inc.
the color separation: and Con-
cepts in Advertising printed the
posters at cct
Broward's winning poster de-
picts one of the 1.100 senior citi-
zens who daily participate in the
Service Agency for Senior Citi-
zens' nutrition program. The
photo for the poster and the
other fir*t prize winner were
both taken by Robert Eight* .
free lance photographer '
The second award is for a iiu
showing other senior citizen,"
tin* into a van to he taken hi
after lunch at one of those"'
Agency for Senior CltUem ..
tritinn sites "S nu'
The awards will be pretntai
to Mrs. Benevento a, th" n *
Way Southeast Regional r0,T
ence March 24 26 The awL
winning poster and slide win Z
on display at the National VniZ
Way Volunteer Leader, c0n
ence in Miami April 23-2S
US. Cools On Israel Guarantee
JeffersonrJackson Victory '75
Dinner Planned By Broward Demos
The Broward County Dem-
ocratic Executive Committee has
announced plans for a "Jefferson-
Jackson Victory 75 Dinner" to
be held Saturday evening at the
Gait Ocean Mile Hotel in Fort
Lauderdale.
Tickets are available from
Democratic Headquarters. 2003
SW State Road 7. Fort Lauder-
dale. 33314. and from members
f the executive committee.
Thomas F. Drilling, chairman
Of the Finance Committee is co-
ordinating the function with the
help of Robert Brown and Mrs.
Grace Finkel handling tickets
and invitations. Hank Picozci.
ticket sale- Mr- Anna B. Scott,
telephoning and Mrs. Irma Roch-
lin. publicity
Speaker for the evening is The
Hon. Terry Sanford. former Gov-
ernor of the State of North Caro-
lina (196165) and who since
1969 has been president of Duke
University.
Mr. Sanford. a graduate of the
University of North Carolina and
its Law School, holds a PhD. in
literature as well as a doctorate
in jurisprudence. From 1942-45
he served as a paratrooper in the
U.S. Army and has authored two
books. "What about the People"
and "Storm over the States."
The National Chairman of
"( itizens for Muskie" in 1968.
Mr. Sanford recently served as
the chairman of reorganization
and restructuring ot the Demo
cratic party. He is currently be-
ing mentioned as a possible presi-
dential candidate.
'Fanny Landers Scholarship Fund1
Established For Brandeis Needy
Bernard I. "Larry" Lander, of
Chestnut Hill Matt and Holly-
wood, senior vice president of
Philipp Bros. Ch-mkaK Inc.. of
11 Ihrook. M;i !).! established
a Kholarship trust at Brandeis
University in memory of tail wife
The "Fanny Ladders Scholar-
ship Fund" at Brandeis will be
available without restriction to
needy and gifted seholars at the
university who miTht otherwise
be denied a Brandeis education.
The gift is the most recent of
many benefactions niven to Bran-
deis by the lenders family since
the university's earliest vears. Mr.
nd Mrs. Lander- previously un-
derwrote ten laboratories and
two consulting rooms in a uni-
versity eheitrtstry building.
The couple also aided the
Brandeis Annual Giving Program.
Brandeis scholarship and tuition
aid programs, the establishment
of academic chairs, and the con-
struction of the Linsey Sports
Center and the Sachar Interna-
tional Center at Brandeis.
SeMirhaad fc fcfc
Set April 22 At Pier 66
The Sisterhood of Temple
Emanu-El will hold its annual
donor luncheon for members and
guests Tuesday. April 22. at 11:30
am. In Suite 86. a room at the
tort of Pier 66. overlooking the
Imncoastal Waterway.
The donor luncheon under the
cochairmanshiD of Thelma Berns
and Joan Weinstock. is a major
fund-raising event for Sisterhood
which enables it to fulfill its
commitments to the temple and
the community For reservations
and information nhone Helene
Kolber or Jackie Schwab.
Mr. Landers, who also serves
as a consultant to Philipp Bros
Chemicals, has been a Fellow of
the University since 1964 and
was a member of its President's
Council prior to that time. For
many years he has been a di-
rector of the Greater Boston
Brandeis Club and has been an
officer or trustee of many Great-
er Boston and national philan-
thropic, charitable and social
service agencies.
Mrs. Landers, who died last
September, was among the earli-
est members of the Brandeis Na-
tional Women's Committee and
was a Tlfe member of the organi-
zation.
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON(JTA) The
State Department is playing
down reports that the U.S. is
studying guarantees to Israel in
connection with a second-stage
Israeli-Egyptian agreement in
Sinai.
Department spokesman Robert
Anderson told reporters that Sec-
retary of State Henry Kissinger
djd^ not, engage in any kind ..of
discussions with Middle East
leaders on the possibilities of
U.S. guarantees of a peace settle-
ment in the phase of the deplo-
Walk-AThon
In Sunrise
On 'ORT Day'
Sunverrary Chapter of Wom-
en's American ORT launched it-
ORT Day campaign this week
with a "Walk A-Thon" through
Sunrise in order to acquaint the
ladies of the area with the work
of the organization, and recruit
new members.
In honor of the ocrasion. Sun
rise Mayor John R Lomelo. Jr..
proclaimed th-it Mth Avenue was
changed to "ORT Way" for the
day. officially opening the cam-
pojfB.
Participants in the Walk A
Thon. which began at 94th Ave.
and Sunset Strip, included Mari-
lyn Puritz. chairman of the ORT
Day Committee: Sandy Miller.
Bobby Chaitt. Karen Fisher. Ro
bert.i Jo-ephson. Harriet Wolf
and manv other chapter mem
bers. Children along the era)
were given free balloons and lol-
lipops.
All new ORT Day members
will be honored Monday at a gin
eral meeting culminating the
Walk-AThon. An informal tea is
planned Monday. March 17. so
that old and new ORT members
can get acquainted with each
other and with the work of the
organization, which supports vo-
cational training schools through-
out the world.
macy he is presently conducting.
"WE HAVE no proposals on
this line guarantees unspeci-
fied." Anderson said, adding
however that "it may be rele-
vant" in time.
Anderson, who accompanied
Kissinger on his recent visit to
the Middle bat, said that the
"various parties, publicly, from
time to tim-.>. mentioned guaran-
tees but more in the context of
an overall settlement."
He stressed several times, in
reply to reporters' questions that
the guarantees mentioned are
"unspecified He said that dur-
ing his Middle East trip. Kis-in-
ger made no proposals regarding
"the next interim step or guaran-
tee- or anything e!-e" and that
"we have no proposal* here hut
olniou-h it will h" looked at
here in due course.''
Anderson*! remarks seemed to
contradict rooarti on Kch H* that
a senior l s oifmai told report-
ers on Kissinger's plane be-
m
tween Zurich and Paris ,hat._,
State Department, at the Seer!
tarys instructions. wa, .,;,dv
U.S. guarantees to Israel
IN ISRAEL, meanwhile Pre
ier Yitzhak Rabin -aid in Tel
Aviv that Israel wa- capable of
defending itself under an\ Cr
cumsrances. except ,n the rase of
a super power meaning the
Soviet Union activeK arraved
against it.
"iT a super power a?ainst
which even the whole of Europ,
can not stand alone i- a.,
then with all due respect
rael. it can not stand alone
either. Rabin told student* dar
ing a question-and ari-
at Bar Han Univervh
And in a television pr
Sunday. Rabin laid
RuamMM from the I
States and or the Soviet
of r-raels in'egritv v.
ceptable to Israel a- i
for some sub-t-
gestures from Egypt for I
withdrawals from the S
Special prize shown above is the Sabra Mini Chalice
Set which will be awarded to the reader of our pul
tion who sends in the best recipe using Sabra, the li-
queur of Israel, as an ingredient. Send entries to Sabra
International Recipe Contest do The Jewish Florulian
Box 012973, Miami, Fla. 33101. All entries eligible for
grand prize of trip to Israel plus 40 other prizes
Kissinger's Next Trip Will Mean-What?...
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
With Secretary of State Hen-
ry A. Kissinger come and
gone and already plan-
ning his next visit in less
than a month, speculation is
rife in press and public here
as to what ideas he took
home with him, and what
ideas he will bring back on
Mar. 8.
Haaret7 has presented a
detailed list of what it claim-
ed would be the Secretary's
proposals. Israel was to cede
the Abu Kodeis oil field and
receive in return an Egyp-
tian pledge to the United
States to keep the peace
for two years. Haaretz listed
numerous provisions of the
would-be settlement.
BIT TOP members of'the
Israeli negotiating team which
spent more than 12 hours frith
Kissinger insisted that the talks
had never gotten down to con-
crete specifics.
All that is still to come In
the diplomatic three-way con-
tacts through Washington that
will now take place, and in the
Secretary's next visit which is
intended to be an intensive shut-
tle effort to achieve a settle-
ment.
One top negotiator was hard
put to explain exactly what the
\ isit had achieved. He spoke of
Its psychological importance in
preparing the groundwork for
more concrete talks.
Each side, moreover, and the
Secretary himself, obtained a
clearer picture of the other
side's thinking.
IN A television broadcast
Premier Yitzhak Rabin confirm-
ed that the Secretary had stayed
pretty much within the explor-
ing" brief which he announced
at the outset of the trip here.
The concrete talks. Rabin
saki. would come in the next
visit. The Israeli team, the Pre-
mier went on. stuck to Israel's
official. Cabinet-approved pro-
posal: a 30-50 kilometer pull-
back excluding the Mitle and
Gidi passes and the oil fields in
exchange for meaningful politi-
cal concessions.
But Rabin admitted that his
own public ''recommendation"
(on ABC-TV) that Israel cede
the oil fields and the posses In
return for a formal renunciation
by Egypt of the state of war-
had also been discussed.
Rabin stressed that I
er proposal was his own Pr"
sonal view and had not yet earn-
ed Cabinet approval Bui he
believed to be reasonably cer-
tain that all the ministers wouU
agree with it.
KIHHINOKH MADE clear
in his report from Cairo that
President Anwar Sadat certain-
ly does not agree with Rabini
proposals.
Egypt maintains the Brni P*
ition that a contractual non-bel-
ligerency accord can only be con-
templated in the context ot as
overall Israeli pullba.k
It U within th..... two <
posing positions thai K,sS,*T
will attempt to mane^<*' P*j
haps offering a compromise_
Ins own as he did "ben m
Centlaaed oa Page *


Friday.
March 7, 1975
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 9
We Seem to Want an Imperial Presidency w^ M Jj
Continued frm P*e *
vc *h0 have forced the cor-
rui ''""
()\F BXCtJSI we might offer
f()r thl. u that the power of the
Mti its occupant today
mce beyond any-
offlct may have had
t putt
that is nonsense. To say
fi.-e is more powertul
ail to recognize that there
,, i. a clear distinction
drawn between the significance
nation in world affairs,
tainly has chanRed. and
id io-ponsibilitics of
the office to the nation and the
world, which have not changed
except by implication in the
sense that the role of the Presi-
dent as defined by the Constitu-
tion remains essentially un-
changed.
To say that the office is more
powerful Ls to arue like the
growing elitist militarists who
stamp all their deliberations
"top secret" so that they can
keep us ignorant of their deal-
ings on the too often spurious
grounds of "national security."
THE IssiE is not the office
of the President, but the Amer-
ican people and the American
people's attitude toward the
Presidency.
Jean Paul Sartre and Albert
Camus, two of the 20th century's
leading philosophers, have .sug-
gested that men find it easier to
be enslaved than to be free.
To be free demands of us the
IK>wer, responsibility and ma-
turity to choose for ourselves.
The slave not in the sen-e
of the Black man in the South
of the 19th century as slave, but
in the sense of him who prefers
to remain unencumbered by the
burden of making his own de-
cisions such a man is a slave
because he is willing to let others
choose for him.
It is less of a problem for him
to exist that way.
PLATO AND Aristotle both
considered democracy to be one
of the worst forms of govern-
ment precisely for thus reason.
Democracy too easily opens
the way for oligarchic tyranny
by default of an effete people
a people grown too barren,
sterile and exhausted to choose
for themselves.
And I fear that is the road on
which we are already well-em-
harked.
Senators Ask Probe of Arab Boycott Here
NEW YORK (JTA) At
tempts by Arab interests to ex-
tend thtir anti Israel boycott to
X firms with Jewish mem-
rare denounced by two lead-
ine I S Senators who asked the
Administration to make a
mestimation of the de-
velopment.
,b K. Javits rtlM.V.)
Si n Harrison A. Williams
Jr P N.I l made the request in
to Treasury Secretary
\\ A Simon
Till SENATORS asked for a
probe '" determine whether the
M had caused religious dis-
i against 'Jewish or
..her Americans" and
my US. laws had been
violated.
Disclosure of the extension of
the Arab boycott to some Jewish
banking houses was made initial-
ly in Britain and France and
later last week in the United
States.
The Senators wrote that they
were gravely concerned about re-
ports of efforts "to discriminate
against banking firms with Jew-
ish members from participation
in international financial trans-
actions."
They said the effort "seems to
be spreading toward the United
States as evidenced by the re-
ported withdrawal of the Kuwait
Investment Co from two trans-
actions in which it would have
been an underwriter together
with I.a/anl Freres and Co.." a
Jewish-owned firm in Paris.
"WE BELIEVE that the spread
of thi' unconscionable practice
so opposed to American princi-
ples and law should be stopped
in the United States."
They praised the brokerage
firm. Merrill Lynch. Pierce. Fen-
ner and Smith, which said it
planned to go ahead with two in-
ternational sales of securities
despite the decision of the Ku-
waiti firm to withdraw.
They said it was clearly in-
tolerable to permit Arab, or any
other, investors "to attempt to
extend such religious discrimina-
tion to the United States."
JAVITS AND Williams also
asked Simon to "promulgate,
where possible, such regulations
as may be necessary to prevent
the occurrance of any such re-
ligious disrrimimthm" and t
propose jicw legislation "if need-
ed to prevent such discrimina-
tion."
The Senators said, in their let-
ter, they felt the United States
was ready "to welcome foreign
investment, including Arab in-
vestment." if it conformed to
"the standards of our society and
interest but Arab oil money
should not be permitted to enter
our country on a basis contrary
to our morality and Constitution."
What?...
Continued from Pge 8-
year's disengagement negotia-
tions threatened to end in dead-
lock.
soMt: OBSERVERS believe
Kissinger is likely to urge Israel
to cede at least the oil fields
with the U.S. undertaking to
ensure its fuel requirements in
time of emergency in return
for something midway between
contractual, open-ended non-bel-
ligerency and a more limited
Egyptian undertaking. Abu Ro-
deis presently supplies about
half of Israel's needs.
Whatever the accord that is,
hopefully, agreed on, Israeli of-
ficials sa/ that Israel will in-
sist on a substantial time lag
between signing and Implemen-
tation.
Israel will want to observe
the reaction to the accord in
and further
under-
takes strategic withdrawals in
Sinai.
Egypt, in Syria/- and
'affetcVtefore it actualfV
IKS., Soviets Vow to Press Mideast Peace
fire and engage in negotiations
to establish a just and d,liable
By EDWIN EYTAN
f.ENEVA (JTA) The United States and the Soviet
Union reaffirmed here their determination to work together
to achieve a peaceful solution in the Middle East. The dec-
laration was contained in a joint communique issued here
following two days of talks between Secretary of State
Henry A. Kissinger and Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei
Gromyko.
Kissinger told newsmen that there had been "differ-
ences" in the positions of the two superpowers but the
en fruitful" and in
the ii teresf of world peace. He
said thai no datt had been set
nvanlng the Geneva
[ AMERICAN SOUR< ES said
igtl Gromyko pressed
to set a time limit
ling the Geneva confer-
. agreed to let the
i nt.ruie with his ste|>-
ach.
The SOUTON indicated that
G laid the Sovftti Union
iteithei help nor hiivk-i Ki>-
Ml quest for a partial
I -tuevn Israel and
Both Kissinger tad QfO-
eeil. these sources said,
itely all the parties
e to return to the Gen*
and Gromyko cover-
vi'le range of topics in
two days of talks but OOB*
on the Mkidie Kast in
their f.ve-hour session.
!> THE joint communique,
the two powers said they believ-
t'! the Geneva conference
d play an important part
Mblishment of a just
- ind should resume its work
early date." The commu-
nique Mid the U.S. and the So-
L'nion remain concerned
'he dangers persisting in
we situation there.
.Tfce.v reaffirmed their Inten-
se every effort to pro-
-oiution of the key issues
of a just and lasting peace in
'he area."
The solution should be based
Bitad Nations Resolution
Mmt, 1973. calling on
and Arab forces to cease
peace, the communique said.
IT SAID the solution should
also take into account "the le-
gitimate interests of all the peo-
ples of the area, including the
Palestinian people, and roped
for the right to independent ex-
istence of all states in the area."
Western and Israeli observers
in Geneva txprWMd their satis-
faction with the communique
which allows Kissinger to con-
tinue his efforts in the Mideast
Both Israel and the U.S. agree
to return to Geneva but believe
that the conference should be
thoroughly prepared l>eforehand
and that Kissing, i's step-by-step
diplomacy stands a good chance
to achieve a partial agreement
which could set the conference
going.
IT IS believed that the two
ministers, who also lunched to-
gether at Ki^Miigc s Geneva ho-
tel, did not go into the details
of the Sei'ietaiy's plan for an
additional disengagement but
dealt with the entire issue in a
more global way.
Kissinger told newsmen that
Egyptian President Anwar Sa-
dat will pay an official visit to
Washington "during the first
half of this year." probably be-
fore the end of June. He gave no
other details.
Kissinger later arrived in I-on-
don where he briefed British
Prime Minister Harold Wilson
on the developments in the Mid-
east.
He returned to Switzerland
for lunch with the Shah of Iran
and went to Paris for talks with
the French President Infore go-
ing home.
THIS. IF an accord can be
signed this spring. Israel will
want to wait until the year's end
before executing the pollbaofcl
in order to be prepared in its
present delen.se lines for any
sudden Syrian onslaught that
might draw in the Egyptians de-
spite their undertakings to the
contrary.
Israel, moreover, will w.it.h
for any resumption of Soviet
arms supplies to Egypt. A mas-
sive new supply would prove
that Egypt does not sincerely
intend to abide by the accord,
Israeli officials say.
Finally, brae] will want to
ensure that the reconvening of
the Geneva conference, predi-
cated for later this year, will
not vitiate the braal-Egypt ac-
cord. "Geneva would have to
'run in neutral' as far as Egypt
was concerned," one top official
remarked.
PALMER'S *
MIAMI MONUMENT COMPANY
PERSONALIZED MEMORIALS
CUSTOM CRAFTED
IN OUR WORKSHOP
CAUL CO! l.Ki'T
4440921 444-0922
3279 S W. 8th ST.. MIAMI
Soviet MIGs Go to Egypt
WASHINGTON (JTA) The Soviet Union has
shipped six supersonic MIG-23 fighter planes of the
latest model to Egypt according to a report here at-
tributed to Pentagon intelligence sources, which said
the aircraft were delivered at Alexandria last week
aboard a Soviet freighter. They were described a,s the
first significant new weapons to reach Egypt from the
USSR since last April.
While the Pentagon declined to discuss the report,
the Jewish Telegraphic Agency learned that it stemmed
from sources that are well informed and reliable.
THE SOURCES doubted that the MIG-23 shipments
indicated a major increase in Soviet arms supplies to
EevDt But they qualified their doubt by observing that
they did not have sufficient information to express it
as a fact.
The MIG-23 is purportedly one of the highest fly-
ing, fastest combat aircraft in the world.
The sources said that Egyptian pilots selected to
flv the hiehlv sophisticated MIG-23s would go to the
Soviet Union tor framing because it would be impolitic
for Russians to conduct the training in Egypt at the
present time when the U.S. is involved in trying to
promote further negotiations between Egypt and Israel.
THE REPORT on the MIG-23s seemed to conform
with other published reports that Soviet arms shipments
to Egypt were proceeding at a high rate.
rr
SERVING
BROWARD
COUNTY
Bro word County's
Only
Jewish Funeral Direct*
ENORAH
CHAPELS FUNERAL DIRECTORS
5915 PARK DRIVE
MARGATE. FLORIDA
Telephone 971-3330
MarkWeissrrian.L.F.D.
I




Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, March 7, 19-5-
March 9 Passover Institute To Be
Sponsored By Jewish Federation Spo
Temple Emanu-EL
nsors Various
The Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale will
sponsor a Passover Institute
Sunday, March 9. at 7:30 p.m. at
Temple Beth Israel. 7100 W.
Oakland Park Blvd.. according to
Ludwik Brodzki. chairman of the
Federation Jewish Education
Committee.
The Institute will review and
explain the significance and his-
tory of the Passover holiday and
its rituals. It is designed to pre-
pare the Jewish community for
the upcoming Passover holiday.
Participating in the Passover
Institute will be Rabbi Arthur
Abrams of Temple Emanu-El,
Rabbi Phillip Labowitz of Tam-
ple Beth Israel, and Rabbi Max
Weitz of Coral Springs Hebrew-
Congregation.
Rabbi WaJta will discuss the
history of Passover, Rabbi Labo-
witz will discuss the Laws of
Passover and Rabbi Abrams will
conduct a model Seder.
There Is no cost for the Pass-
over Institute, and all members
of the Jewish community are
Invited to attend.
"We hope this Institute spon-
sored by the Jewish Federation
will increase the knowledge of
the Jewish community about an
important aspect of its heritage
and religion," Mr. Brodzki
stated.
r^^WWW^^'W^r*W^/Ar'\
''WWWWWWW+'
,
meicbels
by NORMA BARACH
'V
<:
-V-^rf^^^^VV^V^V^V^V^V^^V^V*
"V*V
I've had several requests lately for a banana cake which is
pareve (non-dairy) and which uses no fruit juice. This is one
my family enjoys.
BANANA CAKE
1 stick of margarine tsps baking powder
1 cup of sugar 1 cup li(luid non-dairy
2 eggs creamer
3 mashed bananas 1* P chocolate chips
2'- cups flour (optional)
1 tsp baking soda
Cream margarine and sugar. Add eggs and mashed bananas.
Mix Add flour, baking soda, baking powder and creamer Mix
well. (Add chocolate chips, if desired.) Pour into greased 9 x 13-
inch pan. Bake at 350 degrees for one h^ur or until cake tests
out as done.
With increased costs driving bakery prices up. more house-
wives are baking at home. You might want to try baking this
puffy kichel recipe. It has an added bonus: not much sugar is
used.
ram kk iif.l
6 eggs 2 cups flour
1 cup oil sugar and cinnamon
31* tblsps sugar
Beat eggs well. Add oil. 31* tblsps sugar and flour and mix
well Drop by the teaspoonful on a greased cookie sheet about
four inches apart. Sprinkle sugar and cinnamon on top. Bake for
18 minutes at 325 degrees. Makes 4-5 dozen.
Many women have never tried their hands at making
knishes, that traditional, steaming hot, melt in your moufh con-
coction of dough and scrumptious filling. Too difficult, many
think, too much "potchkerei ." Well ladies, fear no longer Making
knisne> wit all that awesome, and I have for you this week a
recipe which I believe vou and your familv will enjoy.
EASY POTATO KNISHES
Dough: 'i cup pius 1 tblsp. oil
3 cups flour 2 eggs
3 tblsps sugar '- cup lukewarm water
'* t*p. (scant) salt
Sift dry ingredients together Pot in bowl and mix well:
add eggs, oil and water. Mix until dough leaves sides of bowl
and then roll very thin on floured board.
Filling: M->rearine to taote
Kb together: Salt and ppper to ta-te
4 mashed potatoes (hot) 2 fried onions (rhooped)
2 eggs 1 tblso nars'ev flakes
Divide the dough into two parts and roll as thin u possible.
Cut the rolled dough into 3 inch rrcles Place a tablespoon of
the potato mixture on each Draw the edge* together and pinch
firmly. Place on oiled baking sheet. pinchd ed tea up Bake at
375 degrees for 35 minutes or until browned Yields well over
two dozen knishes.
How would you like to try making pirza in your very own
kitchen1 You might find it an interesting change of pace, and
the kids will definitely love it.
1 cup warm water
1 pkg. dry yeast
' tsp. sugar
1 top salt
2 tblsps. oil
3' cups flour
HOME MADE PIZZA
Add yeast and sugar to water Mix and set aside. Put flour
in another mixing bowl. Make a well in center of flour Add oil,
salt and yeast mixture. Mix dough well. Knead on a floured
board until smooth. Form a ball, and put into a greased bowl.
Turn dough over in bowl. Cover bowl with a clean dish towel
and let rise about 20 minutes. Knead a minute. Divide into two
balls and roll them out into two large circles. Put onto lightly
greased pizza pans.
Put pizza sauce on the rolled out dough. Bake at 400 degrees
for 15 minutes. Take pizza out of oven and sprinkle on muenster
cheese and mushrooms. Sprinkle on oregano to taste. Bake 10
more minutes. Serve immediately!
Spaghetti sauce
4 oz muenster cheese
(block), grated
Mushrooms
Oregano
Business Meeting And Book Review
Weekly Activities
Sabbath Kve services at Tem-
ple Emanu-El of Greater Fort
lauderdale Friday, at 8:15 p.m.
will be conducted by Rabbi Ar-
thur J. Abrams and Cantor Je-
rome Element. Rabbi Abrams'
sermon is entitled "A Commune
Jewish Style (or What is a
Chavurot?
The Oneg Shabbat after serv-
ices will be sponsored by Mr.
and Mrs. Robert Fatt of Coral
Springs. During Sabbath services
at 11:00 a.m. Saturday. March X,
the Bar Mitzvah of Jeffrey Fatt
will take place.
A temple social. The Nash-A-
Tash Hop." will begin at 8:00
p.m. Saturday, with Gary Decker
and the Orange Blossom Squares
providing music for square danc-
ing and regular dancing.
The Men's Club sponsored
Tennis Tournament at The
Lakes of Welleby gets underway
at 8:15 Saturday and Sunday
with Men's Doubles and Mixed
Doubles being played. Dr. Joseph
_Sch*art/maiL optbajmologist.
will be the guestspeaker when
the next breakfast meeting takes
place at 10:00 a.m. Sunday.
March 16. His topic. The K..s
Have It"
The annual Community Pass-
over Seiler will be Wednesday.
March 26, at 7 p.m.. including a
catered traditional Passover din-
ner. Reservations are a must.
The Kvening Sisterhood will
meet Wednesday at 8:00 p.m.
for a card and mah Jongg party.
Registration for the Jane Law-
son Nuisery School for the fall
session is currently open. The
school provides an educational
program for 3 and 4 year olds,
with transportation a\ailable.
Temple Kmanu-Kl is a Reform
Congregation located at 3346 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. All mem-
bers of the community are wel-
come to worship. Call temple
administrator Morris Watkins
for further information.
Rossmoor Center
Opening Attracts
4227 Visitors
The Feb. 16 opening of Ross-
moor Center, the $2 million o-
ci..l and recreational complex at
Romoor Coconut Creek, drew
4 227 visitors and was. accoi
to Larry I'chin. Boa vlca
president for marketing and sales,
an "overwhelming sjtjctl
Cheeses and wines were served
in the Grand Ballroom and. ac-
cording to Tom Rosser. the I
munity administrator, the i
was comfortably crowded mo I of
the da v.
Moat pnnular interest point for
many visitors was the unique
(ir;'nd Lounge, opposite the ball-
room. The lounge ha a I
central casual area, dominated by
a ceramic -emblazoned working
fireplace. An intimate cock' i 1
lotneagemi rf>m adjoins the
loume on one side; three superb
ly appointed formal dining rooms
(with individual kitchens) are on
the opposite side.
Furnihed and decorated under
supervision of Fort Lauderdale
decorator Beth Williams, design
consultant to Rossmoor Coconut
Creek. Rossmoor Center's 31.500
sq. ft of recreational area in-
All Sisterhoods affiliated with
the South Florida Branch. United
Synagogue of America, are in
vited to attend a business meet
ing and book review Thursday.
March 13. in Temple Tifereth
Margate Deciding
On Plot Purchase
At the Margate Jewish Center
general membership meeting
Sunday at 10 a.m.. those present
u i i:-i SS and de< ide the ques-
tion of completing the purchase
o! the lat 68 grnvesites at lake-
side Memorial Cemetery in
Miami, and or the purchase ol
100 graves bring offered at a
very reasonable price by the
Star of David Cemetery" located
on Bailey Road In North Laud-
erdale.
The latter cemetery is com-
l>arative!y new and is non-sev-
taiian. but a section of it has
been set a-iile for a Jewish site.
Jacob. Ml Flamingo Wa\ h.
lean. u
The mee.'ing will be conduce* I
by Mrs. Morton Levin, branch
president: Alfred Coppell, novel
of intrigue in todays Israel -31
East.' will be reviewed and a re-
port on developments at the Jew.
ish Theolosical Seminarv i]] J
given by Mrs. Louis K Goldrteh
past national president 0( the
Women's League, who was th
only woman ever elected to the'
Seminary's board of over-rerj
The D'Var Torah will he pre. j
scnted by Rabbi Nathan ZolorJ
dek. spiritual leader of the con-
gregation. Refreshments will be
served.
Religious
Services j
roer lAuoeeoAif
and has been approved by the T **"*"*. J.e.w.,iH CENT". 9 _ -% ... N.w. szxri St (Conservative)
Blow aid Board of Rabbis.
Representatives of the latter
group will attend the consecra-
tion exercises for this site, al-
ready provided with a separate
entrance and hedges to offset it.
Sunday. March 16. at 2 p.m.
People interested in attending
and Inspecting the area may do
so at that time.
BETH ISRAEL (Temple) w
Oakland Par* Blvd. Rabin **,,,+
A. LaBew.it. Cantor Mavnca Ntll
EMANU-EL. SZe W. Olkl.nd hi,
ivd H.'lwm. Rabbi Arthur J a.,.
' ift Canter Jaroma k .r ai
VOUNO ISRAEL of HOLLVWOOO.
:Lrinn. SCSI Stirling Ha ej
OMFANO BCACH
SHOLOM (Tempi*-). 1*2 SB 1 t Ave,
*"* etlve Rabbi Morria A. tkoa.
Cantor Jacob J. Renter.
Bicentennial Dutch Supper
Planned By Brandeis Women
The Ft. 1-auderdale-I'ompano
Beach Chapter of Bnndete Uni-
versity Women's Committee is
ling 1 Bicentennial Dutch
Supper Sunday at t> p.m. at the
K. 11-1:1-ton. 1900 S. ikean Blvd..
PomjMino Beach.
In keeping with the Bicn-
tennia! theme, guests are r*>
quested to dress in red. white
and blue. There will be dancing
ami entertainment. Reservations
may be made by contacting
Reha Shotz.
ftUUTCATI
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER. (Cat.
eervative) S101 ' COeUl SWINGS
CORAL SPRINGS HEBREW CCN
GREOATION Liberal SSC, Um.tr.
eity Or Rabbi Mai We'll u
r"n CANDLELIGHTING TIME
24 ADAR 7:06
JEWISH FEDERATION OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Presents
ART EXHIBIT FOR THE VOt Til OF BROYVARD tot NTV
IN HONOR OF
VON ISRAEL.....ISRAEL DAY
AIRIL 37. 1973
The pin this Art Exhibit is to give the youth of D
;ortunit> t. express its tie to Israel throu.
THEME: brael
it.- |
Ml DIA:
Dravrtag:
Pi n and Ink
!' n
Pasti
' ken
geegpgara:
ter of Pa-is
Foond Ob>
Stone
Nletal
Its History,
r)RtiiiK:
Watereoior
< rafu:
une
Jewe
Needlepoint
Batik
W .iving
cry
Rug Hooking
:v;es
Mil ( ITaMOfUeSi Pre-echool: 3 and 4 year olds; 5-7; 8-10; H-H:j
l"i tfl
Rl I.ES: All articles must be clearly labeled on back
nrRh entry blank containing name. age. and attili I
Diawings and paintings must be not less than 6'\ ; v> iw
no more than 3O"x40".
All sculpture must be no less than 6"x3"x3" and no n <' *
3'x2x2'.
only one entry may be made in each media group. AH cntriel j
eludes seven buildings under a must tie delivered to Jewish Community ("enter. 2HTW Hollywood
mutual roof The buildings are Blvd. by WEDNESDAY, APRIL 16TH from 9:00 AM to 00 PJMi
connected by wide passageways for scrtening
and courtyards, the ooen areas p^ wj|| ^ awanJed ^ niir,bk
uhs and ground mmtkm Mch ^ ^^ ^ ^.^ au ^^ ^ 1 for originality and appropriateness to theme and accordinc to t
groupings. As many articles as possible will be exhibited on Isn*
Day at the discretion of the judges.
EVTBY BLANK
cover, fountains and small re-
flecting pools.
The championship sized swim-
ming pool and a spacious pool
deck and lounging area adjoin
the Center. The lounging area is NAME: ........................ AGK:
completely furnished with chaises
and tables, and blue-and white TEMPLE AFFILIATION OR YOUTH GROUP AFFILIATION:
kiosks are sun-shelters for gin
rummy and canasta players. ............................................. ................................-..........
BBRB^elBWBaaBB


Zvikas Name is Mentioned Hundreds of Times Daily in His Memory
v\
Haifa
KESTI.ER was in the army and not yet 21 when
ne was killed during a fight with terrorists in
the Negev in 1968. Seven years later the name of the
ex paratrooper is still mentioned hundreds of times
. v n..re in his native town, and his memor> has
,. a popular and respected institution in the social
Ufa ol Hallo.
ka, as he was affectionately known by all, had
forward to termination of his military servire,
.,. h id plmned to own a popular caf" whre h and
; |iei nuild .Bather, swap stories and reminisce
over a -.indwich. a soft drink or a cup of coffee
HIS DREAM came to an abrupt end, but Zvika's
parent-- saw in it a special mission. They called in a
couple of his friend* and offered to finance the setting
up of "hat has became known as "Zvika's Milk Bar."
N'ext time you are in Haifa you can visit the place.
Carl
'peri
It is located on a balcony niche at the corner of Wedg
wood Avenue, at the edge of Mcrcaz Hacarmel, up on
top of the mountain.
The waiters and the kitchen crew alike all have
had army connections. Some may still be soldiers, on
leave, who know they can get a temporary job here
to help them earn some extra Pounds.
OTHERS ARE veterans, for whom Zvika's is a
necessary step on the path of their re-adjustment to
civilian life. If you find the service slow, remember
the waiter is not a professional. He may be thinking
of the entrance examinations to the Technion which
he is preparing to take.
From parachutist to university student is a long
step, and if not for Zvika he might never have been
able to make it.
The little business has done well, and the pn 'its
are now available in a revolving loan fund for aid to
n oldiers. A vet who needs funds to get married or
acquire an apartment, or finance a Bar Mitzvah cele-
bration, or help out his brother (a very legitimate
need) can obtain a sizeable, interest-free loan.
AND IF he doesn't have the cash to repay on time.
he can always put in a few hours every evening to help
out at the Milk Bar. During the long spring and summer
evenings Zvika is open till at least midnight.
Expanded Focus
On Jewish
Family Aides
..! 'I...., L ......
c.U
11\\Ml FAMILY service agencies, in recent years the target of
ehai the) do n >t have a specifically Jewish purpose, are
to broaden their "Jewish component' and thus helping
thi quality "f Jewish family Ufa as i whole, accord
! -lu ly of the agencies by the Institute of Jewish
:
T c -tinly. The Emerging Jewish Family," was con-
I n b. !>r Bernard Kei-man. director of the Horn-
mmunal Service program at Brandeis I'niversitv
: ittitc. a division of the Council of Jewish Federations
|. Fundi
Till STUDY is baaed on more tbej a year uf extensive re-
I ii i m with kaderi in Jewish communal service,
| iid.
<>rt Pr>po<-ed a slgnlf caul Jewish component
i lerviea to Jews The report raeaaaaeaded and antie)
I '-wish family agency would go beyond the clinical
| 1 ( n i ins tn develop preventive and sunportive
vici to Ftrengtkaa the Jewish family, severely buffeted by re-
hange.
Some of the agencies have already started to do so. Dr.
n reoorted
Till: REPORT expressed the hope that, with th- cooperation
of oth .'ion sponsored agencies, such as Jewish community
\ I Jewish vocational services, and in concert with svna-
loni l family life programs currently offered by many Jewish
liDiih agencies would take on new meaning by becoming in-
| leu -h in focus.
1MB said there had been, in recent yeirs, a resurg-nce
iwareneat, particularly among young people He said
- ng demand from Jewish communities for more
intent in the aenrtcOS of the family agencies, as
t | thin the family agency itself on how to
F'
Illl STUDY defined two areas for increased attention from
the creation of a Jewish "ambience' within the
I uision of Jewish Family Ufa Education program-
'.( lot
Dr Reisman declared that approach was expected t^ enhance
of Jewish family agency lOIvlcai for a number of rea-
Hj One the premium currently being placed by most Jews -n
tion Another is thai this is an apnroach not b^ing
urrfr.1 offered on a major scale and one which the Jewish
^ir..h igenej has the resources to develop effectively
BA RTINf; uniouely Jewish Dr Reisman added, swh an ap-
"arh provides authenticity which refects Jewish values. It is
M ibl" he added, in that such an approach can be implemented
line, family agency staffs with perhaos some additional in-
frvice training or some supplementary' staff.
a a ted that moft of the Jewish agencies include Family Life
""ration programs in their services, adding that the findings
kdirat^d that this type of activity was becoming more central in
emej prognma,
Dl Kenneth Roseman, Institute director, said a number of re
n' Institute developments were basic to the Reisman study
|rmulationi and recommendations for expansion of agency Family
n programs into Jewish Family Life Education pro-
Nau
\ MMPOSIUM convened bv the Institute at Brandeis Uni-
lime was attended by 30 Jewish Family Bervtec agency
Is all of whon had already started to experiment with
life Education piogrann. The key question a! the
Dr Roseman said, was whether the agencies shou'd
' & "i that area and that the response was a mandate
ew aaead"
d a videotape on the fpie narrated bv Dr. Rei man. pro-
the Institutes Media project, hsd been used by
' a third of Jewish family a ;'',cd States
Canada for staff and board discussions
Fr'day, March 7, 1975 Jenittfkr*f**r Pa8e n
^c
uiuoiir ^ry
fi
xa

IHOU
yHE SHORTNESS of the memory of man is
exceeded only by the memory of governmental
Arnold Krammer's "The Forgotten Friendship"
il'rbana. University of Illinois Press. S10, 224
pp.) is the account of the relationahifa between
Israel and the Soviet fnion and its satellites from
1947 to IBBa
The author a professor of history, in his opr*n-
in?, chapter, A Prelude to 1947," shows that the
oreaeal Banian involvement in the Middle Boat
follows the traditional policy of the czars.
THE TEMPORARY deviation from this poli-
cy began in 1946 and continued for the few yean
during which Israel came into being and became
a member of the UN It was not love for Jews or
Zionism that motivated Kus-ia.
It was a part of the Soviet design for its
own ends In 1946 Moscow looked with favor on
Arab independence movements, hut in the follow
ing year reversed its 20 year support of the Arab
World and championed the Zionirt dream
Kranuner alleges that the Arab attacks on
the early Jew uh settlements were prompted by
relifious antagonisms rather than being of a na-
tionalistic or territorial nature.
ON NOVEMBER 2fi. 1947. Gromyko stated
at the UN, "The Arab states claim that the par-
tition of Palestine would be an historical injus-
Israel in Response
To (he Soviet Bloc
tiee. But this view of the case is unacceptable.
if only because, ater all, the Jewish p-ople have
been closely Inked with Palestine for a consid-
erable period in history "
Ironically, a Moscow broadcast on Dec. 6.
1947. stressed that "the only solution that cai
secure peace and calm on the banks of the
Jordan i- partition."
P i stati d, "'! mac) of the Nov
29, 1947 UN resolution was unimpeachable since
it was based on the national .' II letermination
of both populations involved .
The article a'-o declared that the Soviet
people could not but condemn the on of
the Arab stab against the state of Israel and
agajn-t ihe right of the Jewish people to estab Ish
its state."
KR\MMER EXAMINES the Soviet policy
and authenticates hi- revelation- by documents
and other authoritative sources The Soviet lead-
ers are opportunistic.
Among the many questions that he covers
are the emigration of Jews, relationships with
Syria and Arab communist parties. Stalin's anti-
Semiti-m. the effects of the Knesset elections
upon Russia's stance vie-a-vi] Israel, and Soviet
hypocrisy in its international relations.
The book is a momentous contribution to
history.
r&ypert
_____ Finis' Spelled To
ggf 40 Years' Snooping

|"|NF. OF America's most valuable citizens.
Flmer Davi<. observed trenchantlv dmina
Joe McCarthy's end'ess and irresponsible hunt
for -ubversivc-. that "when vou burn down the
barn to get rid of the rat-, the rats often escape.
It is the horses that perish"
A shame, then that Mr Davis, a solid com
mentator in the days of our worst American
hy-tena. was not alive the week of Jan. 13 to
rcioicr in two smashing victories for freedom:
(11 the demise of the House Internal Security
Committee, and <2) the award by a l\S. District
Court jury for the District of Columbia of HZ-
000.000 in damages to 1.200 anti-Vietnam War
demon trntors for violations of their liberties.
AROI.ITION OF the House Internal Security
Committee should mark the end of a shamele.-s
era of false accusations, destruction of honorable
rttmtattons. and malicious tinkering with the
BUI of Rights
From the dreary days of its seedling period
40 yean ago m the n wse Select Committee on
r,i uaarieaa Activities to 1973 it provided otifck
, ,i M to Sjotoaiat} 'as dhtinet from fame) for
Martin Mae, J Parnell Thomas, John Rankin.
anil I few otners.
Before Uartil Dies of Texas took charge of
the Investigative unit. Congressman John W. lie
i ick used the instrument to expose the
antics and aspirations of the German American
Bund Thu. at its Inception, the Nazi threat to
America was its most imoortant target.
BIT CONGRESSMAN Dies soon got con-
siderate political mileace from it by aiming it at
the CIO and the New Deal Later he focused its
attack almost exclusively on Communists some
real but the vast majority imagined A sample
Of Dies" patriotic feivor was advocacy of his
.scheme to deport Americas 6,000,000 aliens in
the 1940s.
This was not exactlv consistent with the re-
nowned in cription on the Statue of Liberty; but
never mind, Martin Dies was cocksure he knew
best the formula for immaculate Americanism.
Fortunately. Mr Dies *et thoughtful citizens
to guffawing over his mthods when he took off
after the adored moppet. Shirle Temple, then a
celebrated teen ager
INDAl'NTEDk the Texas Congressman tried
to brand Gov Frank Mumhv of Michigan a Com
munist Sneh antics promoted Wendell Wilkie to
accuse Dies of undermining democratic pro-
cedures.
Granted a mere $25,000 to dig its gore in
1938. the Committee, eventually known as the
House Internal Security Committee, was able to
obtain S475 00H for its que-tionable operations in
1973 and ended it- flamh 'vant career with 39
employes and (finally) a Chairman possessed of
redeeming qualities
I


Page 12
The Jewish Flcridian of Greater Fort Laudcrdole
Friday, March
atShemona
Mattel
BeitShean
Where others
would kill
innocent children,
we will build
schools.
Where others
would destroy
buildings, we
will build homes.
Where others
would take
life, we will
sustain it.
We stand
firmly with
the people
of Israel.
Let them know it.
XAfeAreOne
GIVE TO TH6 ISRAEL OVieRGeKY FUND
Jewish Federatio n of Greater Fort Lauderdal
707 ft FEDERAL HIGHWAY. FORT LAUDERDALE, FLORIDA .{'304
Phone: 764-8899


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