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   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Broward -- Ft. Lauderdale

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44570954
lccn - sn 00229545
ocm44570954
System ID:
AA00014312:00027

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
wJewisfi Fiondliam
Volume 4 Number 6
OF UREATKR FORT 1 \l Mill* \l I
Friday, March 21, 1975
Three Sections
Price $100
$1400,000 WITH CAMPAIGN STILl IN CLEANUP PHASE
1975 UJA-1EF Reaches Record Level
Allan E. Baer. general
chairman, announced that
1975 I'JA
has reached a record level
h total of $1,400,000 to date.
nurpMi n last ? jar'i cam-
total of Sl.^50.000. but the
QgVK '"- net include a
ir contribution of $900,000
directly to the National
\ office.
In making the announcement.
Baer tmphasized that the
. is still underway, al
h in its clean-up phase He
sa i that there is still over $200-
i 10 :n total outstanding from last
contributors. Many of ihm
nailer, but generous, mean-
and important glftl Ra
strongly urged that eve
.is not as yet made their
:< to do so now.
: v Jew.' he laid "has a
commitment to the Ml
.: >f Judaism. Our own fr.
curlty is vitally tied to the
al of l.-i
Mr Baer declared that our oh
ti as Jews In hil
|] i'ven nor'
ikan it li In bet, i
IU!
W should slow ;t ,.> I
I our MOO ear contin
many in our communi-
ALLAN E. BAER
ty have given generously for
their circumstances, there are
many thm. Jc I in the
Nortli Broward area who have
not l)een reached because of a
shortage of volunteer work
continued Mr Batr.
He urged each and every Je
to consider himself j worker and
solicit Mends i I n (hbora, an.l
to make their own contribution.
C nitubutions may be made by
mail or phone to the Fcderation-
UJA office. 707 N. Federal Hwy.,
Ft. Lauderdalc. Fla. 33304. (Tele-
phone 7K4-8899).
In analysing the record-setting
campaign, Mr. Baer hiuhlighted
the outstanding leadership and
dedication of the various area
campaign chairmen and workers.
of these campaigns are now
in their clean-up phases, others
Men's Telethon Produces
SI.1,000 Iii 1st Four Days
communt'.v-wide M
on effort raastd avtt HiV
1 W in the first four days of
.ion. it was report'"!
Carefully organised and super-
-ed by Paul Zimmerman, chair-
man, almost 100 volunteers from
groups made literally hun-
dreds of calls in an effort to se-
cure additional funds for the
1375 I'JA drive.
Amon; the many volun: t
callers were Moe Ebner. Irving
Forrest. Harold Fleishman. Sa:n
uel Meyerson. Man Msutner. Mur-
ray Binn. Kate Gollub. Dave Gol-
lub. Charles Kirscner from Lau
derhill East and Workmen's Cir-
cle. Al Wayne. Charles Chcrnick,
Dave Blum., Dorothy Blum. Bill
Kling, Al Cohen. Sylvia Kling,
Shirie) Cohen, Nat and Ella
Faltz. Bernie and Roz Ewisel-
bergi !>a-il anJ Ho Zimmermann,
Jewish War Veterans: Harry Mil-
ler. Harold Novitsky. Harry
Greenbaum. Al Shuman, Bill
Kling. Phil Waldman. Myron
Sorens and Al Green. I.auderdale
West.
Greens Of Inverrary Responds To
Appeal Made By Yael Bar-Zakai
Under the leaders** of Rudoloh
Ltd*) as**Wscoehyrnen Herald
Slater Cey GreeH** Samuef Op-
penheimer and Sidney Westheim
er. the Greens residents enjned
an exciting evening with Miss
Ysel Bar-Zakai Monday. March
10
Miss Bar-Zakai. an ex-soldi?r of
Israel who is presently a profes
sor of Hebrew Literature B*d
language at Tel Aviv University,
shared her past experiences with
the large group in attendance.
She recounted in vivid detail
many of the ji*ig"ments which
were thrust upon her as part of
her duties while serving in Is
rael.
All of the Greens re-.id*nts par
ttdpattof in the orogr.m at time*
snared tearful eyes upon hearing
of the exploits of our Israli
heroes.
Although ttw Greens program
was considered a success as a
kick-off function, the committee
emphasizes they will continue to
accept pledges for the 1975
United Jowls* Appeal campai p.
ADL Asks Ford
To Order
Corrective Action
NEW YORK (JTA) The
Anti Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith has asked President Ford
to "order immediate corrective
action'' by American banks and
steamship lines of alleged col-
lusion with the Arab boycott of
Israel in "daily violation" of U.S.
maritime laws and other federal
statutes.
A letter to Ford from ADL na-
tional chairman Seymour Grau-
bard was accompanied by sample
forms on steamship company let-
terheads attesting that a vessel
Continued on Page HA
are now in progress, and a few
have just begun.
Woodlands Under the dy-
namic leadership of Senat ir
Samuel L Grecnbcr::. chairman.
Robert Ad'.cr. Leo Goodman an I
Ben Roiaman, cochairmen, the
campaign has exceeded I
year's totals by well over $100.-
000. with additional gifts earning
in daily.
Gait Ocean Mile The tire
less efforts nf chairman Nat Hal-
pern and cochairman Al Ghert-
ner have produced an excellent
campaign that nassed 1974 totals
by a wide margin weeks ago. So-
licitations will continue until
every prospect is seen.
Palm-Aire Initial Gifts chair-
man Harry Levin and campaign
chairmen Dr. Sidney Jennes and
Robert Nathan produced sensa-
tional results which more than
doubled last year's gifts to date.
Campaign efforts continue with
a number of phases still very
active.
Plantation Led by chairman
Alvin Capp and cochairmen Her-
ry I.cm heck and Dr. Rob'-rt Se-
caul. this new. dynamic voting
area held it; first organized drive
in 1975 Outstanding results wi
achieved with hundred5 of new
contributors enrolled. The Plan-
tation Doctors' Division, given
special impetus by Dr Seg
leadership. Ml new genCTOUS lev-
els of gil
Inverrary Chairman Ahram
Silverman reported that the in-
verrary drive Is still in progn
and encouraging head-
way. Successful functions have
boon held at International Vil-
lage and the Greens ol Invi rrary
The initial meeting was address-
ed by Rabbi Arthur Lelyveld.
Door to door solicitation is now
in progress and idditional affairs
are planned.
Metropolitan AreaLed by Dr
Alvin Colin. I.udwik Brodzki.
Jacob Brod/ki. and other com
munity leaders, the Metrooolitan
Division has achieved fine re-
sults and is now in the process
of contacting remaining pros-
pects.
Points of America Chairman
Jordan Snvder and veteran cam-
paigners Sam Goldfarb. Jack l.e-
vine and David Rubin led the
team thai conducted a successful
drive. A maximum effort to se-
cure a gift from every resident
is now in progress.
Other Areas An intensive
i ii now underway i
Margate led by chairman Israel
nikoif. Initial results are cn-
uraging. A first-ever drive in
( oral Springs chaired by David
Groei is underway. Lauderdlie
Oaks under the capable leader-
ship of Sam Bierman will begin
shortly. A new Deerfield Beach
campaign led by Irving Fried-
man, is planning a major func-
tion in April.
I'JA fund raising affairs and
li Imitations are also taking place
in Pompano Beach with Fred
nberg and Harry Hirech
li ading the way. Other campaigns
planned for Hawaiian Gar-
den-. Sunrise Lakes. Majestic
lens, Oriole Estates. Major cf-
re underway as well in
Tamarac. Sunrise and Lauderd
Lakes.
In his report. Mr. Baer paid
to Pacesetter Chair-
S. Gross for his key
i It in planning and execui
the highly successful Big Gifts
' a hi< h Mt the standards
for the entire campaign.
Mr Bur also praised Ho
N Mill r. Initial Gifts Dinner
l for his leadership in
ng tin- affair the high];
of the campaign and remarked
on the inspiration provided to the
entire campaign by the magnifi-
of the Women's Di-
- ( n. which has already sur-
,! last \ car's record total.
The Women'l Division, led by
Jack Levine. chairperson,
blessed with outstanding
people in every area. Key brain-
trusytcn were Mrs. Albert Gar-
nit7. Mrs. Alvin Gross, Mrs Louis
Perlman. and Mrs. Samuel Soref.
Community Day School Plans
To Open For Fall Semester
A committee of interested par
ents has been making arrange-
ments to establish a Jewish day
school in the Greater Fort Laud-
erdale area.
The school will be for all Jew-
ish children in grades kindergar
ten, one and two. and plans call
for it to open for the fall 1975
semester
The school to be called the
Community Day School of Great
er Fort Lauderdale, will offer a
child the finest, fullest and most
stimulating experience in both
secular and religious training, it
was reported.
An independent school serving
families of Reform. Conservative
and Orthodox affiliations, it will
be chartered bv the State of Flor
ida and will fulfill the curriculum
requirements of the Broward
County Board of Education.
The Community Day School
will have a highly qualified, ex-
perienced and certified teaching
staff and will use the most mod-
ern and innovative text books
and equipment Physicians, den-
tists and counselors will he on
call at all times, the committee
announced.
For further information con-
cerning enrollment in ihe Com
munity Day School of Greater
Fort Lauderdale contact Lib)
Fineberg af'-T 6 p.m. or Mrs.
Alida Bunder.
Btyma Eye Bank Luncheon
Blyma Group of the North
Broward Chapter of Hadassah
held its annual Eye Bank Lunch-
eon and card party Tuesday at
the Oriole Golf and Tennis Club
in Margate Mrs. Gretchen Winn
is chairperson of the Eye Bank
Project.
I



Page 2-A
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, March 21,
Broward Region Observes ORT Day
With the theme that we must
bring life to aducaltoo; educa
Uon to Ufai members of Won.
American ORT observed ORT
Day 1975 this week, according to
Mrs Bernie Chazin. president of
the Broward Region
Mrs. Charin said that her or
ganization "is not only stepping
up its efforts on behalf of the
global vocational training pro
gram of ORT overieas, but work
ing to revitalize vocational edu
cation in the I nited States "'
Educators here, she said, "have
not kept pace with the teehno-
logical revolution We would hk<
to see to it that every child is
ready for real life when he fin
lsbes school We of Women's
American ORT want a shift in
attitude toward vocational edu
cation, so that parents come to
the realiation that it is not only
for the disadvantaged and under
achieversbut for all who want
and need it *'
In Broward. a Phonathon was
held all day Sunday, at J M
Pontiac in Hollvwood under tht
chairmanship of Mrs Jay Rosen
Among members of the Brow
ard Region participating in ORT
Day activities were Mrs. Bernie
Chazin. president: Mrs Herbert
Wormser. ctiarrman of the execu
ti\e committee: Mr* Mm Cri^h
man. education coordinator, ard
Mr- Joel Liss. scholarship chair
mar rved as cochairrt
of the Phonathon.
Tmorc Chaffer Meeting
Tj'n: r:!(. Chapter. Cit) of '..
will meet Tuesday. April I at 1
p.m in the Tamarac J--w:sh i en
ter. 9101 HW 37th St.. for a r. 11
ing of the t. by-lawi TV'
charier still h*< tickets a\ailabl'
for the Mav 7 Tony Martin Slw*
in Fort Lauderdale Hieh Schoo'.
Contact Mollie B Scher for de
tails.
Participating in walkathoas
throughout Broward County dis-
tributing tokens of friendship fol
lowtn- the Phonathon were mem-
bers of the area ORT chapters
and presidents and membership
vice presidents, including Mn
Jack Lewis and Mrs Selma Bau
man. Coral Ridge: Mrs Nanc;.
Wexler. Coral Springs: Mrs
Irene Apfel and Mrs. Evelx n
Lion. Hailandale. Mrs. Paulin-
Kaminsky and Mrs Ethel Gil
man. Hailandale Beach. Mrs. Es
telle Kapian and Mrs Annt
Leventhal. Hallmark: Mrs. Eve
Kerner. Hillcrest. Mrs Sydell.
Epstein and Mrs. Miriam Haffner
Hollybook: Mrs Sandy Breslow
and Mrs. Ethel Lerner. Holly
wood: Ms Mollie Zaresky and
Mrs Minna Fieekop. Hollywood
Beach; Mrs Hana Rose. Mrs
Joyce Jaeobson and Mrs Joar.
B terson. Hollvwood Hills:
Also Mrs Lee Boyer. Mr>
Ethel Swirin and Mrs. Diana
Goldman. Lauderdale: Mrs Pearl
Reyn and Mrs. Ethel Pearl
Meadow-brook Towers: Mrs Lila
Kolinsky. Mrs. Phyllis Roth an.!
Mrs Diane Katz. Miramar. Mrs
Lillian Serot and Mr- Blossom
Williams PalmAire 21: Mrs Ro
berta Michelson and Mr- Mar
lene Bloom. Pine Hill: Mrs Ron
na Stern and Mrs Sue Fneder.
Plantation: Mrs Fran Kna-
and Mrs B trbara Rish. Sh.T
Heights: Mrs See ma Chait and
Mi- Ocean Mr- liller and
Mrs M,r.<\n PuritS, Sunvemry'
Hn Lillian Earner and \'r>
''-k.ff. The Estate-.
Mn 'sl'orne nd Hn
Bern.ce Dauman. Woodland*
North
Lilitation through Training^ i-
'.m \o.. ti.i-.al training afl-ocy of
the Jewish Decile Since it be-
PEMATRIC ASSOCIATES, T.A.
x *rt o4
Mr I te<
King-Ion Plaza
l' 53514
1 in. MD. P' I- let M P
> vi' .< r>
en S P M D. P. hen P vhuli/ M D.
\x un F. B
..... .,
j
40,000
happy people
inRowmioor
ronuniuiHies
ean'l he wrong!
nossmoor
^C AT EXIT 24 ON THE TURNPIKE
ean operations in 1880. it has
taught over a mi.Inn people mod-
ern trade- ran*in>! from carpen-
try and plumhins to electronic*
tele communications and com
puter sk
ORT currently operates some
700 vocational schools in 22 coun-
tries on fivo continents with an
annual student enrollment of
70.000
The Broward Re,*i^n his 2 6T0
members in 25 chapt.>r. en-om
patting an area from Hallanda'.
to Pompano Beach, which on ih!
local scene has e- *
v..!un* scholarship ,oan :und .
Sheridan Vocational School
Those interested ; joini ,
A omen s American ORT .,y *
tact the organization at 2613 V
l.nffin Rd. Ft. Lauderdale H.
EXPLORE YOUR OPPORTUNITIES
IN
ISRAEL
Employment
Ed neat ion
Housing
Youth Programs
Retirement
kihlmtz
New Town**
Investments
FREE COMMUNITY SEMINAR
Sponsored by the Israel tliyah (.enter
in rooiwrution with
the Jewish Community ( enter in Hollywood,
2 PJL SI XDAY. MARCH 23
JEWISH GOMMUMT1 CENTER
2838 HoDywod Blvd.
Speaker From Israel
Yarn Kippur War Movit* Workshops
Cmbc lo tht* Srniiiuir <>r for printril iiiforniution
contact tli*-
ISRAEL ALIYAH CEMER
P.O. BOX 38-1712
MIAMI 33138
A NEW RIVERSIDE
SERVES
BROWARD COUNTY
1171 Northwest 61st Avenue in Sunrise
Telephones: 920-1010 584-6060
RIVERSIDE
IncFuncml Dunctors
Other Riverside Chapels in South Florida:
5801 Hollywood Boulevard in Hollywood/Tel. 920-1010.
North Miami Beach. Miami Beach and Miami.
Riverside serves the Neu York Metropolitan area with chapels in Manhattan. Bronx,
Brooklyn. Far Rockaway and Westche>.tet
i.j 21 n


Friday, March 21, 1975
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 3-A
Prof. Allen Pollack To Be
Featured Speaker March 31
Professor Allen Pollack, mem-
ber of the executive board of the
World Zionist Organization and
the- board of governors of the
Jewish Agency, will be the fea
tured speaker at this years com
munity wide Histadrut Third
Seder, hononnR Jacob and Har
riet Rifkin. Monday. March 31,
at the Fontainebleau Hotel.
Announcement of Professor
Pollack's acceptance was made
bv Dt. Leon Kronish. honorary
chairman. Morris Ncwmark.
Council president, and Moe Lev
in, chairman of the Histadrut
board of directors
Irving fiordon. the director of
the South Florida Histadrut Cam
paign and Third Seder coordi
nator announced that tickets are
now available and mav be pur
chased at the Histadrut office at
420 Lincoln Rd
Long active in Jewish com
munal affairs, Prof Pollack is
a member of the National Execu
tive of the Labor Zionist Alii
ance. the executive committee of
the National Conference on
;et Jewry, the Young leader-
ship cabinet of ?he United Jew
i>h Appeal and is among the
leadership of many other promi
ncnt Jewish bodies.
Bernard B. Jacobson. national
(\.cutive vice president of the
N.itional Committee for Labor Is
rael will present the "Heart of
I-rael Award'' to this year's
honorees, Jacob and Harriet Rif-
kin.
Shmuel Fershko. Israeli com
poser and conductor who is music
director of Temple Emanu-El,
will produce an original Hagga
dan.
A number of outstanding art-
ists will perform in this year's
Haggadah, entitled "If I Forget
Thee 0 Jcru alem." Among them
are Cantor Zvi Adlcr of Temple
PROF. ALLEN POLLACK
Emanu-El. Cantor Jacob B Men
delson of Beth Torah Congrega
gation. the Beth Torah Youth
chorus, Mrs Philip F Thau
Prof. Andre A. Biaiolenky. and
the popular mezzo soprano. Sara
Fershko
Yet fa Greenfield Reviewing
'Summer Before Dark' Apr. 2
North Broward section of the
national council of Jewish worn
en will present a book review of
"Summer Before Dark" by Doris
Lessing Wednesday. April 2.
This book will be reviewed by
Yetta Greenfield at the Women's
Club of Wilton Manors. 600 NE
21st Ct. at 12:30 p.m. Husbands;
and friends are invited.
Film Series
Matinee At
Emanu-El
Dr. Stephen Levine. chairman
of the Cultrjil Committee of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale. has announced
that there will be a matinee of
the F:lm Series Sunday at 2:30
p.m. in Temple Emanu-El. 3245
W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Dr. Levine emphasized that the
previous evening's performance
(Saturday) will be held at 8:30
D m in Temple Beth Israel. 7100
W. Oakland Park Blvd.
The film. Sallah." stars inter
national actor Haim Topol (Fid
dler on the Roof). It is a gentle
film and moving story of an
oriental Jews campaign against
the entrenched bureacracy in Is
rael today.
Additional information mav be
obtained by contacting the Jew
isti Federation office.
TOdo
business the
right way.
iToe mi oiw *
n. ii<'ii'i 'i* urn
pno ris-DM
OAKLAND TOYOTA
Brim Is Rich, Decaffeinated
Passover is to be enjoyed ... a
traditional time to celebrate with
family and friends. It's also the
perfect time to serve satisfying
Brim
Brim's marvelous, mellow fla-
vor comes from rich Colombian
coffee beans. And since it's also
97 per cent caffein free, there's
no need to worry about losing
any sleep after drinking this deli-
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You can serve Brim to all your
guests during Passover and they'll
just love its delicious taste and
satisfying full-bodied aroma. (In
fact, they may not even know
they're drinking decaffeinated
coffee... it's that good!)
Brim is available in regular
grind, electric perk and freeze-
dried instant. Buy some for the ,
holiday and fill everyone's cup
with ta'am. not caffeio.
NOW 15 THE Tim TO PLAN A TRIP TO ISRAEL
Group Travel The only way to go
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TOUR COMMITTEE
Europe, Israel, Greek Islands, Africa,
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BROCHURE ON REQUEST EVERYBODY WELCOME
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FOR A SWEET ACCENT TO YOUR HOLIDAY
Delicious. JM offers a tempting array of Barton's
chocolates and baked specialties to enhance the
festive mood of your holiday entertaining. A sweet
idea for gift-giving. The enticing selection includes:
Chocolate Seder Mints. 9 ounce box, 2.45
Bartonettes Parve, 1 pound box, 4.25
Barton's Passover Assortment, 12 ounce box, 3.45
Barton's Parve Nuts and Fruits, 12 ounce box, 3.45
Macaroons, 12 ounce box, 2.50
Petit Fours, 8 ounce box, 2.45
Passover Surprise Bag, 6 ounce bag, 1.75
Fine Foods, at ail stores
except laudemill and pompano
It's a pleasure to shop with a jm credit card
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t


KKuurama
Page 4-A
The Jewish Flcndian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, March 21, 1975
dsditoral
Vigilance Needed-Not Fear
Word seems to be spreading in this area that Arab
petrodollar interests are about to do some buying into
Florida corporations.
This is of course significantly different from the
impact upon us of Arab petrodollars used to purchase
potential vacation sites for the super-privileged along
our southeastern seaboard.
In terms of existing corporations, the fear is that
the new Arab chiefs would bring with them new Arab
policies namely discriminatory practices against
Jewish personnel.
One word of optimism here is that our fears in this
matter are self-perpetuating and contribute in no small
measure to the rumors.
But even if the rumors turn out to be true, we wel-
come the Anti-Defamation League statement last week
that reminded Florida corporate structures that it is
against the law to enter into discriminatory hiring prac-
tices.
Up for grabs, the ADL statement reminds one and
all, and that includes the potential Arab petrodollar
potentates themselves, are the very charters that make
business and industry here viable Florida corporations.
Reckoned in these ierms, what we need is vigi-
lance, not fear.
An Oppressive Society
Representatives of the New York Medical Commit-
tee on Soviet Jewry and the Greater New York Confer-
ence on Soviet Jewry met Mar. 11 with World Health
Organization officials, including Dr. Stavios Malafoto-
poulos, director of WHO liaison at the UN, to discuss
the case of Soviet Jewish endocrinologist Dr. Mikhail
Stern.
The group has asked WHO to plead Dr. Stern's case
with Soviet authorities and to bring it to the attention
of other United Nations humanitarian groups.
The possibilities are slender here for obvious rea-
sons the UN is a captive and a puppet of Soviet
political ambition and is not likely to cross the Kremlin.
But at least the meeting marked the first time
that WHO officials have met with any Jewish repre-
sentatives on behalf of Dr. Stem, who has been sen-
tenced to eight years at hard labor on trumped up
bribery" charges.
If nothing else, the meeting continues to emphasize
on the international stage of public opinion that the
Soviets are as oppressive a society as one is likely to
find anvwhere on earth.
Arafat's Moderate Terror
The Arab terrorist attack on Tel Aviv was not only
aimed at murdering Israeli civilians but at sabotaging
the attempts by Secretary of State Henry A. Kissinger to
negotiate a peaceful settlement in the .Middle East.
The El Fatah organization in Beirut proudly took
the cred;t for the murderous mission. And El Fatah is
r.<: only a member of the Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion but is PLO leader Yasir />rafat*s own group.
This should give second thought to those who, like
Sen. Charles H. Percy, (R., Ill), view Arafat as a mod-
erate. What does moderate mean in this context?
The PLO view of moderation apparently is that
for public relations reasons they proclaim they will no
longer carry out terrorist activities outside Israel while
continuing to murder Israeli men, women and children.
Obviously, the PLO is determined not only to block
efforts to obtain peace but, more important, still dedi-
cated to destroying the Jewish State.
Premier Yitzhak Rabin's government is firm in
saying it will not negotiate with terrorists. The Amer-
ican government shou'd also reenforce its stated policy
not to deal with the PLO as long as it refuses to recog-
nize Israel.
wJewisli Meridian
OF OREATR PORT LAUDEROALf
OmCX and PI.AVT 1M N.E. th St., Miami. FU. Mill
Phffi* 171.
l-m-
4X'VBRT!INO DKPARTMF.ST
MIAMI AKDKEVS PO Box IMS. Miami. Florida Ml01
TRliD K 5HOOHKT Bl 7.AVVE gHOOHET SEI.MA M. THOMPBOM
Editor and Publisher Esecwive Editor Aaltan> to Publl
Tin Jawish Fiorldion Doaa Not ovarantaa Th Kaahrvth
Of Tha Marchandisa Advartiaod In It. Column*
Published Bi-Woeklr
Second-Claw Pinuee Pud at Miami Pla
All i rrturn* r- tr. |. fi.m-aroV Thr JrwiKh PV-rldian. P> Bos 12971. Miami. PU *31"1
Tha Jowioh Flaria^ar hti aosareod MM Jtwiah Unity and tfca Jowls* Wasfcly
ttmbar af th* noitli Talsoraphi: (:, Svn Arta Poauna yndi
tat*. Wsrtdwida K wi Sarvica. National Editorial Ataorlatlon. Amrrlcan As
aociation of English- Jowieh Niwipicfri, and tno Floru a Praaa Association
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Araai Ona Vaar $6 00 Out of Town Upon
*ravt.
Volume 4
Friday, March 21, 1975
---------------------------------
Number 6
9 NISAN 5735
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s i -


Friday, March 21, 1975
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Louder dale
Page 5-A
BRANDEIS STUDtNTS AIDED BY PERLMAHS
Scholarship Grants To Be
Awarded Economic^ Majors
; Israel Must Survive-We Are One'
Brandeis University students
majoring in the field of eco-
nomici will be aided by renewal
of a scholarship grant by Louis
I, and Anita Perlman of Chicago
Ft, Lauderdalc.
The scholarships will be award-
ed to five Brandeis students in
the current academic year. It is
i -tcond annual grant in ccd-
nomics by the Perlman family.
v ih has long been identified
nth Brandeis.
Mr. Perlman is a member of
the Brandeis Presidents Council,
ID advisory group, while Mrs.
Perlman is among the founders
of the Chicago Chapter of the
Brandeis National Women's Com-
mittee.
The couple has long been ac-
tive in community affairs. Both
are active with the national B nai
i: nth. and Mrs. Perlman is a
pj>t national president of the
B'nai B nth Utliel Foundation.
which has created renters of Jew- >
ish activity oa more than 300 col-
lege and university campuses'
throughout the country. Both
have received the B'nai Brith
National President's Gold Medal. I
Mr Perlman. a consultant and
femer board chairman of the,
Martm-Brower Co.. a division of
the Clorox Co., is a board mem
>f The Hebrew University in
Israel and serves on the board
of the Brandeis University Ctu i
of Chicago He W also a I
of the Leo N. Le\i National Ar
thritis Hospital and i- .. member
of the Covenant Club of Dlin >is
Both Mr. ard Mr- Pertain art
graduates of Northwestern I'r.i-
ver.-ity.
In addition, Mrs. Pertmaa ha-
been honored by the Nations'
Council ot Negro Women. She i-
a former member of the i \n .
tive committee of the Nati
Safety Council and was a ft!
Kate to th* White House Confer
ence on Cii.l.'Ten and Youth in
1960.
The couple has also been ac
tive in the Brandeis Annual Giv-
ing Program and in other pro
grams to benefit the I'niversity
I hereby pledge to the 1975 Federation United Jewish Appeal
Campaign $ ...
Oj.
1 rftl.vti -
REGULAR U.J.A. CAMPAIGN
ISRAEL EMERGENCY FUND
TOTAL
NAME
ADDRESS
-ZIP
APT. NO.
I
I
I
I
u
TELEPHONE No.
PLEASE SEND TO:
JEWISH FEDERATION OF GREATER FT. LAUDERDALE
707 N. Federal Highway
Ft. Lauderdale, Florida 33304
HELP WANTED
Federation needs an experi-
enced Office Manager with
good typing and shorthand
ikills.
Must be able to deal with
public.
Salary commensurate with
experience and ability.
CALL MR. GEISSER-764-8899
SHAMPOO!
and
SET
'3.50
Hair Cut $3 00
by Mi fills
Monday thro Saturday
ermarcnt
nave
S10.00 plus set
Manicure* $2.00
PsdUwt $5.00
CALL FOR APPT.
772 1161
by Roberto
263A Commercial Blvd
laud by the Set |
LAURY LEE ELECTRIC
Commercial Industrial
Residential
PHONE 791-3490
5115 S.W.~64th STREET
FORT LAUDERDALE, FLORIDA
>
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Serving Only Glett Kosher Meets
Oeea Seaeey H ia r.M.
Mea. Thni Then S te IS PJL
Your Host MENASHE MIRSCH
Phone: 1-531-4114
On Tho Octn ai 21 St MIAMI BEACH
- Noil to in* Sm Gull Hotel_____

WASTE MANAGEMENT
INCORPORATED
2300 WEST COAAMERCIAL BLVD.
FORT LAUDERDALE 33309
',


Page 6-A
The Jewi
sh Floridian of Greater Fort landerdale
Friday, March 21,
Mr. And Mrs. Robert Adler
To Receive Ben-Gurion Award
The David Ben-Gurion Award,
named for the late first Prime
Minister of Israel and founder of
the Israel Bonds program, will be
presented to Mr. and Mrs. Rob-
ert Adler at the Woodlands Coun-
try Club Community Israel Din-
ner of State. Ben Roisman. Coun-
try Club Division chairman for
Israel Bonds in North Broward
county, has announced.
The dinner-dance will be held
Tuesday evening, April 8. at the
Woodlands Country Club, and is
part of the celebration of the
25th anniversary of Israel Bonds.
Adler has ben in the fore-
front of the Israel Bonds snd
United Jewish Appeal campaigns.
not only in Spiingfield. Ohio,
where the Adlers lived for many
years, but throughout the nation
as well.
In Springfield, Adler was
president of the B'nai B'rith
Kadimah Lodge and served as
vice president and director of
Temple Sholom. |
ing one on Israel. He is chairman
of the board of several photogra-
phy companies in th_e Mid-West.
Listed in Who's Who in World
Jewry. Adler is the author of
several books and has produced
three documentary films, includ-
Mrs. Adler, a life member of
Hadassah. served four terms as
president of the Temple Sholom
Sisterhood and was Women's Di-
vision chairman for both the Is-
rael Bonds and !JA drives in
Springfield.
The Plaque which will be pre-
sented to the Adlers on April 8
consists of a bas-relief sculpture
of Mr. Ben-Gurion. and an in-
scription which reads: "On the
occasion of the 25th anniversary
of State of Israel Bonds, for de-
voted leadership in the spirit of
David Ben-Gurion in advancing
the development and strengthen-
ing the economy of Israel so vital
to the welfare and progress of
its people in their struggle for
freedom and peace."
Passover
Greetings
eine >
Fine Women's
Wear & Imported
Accessories
"Flffone in Sportswear"
One or East I as (Mas
Boulevard's I inesi Boutiques
SW Earn luy fMss Boulevard
Fart 1 uudeniuU- 523-4042
Tamar Group Of
Hadassah Meets
Tamar Group of Hadassah was
to have a general meeting Thurs-
day noon at Holiday Inn. 5100
N. State Road 7. Mrs. Fritzie
Greenstein. program chairman,
has arranged a showing of the
film "As Always Hadassah.''
At the board meeting on
March 6. Beverly Welqglasi
chairman of the nominating
committee recommended the fol-
lowing slate of officers for 1975
76 Claire Abrams. president:
Anne Haitken. vice president
Fund Raiting; Bea Levina. vice
president Education: Jean Levin,
son. vice president Program:
Adele Roth, vice president Mem
bership: Betty Spodak. treasurer:
Frieda Rashkes. financial secre
tary; Bea Sobo. Corresponding
secretary: Sylvia Croatian, re-
cording secretary.
A Rummage Sale is scheduled
for Sunday. April 13 at the
Thunderbird on Sunrise Blvd.
Members are urged to bring
their rummage to a warehouse at
150 W Oakland Blvd. For addi-
tional information, call Ethel
Greenspan
lliimi Group Meeting
liana Group of Hadassah was
to meet at 12:30 p.m. Thursday
in the City Hall Council Room.
Lauderdale Lakes, with Mrs. Ed
ward Hare presiding. Barry Ax-
ler. assistant director of the Jew-
ish Federation, was to speak
about "Israel and the Jewish
People Formula for Survival."
^t Arthritis Am Beach Kiwau.*
Gosaonsor April .> Dinner-Dance
MR and MRS. ROBERT ADLER
Maxim I The Mayvins
Favorite At Passover
Maxim tastes '.ike fresh-perked
coffee and that's probably why
even coffee Mayvins love it
Housewives love it. too. because
its ready in a jiffy whether you
make it by the cup or the potful
This Passover, be prepared
with Maxim, the freeze-dried cof
fee that tastes like fresh perked
Maxim, you see. is made from
fresh perked coffee that comes
alive" with fantastic flavor when
vou add boiling water. There's
"nothing simpler or more deli
cious. (And the mayvins at your
Seder won't settle for less' |
The Arthritis Association of
Broward Countv. Inc. and Fort
lauderdale.- Beach Uwantt Club
will cospon-or benefit dinner
dead at CbboM Hali. Lauder-
hill. Saturday. AoeH 5.
The Association's executive di
rector. Beti> C.woer said the
gala affair will begin with a 630
p.m cocktail parr*, flowed by
a candlelight gourmet dinner at
8 o'clock
We have bo>ked Tommy Mer
cer an.l Us 0 'he lpn'
ed group that was wM received
it our la! dinner .lance." for
dancing. Mia ClOMf said
in fact the entire concept of',
joint sponsor h:3 for tfcb annual
charitv dinner rJanea stemmed
from our v.-rv first Arthritis Ball,
where members of the Beach
KHrants Club thoroughly enjoyed
themselves Fach vear thi* an
nual dinner dance lias grown in
attendance
Al Khouri of the Beach Kiwani*
mares chairmanshio with Mrs
3 njy Balamut of Um Arthriti,
Association on this orojert a.
suction will he hetd during
The required donation U u,
deddctible. Reservations m h,
made by calling ;he Arthritis As
sociation office.
Hmmmnm
i
laaasss Rnaaat
Rasas**
* Iran i .4, y.
laaasM aj as as* sun Mca t
m UaiM H*ui hm,,
anssItM
MO
**> t<"ifv Hamtrn
St taw"***!
M tmwul SM S.* :)
t"""il Un. ?.
P
f/ BUY DIRECT & SAVE
DIAMbNDS RSPAIRS
FINE JWELRV REMODEL
John de Santo
ktMUFacnoiisG smcifi
CORAL RIDGE PROF E&SIONAL BLOC
1471 N Fao>rafMwy SH* 40S 410
Ft Lau4erdir
563-5331
BEST WISHES FOR A
VERY HAPPY PASSOVER
'j5 r
A UNIQUE PLANT ft GIFT SHOP
ALSO SERVING AS
DECORATO* PLANT CONSULTANTS
Indoor Plants repotting hanging plant
Specializing in:
installation.
DELIVERY SERVICE
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Arcade Bldf.
23% E. Sunrise Blvd.
564-0446
f Tattlf Afi If fcf It At II 1(
261 E. Commercial Blvd.
Ft. Lauderdale. Fli.
772-8006
mummimim^^^^^^^^


Friday, March 21, 1975
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Laudcrdale
r^=
Page 7-A
Dr. Morton Malavskv, (right.) is rabbi of Temple Beth
Shalom, Judge Zev Kogan is president of South F.ast Re-
gion, Jewish Xational Fund.
uiroivard Council, JNF9 Plans
Jerusalem Park Construction
h.i- beMI launched by
(t ounty Leadership
; 'f : i Jewish Nation
*! Fund A park in Jeroealem
i y to be dedicated Julv 4,
I m-truelcd in hon
H the Bicentennial of the
States Goal of the project
ll meeting of the Com
n.mth was chaired by
M.rton M.iiavsky. rabbi of
I Beth Shalom. Guest
i was Judge Eei Kogan,
k nt of the South Eastern
Region Jewish National Fund
I Kogaa presented a descrip
Don of th* work accomplihrd by
he organization since its incep-
tion
Serving on the committee are
abb: A\rom Drazin. Rabbi Sam-
lei Jaffe. Rabbi Robert FrazJn.
kabbi Philip Labowitx. Rabbi
jJorman Mendel. Rabbi Harry
thwarts Rabbi David Rosenfeld.
abb; Harold Richter. Rabbi
thaim ListfieJd and Rabbi David
|hspiro
s' on the leadership com
' '.....b"r of people
representing most Jewish organ
izanom in the c mnty including
i. Mrs. Florence
Conen. Mr Max (Vhn. Dr. Alvin
Cello, Alfred DeBeer, Mrs Honrj
(.reenberg. Mrs. Mollie Jacobs.
Sam laneau. Bernard Kline. Ren*
ard Kramer Sol Las, Jack L"o
P"ld. Ha*. Dora levin. Harold
I evy. Mr- Isabel'e Milner. Bern
ard Oahlnky. George Pal v Mrs
Dalne PHte'l, Mr- Sonhia Press
man. Mel Reiser Mr* IfptTi*
RoUnsoB. Michael Schreck. Mr
and Mrs Jack Shapiro. Mrs Mi
riam Shurman. Mrs. Mollie Silver
man. Dr Irving Voice. Morri'
Waster. Yale Wetn?en. Bernard
Weiselberg. Mrs. Is adore Yulish
and Paul Zimmermann.
Plans are being formulated for '
an Inaugural Dinner saluting Is
rael'j 27th anniversar>' Sunday.
April 13 in the Grand Ballroom
of Temple Beth Shalom. 1400 N
46th Avc Hollywood.
For further information, call
Rabb; Malavskv s office
GREETING fOR PASSOVIR
from...
ED STOICKJJN
I Diversity Hearing Aid Service
6507 SUNSET STRIP
Phone 4S4-3240
<^mPP3 i '
assovcr
C70 ^il'tj.
rom .
Manhattan Style
Neapolitan Cuisine
1799 NORTH STATE ROAD 7
MARGATE 33063
No Phone Reservations On
National's No-Frill Flights
I
National Airlines has announc-
ed that it will no lancer accept
phone reservations for low-fare
"no friils" flights, preferring In-
stead its original idea of confirm-
ing space only when the ticket
is purchased seven days in ad-
vance of tra> i
The no frills'* service an
nounced by the airline Feb. 27
stipulated that passengers could
reserve seats only at the time of
ticket purchase The proposal ib
still subject to Civil Aeronautics
Board approval.
1 week, however, another
airline proposed to match N.i
tional's service. It extended the
program to include phone reset-
vations.
As a result. National respond
ed to the immediate competitive
procure- by expanding the serv-
ice temporarily to include tele-
phone bookings.
It decided last week, however.
that phone reservations could
discriminate against travelers
who wish to use the no frills
service and whose plans for
travel on a specific date are firm.
J. Dan BrOck, vice president-
marketing, explained that phone
reservations for "no fril i" flights
could result la many seats being
booked speculative^ ,md then
never used. Since the program
requires stvefl >i. mec pur-
chase, those "reservations" nol
paid for would then be una
able for sale within the seven,
dap required time Period.
"i nused ipeeulati' e bookings
would defeat the basic purpose
of providing 'no frill-' low cost
flights to |a#ga n n enti the
public which would otherwise be
unable or unwilling to travel by
air." Brock said.
He also noted that National's
proposed service is geared to cost
savings both in the lower operat
ing costs of wide-bodied planes
and in reducing related adminis
trative expenses. Telephone n -
ervations would add an unneces-
sary "frill" that would be re-
flected in higher costs.
National's proposed 'no frills"
sen ild slash coach fares
89 per cent on H\ i i>.., \ jets
April 14. I', tWOCM
some clti< it would bring the
cos! il travel to below that
ol train or bus.
rouid not be served
meals or alcoholic beverages, but
could bu> coffee and soft drinks
for 25 cenl On Ion er flights,
they could brin | aboard their
own sandwiches or snacks
National said iriginally that
tickets for "no frills" flights
aid be purchased seven days
in advance ol travel. Since there
wouY be no ph me reservations,
'infirmatinn would be made
only when the passenger pur-
chases bis ticket through a travel
agent or the airline.
ORT Chapter Luncheon
A luncheon was held by mem-
bers of the Coral Ridge Chapter
of Women's American ORT Mon-.
day at the Women's Club of Wil-
ton Manor.
fc avit >'- ilc -*Jfe i'J' s***'
BEST WISHES
FOR A HAPPY
PASSOVER
HOLIDAY
i
HEELER'S DRAPERIES
3415 SOUTH FEDERAL HIGHWAY
DELRAY BEACH 33444


Page 8-A
The Jewish Floridian 0/ Greater Fort Laudcrdcle
Friday, March 21,19 J
Temple Emanu-El Announces
Passover Holiday Activities
The Passover Sabbath Eve
Family Service will be held at
Tempie E.nanu El of Greater
Fort Lauderdale Friday at TA5
p.m. The services will be con
ducted by Rabbi Arthur J.
Abrams and Cantor Jerome Kl-
ment. Rabbi Abrams' sermon la
entitled The Case of
Crunchy Matzah *
Members from the R>!
School will be doing special read
ings from the New Benshan
Union Haggadah The Obm
-ervic?s will be *
sored by Mr. and Mrs. Fred E
stein of Fort I.aud-"rdale.
Sabbath services st 11 tun
urday. March 22 will include the
Bat Mitzvah of Stacy E A Model Passov-r Serif
be conducted by the Religious
School Sunday.
The traditional pravers and
blessings will be reviewed with
the entire school participating.
The religious school will no:
in so-Mon March 30. Classes wii:
resume April 6.
The annual Communitv Pa.-s
over Seder Wednesdav at 7 p :;i .
will include a catered traditional
Passover dinner. Reservations are
a must.
The 6th Grade will hold a
White Elephant Sale" Sunday.
April 6 from 9 to 11 am Dona
tions of games, tovs and
household articles will be warm
ly received.
The Sisterhood will hold its
luncheon meeting Tuesday. April
8. at 10:45 a m featuring a breast
cancer self-examination "teach
in Films and informal on will
be presented bv the Central
Branch of the Women's Auxiliarv
of the Broward County Medical
Asaodattoa A question and an
vHer period will follow. Reserva
tions arc nece-sary.
Tickets are now available for
the temple's annual "Cadillac
Affair' of April 19. with cock
tails at 7 n m and dinner at 8
p.m. Music for dancing will be
provided by the Les Wagman Or
chest ra.
Registrations for the Jane Law-
son Nursery School for the fall
session are currently open. The
school provides an educational
program for 3 and 4 year olds.
with transportation available.
Card Party Canceled
The Sisterhood of the Margate
Jewish Center has canceled the
card party scheduled for Tuesday
afternoon, due to the Passover
Holidays.
Happy Passover
* v >, fygAu
PARK GLASS
CO., INC.
1001 NEWMAN ROAD
LAKE PARK 33403
be$t\rrispes
fira,
tesswer-
Custom Mirror Glass
1451 S.W. 1M AVENUE
POMPANO EACH 33060

| V &
^Jlappy /-tT55CVC- Jo ^Atll
KREHLING INDUSTRIES
INCORPORATED
1095 FIRST AVENUE SOUTH
NAPLES 33940
Passover...
.:::. .:.-.
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CORP.
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POMPANO BEACH 33062


riday
March 21, 1975
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lander dale
Page 9-A


1HRKE OF TOT KNSKMBI.ES IN THE ISR \EI.I FASHION SHOW
Israeli Fashion Show Will
Highlight Hadassah Luncheon
YOU ISRAEL-1975
A Celebration in Honor of Israel's 27th Anniversary.
A pn gram by the Jewish Youth for the entire Jewish
Community of North and South Broward Countv.
DATE: SUNDAY. APRIL 27, 1975
LOCATION: YOUNG CIRCLE HoIIvwood
TIME: 5-7:30 P.M.
FEATURING
ISRAELI EXHIBITS AND SALES
ISRAELI FOOP (prepared by the Jerusalem Cafe
and Restaurant)
JEWISH YOUTH IN: Drama
Music
Arts
SPi NSOKING ORGANIZATIONS: Jewish Federations of
Greater Fort Lauderdale and South Broward
The Jewish Community Centers of South Florida
ward County Synagogues
B Y.O and Young Judea
In the event of rain Program will be he!d on Sunday,
v 4th.
ADMISSION-FREE
EVERYONE IS WELCOME!
April 6 Dedication Date
Pic offi : il de li ition date of
Temple Sholom's new, expanded
sanctuary at 132 SF liih Ave..
mpano Beach, is Sunday. April
arc no a I inn ''
M.-.ny of the glamorous
ions created in Israel will be
shuWD (or tne firt ?.me in B
ard County at a noon luncheon
sponsored by the North B
Chapter of Hadassa i Monda)
April 7, at the Ga'.i I an M
Hotel.
'.in luded arc 24 ensembles, panl
out!.1 dresst -. evi
and casual wear, all i "114
strong di ?n with exc< llent I
orlnf, of hand wov n fabr
many translated from Oriental
motifs into modern desi
Prominent fa-hion comment
Derothy I.ipton will narral
The fashioni oJ famous
fsraeli SI
ed in the Hadassa 1 S berg
Brandeis >nsive H [h
S hool -1 Jei usalem, an '
sent the vast annual 1145 mil
lion fashion ex00 istry.
Mrs Maxwell L Weisberg,
pn dent of the Florida Region
of Had awn will Drew nl .1 I
; (ion of not only !he fa
ion industry, but of the.multitude
of other careers beine developed
in Israel throueh the Hadassah
Vocational Guidance In>!:tute.
Mrs. Weisberg has Dersoni
'."ured the various vocational
ichoola in Israel on her sevejfcl
trips to thai country.
Coehairmen af this -pcci.il
it are Mrs Hairy Aronson,
. fund raising \ ice prc%L
dent, and Mrs Israel Resnikoff,
igram t Ice president.
A.l nine groups of the North
Br hapl r of Hadassah-
A Gurion, I Chai,
Kadimah, Holla Meir. Orly,
1- and Sabraare partieip I
[ng in this benefit for the Ha
tab Israel Educational Services,
gets may he obtained from
any of them.
Mr-. Ralph Cannon. Chapter
president, ha- announced that the
1 and Israeli Fashion
ill be open to the public.
with procei i- directed toward
furtherins careen and offering
. 11 ing sen ices for Israel'i
new immigrants, handicapped
veterans, war widows and chil-
dren orphaned by the war who a
number- have drastically in-
creased since the Arab 1973 Yom
Kippur attack.
F< r further information and
Mr- Axonaon In
Ith Palm Beach County cr
Mrs. Israel Resnikoff, in Brow-
lounty.

HARRELL
ANSWERING
SERVICE
1507 NORTH STATf MAO 7
MARGATE 33043
FROM
J. WHITE
ALUMINUM PRODUCTS
INCORPORATED
221 S.E. 6th AVENUE
BOYNTON BEACH 33435


Page 10-A
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Laudcrdale
Friday, March 21
WOODLANDS WOMEN'S DIVISION
WORKERS' AWARD MEETING
Pictured at a recent luncheon meeting of the Woodlands
Women's Division held at the home of Mrs. Jean Shapiro,
chairman, to honor the many volunteers who worked
during the successful 1975 Woodlands Women's Division
Campaign are (left to right) Miriam Goodman, cochair-
man; Jean Shapiro, chairman, and Blanche Obletz, co-
chairman of the Woodlands Women's Division.


Manischewitz
k Synonymous
With Passover
Everyone recognize? the name
M.mi>chewitz. EUBOMI for m.ikins
quality Jewish foods itfc And at Passover, especially, many
fine Manischewitz products are
found on every balabosta\s shop-
ping list.
Manischewitz Passover matzos
are the only five pound matzo
package available in stay fresh
poly-wrap. So you can count on
good-tasting, crispy matzos right
through the holiday.
Other delicious Manischewiti
Passover products include matzo
meal, cereal, farfel. a variety of
cake and cookie mixes, jams and
jellies, soups and canned fi.-h.
All are made with that well
known Manischewitz sechel. And
al! are made under strict rab-
binical supervision.
Have a happy, 'traditional''
Passover celebration this year'
And make sure it includes tradi
tional Manischewitz Passover
matzos and other delicious holi
day food.-
Participants at recent Woodlands Women's Division
worker award meeting included (left to right) Rose
Glantz, Tola Messing and Shirley Rudolph.
Relaxing at the Woodlands Women's Division luncheon
and worker awards meeting are (left to right) Blanche
Obletz, Mitchie Libros, Lillian Spilkin and Teddy Al-
brecht.
^"PPH r
assover
1o o4k rom
m
MATTER & CO.
WHOLESALE FOODS
1013 NORTH RAILROAD AVENUE
WEST PALM BEACH 33401
.
A HAPPY PASSOVER TO ALL
'"' a.
JOHNNIE LOWERY
DRAPERIES
801 N.W. 7th AVENUE
FT. LAUDERDALE 33311
May the significance
of Passover,
the Festival of Freedom,
find expression
in human liberty
for all the world.
JEMACO
DISTRIBUTORS
INC.
584 N.E. 20th STREET
FORT LAUDERDALE 33305


iday
March 21, 1975
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 11-A
Max Leroer $
Sees It
Ask Ford for 'Corrective Action'
By Hanks, Shippers Who Submit
By MAX LERNER
Angriea Time* Syndicate
With the sentencing of the
or men convicted In the Wa-
trial. we reach the end
iitieal drama from which
f,e major actor has somehow
i pped out.
jit is a case of a "Hamlet" per-
Lnnance without Hamlet. As
btorical chance would have it.
..chanl Nixon was being given
dinner party at the home of
i'alter Annenberg. whom he had
miointed as ambassador to the
tourt of St. James, on the same
jv that John Mitchell. H.R.
ja'ideman. John Erlichman and
lobert Mardian were sentenced
Judge Sirica to relatively se-
re jail terms.
NOT SURPRISINGLY, he had
comment on the fate of his
,a- With him. as with them.
m every man for himself.
'Looking back at the whole
lory, the nation's preoccupation
nth Watergate never really
cused on the fate of the mem-
of the Palace Guard, but
Ki hard Nixon himself.
It mounted as long as the
I if the anguished national
was his guilt and his im-
eachment. With his resignation
esidtnt Ford'.- I i i >vion.
[would have mounted again un-
; the question of Nixon's fate
i nminal courts would be
ktttd
Till s. THE turning point in
he national crime Dish-
itory was not the Water-
Ma trial hut President Fords
I \i\on. With the par-
Mi urn broke, but in time
the Watergate preoccupa-
on broke. The rest was anti-
I
A- the four defendants and
peir counsel lined up before
Igt Sirica (or sentencing, the
sed thought both inside
itside the courtroom was
pat there but for the grace
Mr. Ford stood Nixon.
clinched the conviction
four was the unanswer-
timony of the telltale
ipes. It would have clinched
I h tion t ' tt would, in all pmbabil-
en his as well.
\l\o\ WAS all along the
hajor figure in the Watergate
pverup enactment; he was the
(|uarry in the tracking-
nun detective drama, and he
have been the major tar-
et of the trials and sentencing.
' >eems to be a wide-
ning that, despite the
pntencea, the four will somehow
I'unishment. I don't think
Certainly the appeals process
may stietch out during this year
and part of next, and conceiv-
ably Judge Sirica who has
been overruled at times in the
past- -might be overruled again.
BIT THE strong probability
is that these men. once so pow-
erfull. will in fact have to serve
out their minimum terms.
Three key figures among
them Mitchell, Haldeman and
Ehrlichman have reacted to
their ordeal in characteristic
ways. Stress and punishment
bring out the diverse elements
of character structure.
John Mitchell responded to his
sentence with a jocular cynicism,
noting that it was better than
being sentenced to a lifetime
w ith Martha, but the deadpan
wisecrack couldn't conceal the
bitterness.
Haldeman, through his coun
sel. tried to shift the guilt to
Nixon, falling back on the tradi-
tional defense of obedience to a
superior. He is still the line-and-
staff technician.
THE RESPONSE which has
evoked the widest national com-
ment was Khrlichman's, with his
offer to do "alternate service"
as a land-i:^e lawyer for the In-
dians in the Southwest an of-
fer he says he will carry out
even though it was rejected by
the court.
It could be a smait public re-
lation* move, or it could be a
lign of a genuine Doatoovaldan
conver>ion. or it may contain
elements of both.
It is hard to ee Khr'.ichman
as a modern Raskolnikov, in a
new "Cnme and Punishment.'"
split between his past superman
visions of hinvelf and his DffM-
ent meekness and desire to ex-
piate his crime.
I FOl'ND it equally hard to
see Charles I earlier eon-
version to a religkNM penitence
as a wholly heartfelt change,
tree of tactical dr
None of these major Water-
gate flgurai strikes us as char-
acters from Ifcistoevsky.
Moat of them were extrovert-
ed panenallttOB, riding high in
their time 0| power, and doubt-
plunged into gloom in their
time of darkness, but scarcely
material for deep conversion ex-
periences.
HEKE A<;\IN. the interest of
most psofrit will focus on the
psychological future of a more
introverted person, called Rich-
ard Nixon, above that of any of
his Watergate associates.
That is another story, and a
still unraveled one.
Ul
3** Saffold Paving Corp.
1767 HILL AVENUE
WEST PALM BEACH 33407
. jContiuued from Pace l-A
in which goods were shipped to
customers in Arab countries is
not on the Arab blacklist, not of
Israeli origin and will not call at
Israeli ports.
THE BOYCOTT compliance
forms must be furnished by the
shipper along with the regular
routing documents before the
banks will honor the purchaser's
letter of credit, the ADL charg-
ed
The ADL named the Chemical
Bank. First National Bank of
Chicago. Fir>t National City
Bank and the Irving Trust Co. as
cooperating in this process and
declared that every bank nego-
tiating Mideast credits is report-
edly involved.
-T*e letter also named 14
steamship lines or steamship
agents in the U.S. engaged in
trade with the Middle East
THE AMERICAN Export
Lines is the largest Arr.erican-
flaa carrier of freight to and
from Israel and has maintained
regular service to that country
since 1948 But tbJ ships calling
at Israel ports do not call at
Arab ports and vice versa.
Arnold For'.er. associate di-
rector and general counsel of the
ADL, told the Jewi-h Telegraph-
ic Agency that the fact that a
company offered service to Israel
was not relevant to the fact that
it violated U.S. law which pro-
hibits any common carrier from
filing a certificate of boycott.
He said that ban is contained in
a 1960 revision of the U.S. Ship-
ping Act of 1916. Forster said
that if the banks and shipping
companies refused to accept the
Arabs' demands for a boycott
compliance document, the Arabs
"couldn't do a dime's worth of
business" with the U.S.
GRALBARDS LETTER to
President Ford noted that the
1&16 Shipping Act attaches a
penalty of up to $25,000 for "re-
fusing or threatening to refuse,
space, accommodations when such
are available or resort to other
discriminating or unfair meth-
ods" and a fine of up to $5000
for each instance of "undue or
unreasonable preference or ad-
vantage .
PASSOVER GREETINGS
ANDRE'S
REFRIGERATION &
AIR CONDITIONING
KPAIRS I INSTALLATIONS, RESIDENTIAl C0MMEKMI KAMMl
505 INDUSTRIAL AVE.
I0YNT0N BEACH 33435
Best Wishes For A Peaceful & Happy
Passover To The Jewish Population
In Palm Beach County


Page 12- A
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
F"day. March
2L1
Dr. Segaul To Cliair April 12
Professional Division Dinner
Arthur Segaul, M.D., of Plar.ta
tion, chairman of the North
Broward Israel Bonds Profession
al Division, will serve as chair-
man of the Professional Divi-
-.on's inaugural dinner-dance, ac-
cording to Robert M. Hermann.
chairman of the North Broward
Israel Bonds board of governors.
The Israel Bonds gala will be
held Saturdav c\enirm. April 12.
Inverrary Country Club in
Lauderhill.
Dr. Segaul. a practicing sur-
geon for out eight years in Fort
Lauderdale and Plantation, is a
s'aff member of the Broward
Vedical Center. Plantation Gen-
eral and Lauderdale Lakes Gen-
eral Hospitals.
Affiliated with the Florida and
Broward County Medical Asso-
ciations, the American College of
Surgeons and the American
Board of Surgery. Dr. Segaul is
a member of the faculty of the
I'niversity of Miami Medical
School and holds an American
Physicians Fellowship to the Is-
rael Medical Association.
Dr. Segaul is a former director
of Temple Emami-El of Ft.
Blue Star Lodge
Installation Set
Norman Karr. president of
Blue Star Lodge No. 2912. B'nai
B'rith. will turn over his gavel
to the newly elected 107*76
president. Irving Zucke'r. Satur
day. April 5. in 8 D.m ceremonies
1 Tamarac Jewish Center. 9101
KW 57th St.
Master of ceremonies will br
Hon. Thomas Cohen, presi
.dent of Hillrrcst LodfB, B'nai
i nth Broward Countv Commis
- oner Jack Moss and Tunarai
Mayor Dwighl E Johnson H 11
be the guest speakers.
Re:re merit will be provided: admin
invitation only.
Lauderdale and is a member of
the P.antation Chamber of Coin
The Professional Division wai
formed last fall to invohe those
M. ARTHLK SEGAUL
members of the professional com-
munity in North Broward to the
fullest degree in the campaign to
promote Israel's economic de
velopment through I i\e! Bonds.
Serving as cochairmen of the
April 12 dinner-dance are Alvin
Colin. D.D.C.. Stanley Goodman.
M.D.. and Richard S. Greene,
M.D.
Members of the Israel Bonds
Professional Division committee
are Alvin Capp. Dr. Mark II
Keldman. Dr. Sylvan Goldin.
Richard (ieronemus, D.D.S..
Robert Grcnit7. M.D. Stephen
Josias. Leonard Kurt?, Michael R
1 v i> and Dr. Jack Solomon
Raaervationa may be made by
calling the Israel Bonds offici
Ft. Lauderdale
' TALMER-S *
MIAMI MONUMENT COMPANY Ai

ELKIl
N ui
PERSONALIZED MEMORIALS
CUSTOM CRAFTED
IN Of K WORKSHOP
vl I. OOl IJBCT
444-0t21 444-0922
S279 S W 8th ST.. MIAMI
JEFFER
^^H NEKAL HOMES, INC.
D1HECTORS:
Irwin J.ft.r
M.dw.- J.ll.r 4l.mJ.llir
18aII HllSlOt AVF HOLDS. LI.
1283 CCNfY ISIANO AVt .BKLYN.
212/7768100
13385 WOU.EHWY.MIAMI
305/947118S
RftHfwmrd by Sowy ItwB. 0
625 S OLUt A.t .W PALM KACH
305947-1185
ResMtufiM b, fhiip Nnmtan. f D.
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Sje-. es a.. al
commun't'es to Ne* Vorl" and
Ih'O'jghoul the Miani
W Palm Beach areas
SERVING
BROWARD
COUNTY
Broward' County's
Only
Uwish Funeral Dirtrttf
ENORAH
CHAPELS- FUNERAL DIRECTORS
5915 PARK DRIVE
MARGATE. FLORIDA
Telephone 971-3330
Mark Weissman, L. F.O.
Best Wishes For A Peaceful
and Happy Passover
til ,'; M.
SCHROTH
JEWELERS
INC.
2773 EAST ATLANTIC BLVD.
POMPANO BEACH 33062
. the search for freedom is universal
PERKINS SOD FARMS
INCORPORATED
P.O. BOX 419
BELLE GLADE 33430


ndav, March 21, 1975
The Jewish Floridian c/ Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 13-A
MRS. EDWARD KRANKEI.
Woodlands Preparing For
April 8 Israel Bonds Gala
Mrs Edward) Frank*]
itned chairperson and
in iochaiiman of the
| intXJ Club com-
( .i 1 Bonds dinner-
April 8. Milton
exe< utive director of
! '.:i South Fioi
Si
, nl celebrating the
rsary of the foundm :
Bon U Dr.-gram will
I Km Robert Ad-
| will be the recipients
iv -. iiiii ion Award.
v- PranVe] ccK-hairoerson of
fcc North Broward Israel Bond.-.
Dantry i iui) division, moved ti>
fi Woodlands community after
pears of residence in Mum
(ch A i>oard member and pr.
| nan of the Woodlam
*>"' Wi.iron's America
IrtT actrva i.i Hadas*a
\ itional council of Je-
I
R ii chairman of th
ub divides for Israe
|roe:i Professional & Wile
ikit hw ess'tient Htkan4 M.S.
I'Mtrint, MB.A. frtm M.ff
K': E A. Vcmr M $. f*e>a' :"'*
M txptritntU. Wrt- KOHO^N,
i Id., Ckutael Hill,
Moss 01167
27th Year
WALLPAPER
A 'i'l WlJ .*!
PAINT
ANDWALLPAPCP CO
71? W Andrews Ave
PnofK- 5?J o$7;
'"?I
vK^M5*
eirt
V*" s Haif SfyOng Salon
MJ Caw T,.,}**:^, Avoo
O" Ccv^cw' lUvd
CALL 776-0461
FOR APPOINTMENT
JAY D. CAPLEN, D.D.S.
^"-LNCES THE OPENING
' S OrFlCC FOR THE
. PRACTICE OF
[, E"'L OENT'STRY AT
- -NTATION EXECUTIVE
ai ID NO
rH -MVCRS TV DRIVE
[ iTION. FLORIDA 3:314
. ~ --U-. By Aooointm.nt
an -.'.sooo
Bonds in N'orl.i Broward county
A member of Tcmo'.e Ema.iu-El
of Fort Lauderdalv. he served
;t year a^ fTWMfndl chairman
the Jewis! Federation of
Greatei Ft. Lauderd la. Rojsman
Is a retired m.ii ifactur.r of
q;i pm< nt and moved
D New York ffCT years
rco.
The i:-.-.i r da--e committee
held hi dm neetiai Monday.
Mar 10. a leeond meeting will
ekj next Monday.
Reservations for the Wood
lands gala may be made by call-
ing the Israel Bonds office in Fl
Lauderdale.

HILLSBORO
MEDICAL
LABORATORIES
320 EAST HILLSBORO BLVD.
DEERFIELD 33441
6 6 6 6 6 d 6
OK SERVICE CENTER
Good war Dealer
Complete Automotive Service
702 McNAB ROAD
POMPANO EEACH 33060
PHONE 781-0990
Mr, Frttnk O'Brien Extends Rest \J ishes
To The Jewish Population
For A Peaceful And Happy Pfissover


Page 14-A
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, March 21,
Elaine Klein Mizraehi Women's
New State Field Representative
Elaine (Mrs. Max) Klein is
American Mizraehi Women's new-
Field Representative fr the
Mrs. Klein, who now resides
with her husband in the Crystal
House. Miami Beach, will con-
centrate her efforts on expand
Religious
Services
KMT LAUDftDAlI
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER. S101
N.W. 57th St. < Conservative).
IETH ISRAEL (Temple) 7100 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. Rabbi Philia
A. Labowritz. Cantor Maurice Neo.
MANU-Cl. SMS W. Oakland Park
Blvd. Reform. Rabbi Arthur J Ab-
ram* Cantor Jerome Klemer 41
YOUNG ISRAEL of HOLLYWOOD
(Orthadom. 3M1 Stirling Rd. H
POMPANO BLACH
HOLOM (Temple). 1S3 17** Ava.
Cenaarvativa. Rabbi Morrte A. Skoa.
Cantor Jacob J. Retar.
MAtOATI
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER. (Caft.
eervat ve) 101 NW th St.
cotAl SFMMS
CORAL SPRINGS HEBREW CON-
GREGATION Libaral. SSOi Univtr.
aity Dr. Rabbi Max Waits. 44
tI4t d m. Sabbath aervlcea.
ing and strengthening the chap-
ters in the Florida Council.
Mrs. K:e;.i. the mother of two.
a daughter now teaching in New
Yqi* and a son
who is a New-
York attorney
(both >f vhoii
graduated from
from the West
Chester Day
School), came
to Florida
from Scarsdale.
NY.. where
she was presi
dent of the
Sisterhood of
Ohab Zedek.
Yonkers She was also active In
the Westchester Day School in
Mamarone-k and contributed her
time and efforts to Temple Is-
rael of White Plains and to many
local civic organizations.
Elaine Klein
wwwvwwvwywwvvv^
CANWELIGHTING TIME
9 NISAN 7:13
I *
AAAAAAArVVVNVwVAAAAAA.
POrt" LET 10VK MAIL END
UP IN THE DEAD LETTER
OFFICE. MAKE SURE
YOUR ADDRESSES ARE
WRITTEN CLEARLY AN
TUATTMEYAfiE
SOYER
Greetings
The Best
Air Conditioning Co.
1650 NORTH FEDERAL HIGHWAY
POMPANO BEACH 33062
- -J
/;
IV'
May your celebration of the Passover Festival be a joyous one!
H. B. PATTON INC.
GENERAL CONTRACTOR
6303 POWERLINE ROAD
FORT LAUDERDALE 33309


s.
cunicur
3.
tfClVpjHUM
rpHE THREE authors above-named have nothing
* in common except that their names begin
with "B." However, each has written an impor
t3nt book. "Pointing the Way,"' by Martin Buber
:\,w York, Schocken paperback $2.95. 239 pp.,
translated by Maurice S. Friedman) is a collec
tion of the author's essays ranging over three
decades.
Huber's knowledge and learning may be
gaueed from the range of topics in this book
from "The Teaching of the Tao" to "Ghandi.
Politics and Us" to "Society and State" and
Prophecy. Apocalyptic and the Historical Hour."
Buber cannot be read swiftly or lightly Each
of his sentences requires concentration and each
paragraph reflection. However, once one learns
to read Buber, the doors to socialism, philosophy,
and humanitarianism in its apocalyptic forms are
opened. .
MY BROTHER'S KEEPER." by Yehuda
Bauer (Philadelphia, Jewish Public Society. $7 95.
350 pp i is a history of the American Joint Dis-
tribution Committee. 1929 to 1939. The decade
covered in the book was the high water mark of
the Joints for JDC as it is also known) activities
prior to the conclusion of World War II.
Bauer has an introductory paragraph to the
main th'-mc of the book so that the leader has
a backgroaad of JDC prior history. Bauer is the
current head of the Institute of Contemporary
Jewrj at Hebrew I'niversity and is a member of
K Shoval.
Buber, Bauer,
Brissault 8 B's
The author has taken prosaic material (it
is prosaic because it does not deal with the re-
cipients of JDC aid which would make for emo
tionalism and be a different account) and loads
of correspondence and welded them to produce
a memorial for the exploits of a few who deserve
a posthumous accolade. He traces the activities
aeainst a backdrop of European history. While
Europe was the main theatre of JDC action, other
continents served as places of its humanitarian
acts. The Appendix and notes enhance the im-
portance of the book. .
-NAZI SECRET SERVICE.- by Andre Bris
saud (New York. W. W Norton A Co.. S10. 320
pp.) was translated from the French by Milton
Waldman. The Nazi Secret Service, known as the
S.D.. was founded by Heinrich Himmler and
passed to the command of Reinhard Heydrich
According to Himmler. it was to be the "police
of the mind, the instrument for controlling
thought"
Brissaud has devoted himself, as a journal
ist, to investigating current history since 1945
and a good part of that time has been concen-
trated on delving into the history of the S.D.
On September 6. 1946. the International
Military Tribunal at Nurenberg declared 'the
S.D. and the Gestapo ... to be criminal and the
members of the S D. to be criminals" This
has created obstacles for the author's research,
but he has persevered and his book makes fas-
cinating reading.
Jc^i/
Eruption of the Scandal Behind
Our Poor Treatment of the Aged
4 \i:w WIND, a scaring wind is rising in the
Sen York and New Jersey areas, threaten-
blow swollen nursing home profits out to
["he Empire States new governor, Hugh L.
acceding to an American Jewish Congress
request to probe the gigantic nursing home in
duttry, has pointedly promised- "Those who mis-
treat our elderly for gain will feel the full force
of an outraged people.'*
The exploding investigation has appeared in
Me pumped ever more rapidly into the nursing home
industry, facilitated the building of quick profit*
b\ jn enterprising few.
AND WITH individual patient costs now run
Ding $10 000 and over each year in many canes,
opportunity to make fast money for one's self.
unrles and aunts, and one's lobbyists are
ng
\i.icnca hai 20 million pe"pl<" B5
of aft and over \ third of that army of
7 and OWSf Up *' tl the need
i nurabu nosse abound.
'Unit! that trie figure of one mil
n nd won en now It lanes will
the year 2000 s I If the industry
i | ivernmenti i id rome Mbm
wed relative! of nursing home dwelleri
H B hi : sn .i year continuei
d i i.ii | up the dollars
I :n n. ad, |ovi rnment u II hai t i
iwn hard
THAT THE people entrusted with the re
sponsibility to keep the nursing home industry
clean have often faltered and failed is all too
evident. New Hampshire, while on a visit to a
so called model nursing home, pledged heightened
supervision of pursing homes everywhere by ap-
propriate inspectors.
Yet. three years later, the Senate Subcom
mittee on Aging, headed by Sen Frank E. Moss,
of Utah, issued a scathing report, declaring
"there is no coherent, constructive, and pro
gressive national policy to meet the long-term
care needs of th? elderly
That report, now lending a cutting edge to
investigation* exploding in several states, criti
n/.-d the V S Department of Health. Education.
and Well and a majority of state governments
n and failing to enforce even
mini sing home standards
Till' TRAIN of scandal ii long and ominous-
,,< patients, physical danger, unsanitary
hazards, poor and nutfUulMuni
fi adverse drug reaction*, medica
- snd .'." tligence bi n amt per-
r m tht feleral government has
governments the responsibility
terd on the nursing ho ive let these duties move into the
hands of poorly-Staffed and indifferent local
agents, the uorr rs have multiplied.
Friday, March 21, 1975 mW/>*> firrHitr Page 15-A
Jjorii
Omo/i
IT**
Prominent Jews
In Music. Art
M'
iUSIC IS the oldest form of Jewish art. In other torms the
Jewish people had been much behind other nations: especia lly
in the arts of paintins and sculpture. But in music they '.ed the
way
Jewish mime goes back to the Biblical times There are more
than 100 passages in the Bible where musical instrument -
mentioned brass instruments, wind instruments and string
instruments. Jews celebrated their crossing of the Red Sea
music.
KING DAVID had played the ham. which is even today a
modem musical instrument In all times in Jewish history, and in
all countries music was an important part of Jewish exoression
It stands to reason that Jws would have excelled also in
sculpture and painting as they do now had not one of the
Ten Commandment" prohibited the making of images, to prevent
the return to idolatry practice
Great painting on Jewish and B'blical themes had ben done
by many prominent painters hundreds of years ago, but not by
Jews.
THE MM Chapel in Rome is full of frescoes on Biblical
subjects and Jewish pror>hets done bv the great Michaelangelo in
the 15th century not to speak of his famous marble sculptures
of Moses (Rome) and David (Florence).
Rembrandt too. has made many paintings ->f Jews and of
episodes in Jewish history But no such art was indulged into by
Jews at that time.
The fir development of the art of painting was Camilie Pissarro. known
as "the father of th* French Impressionist-
HE LIVED in the la years of this century Another leading Jewish painter who erne
at that t'm" wm Josef Israels. Among the letter*! painting! i
Jewish tbemei are "A Jewish Wedding," "The Torafc Scribe," "A
Son of th- Kncier.t People" and oft
Since then. the wor'd became richer in art with J dents
like Max Lieh rm.nr- Amadeo Modigfiawi and '.her- including
Marc Chasall of our 'irne.
Jewish participation in sculpture started even later than in
painting. D! century a mi o>ner of well-known Jew ;i
enrptvrera began 11 esssrgs, bat the tradition of the Ten
manilment- i-'am-t a ulpturing images ki still strong
Completely different hns been the attitude of Jews 3t all
times and in all parts of "he world to music.
There is Jewish research literature showin-.' a record of 5 000
years of Jewish music. There are anthologies f Jewish nmaflal
creations which go many centuries hack ancient Jewish music
and modem Jewish music. Sphard;c music and Ashkenazi music,
Judeo-Arabic music and Judeo-Spanish music, religious music.
cantorial music. Yiddish folkmusic. theater music and music which
other nations have taken over from Jews.
JEWS HAVE produced a great number of modern eomoosers,
world renown conductors, prominent mincers, sifted violinists and
pianists, cantors who cou'd sing on th OOers itSgs, writers of
operas and symphonies They contributed greatly to the develop-
ment of music in many lands.
Among the famous JSWjMl comoosc-s of the la-t century Wm
Jacques H.ilevy. a sen of i Toanfa eurtte. whose oners, "La Jurre."
js ct>:i p. i a olassic work of muic Another celel
of th.' ii Hacomo M a was one of the
moct appealing f jnrei among musician; a '3th centuny.
There wm a! -o Jacques fAffsnbach, -on of can! r,
spaci: WES no) pet-mil I i list all th:' gn N Jewlah com
pM
suffice to mentii i only a few of our own >n ''
Gu '.v Man S 'd. George
Get ; rin. A Bernstein.
Among the fan J w ih violinists ol we
find Leop d Vuer Frit*. Krei.-ler, Misha Elman Yashs H(
Ephraim Zimbalist, Nathan Milstein, Bronl law H
Piastro, Yehuda Meauhin, Isaac St. rn, D
and numerous other -ol lists.

Anything is Possible: A View of Such Possibilities in the Future
Haifa
4^1 MOST THE first question which visitors address
us here seeks an appraisal of what will be
brsnl is the land of the prophets, those who
live here are presumed to be prophets. The easiest
form of reply, of course, would be a shrug of the
>h .ulders, an outward fling of the hands, and a total
i Of all ability at -o.:h-.i\ing. Who can peer
the future?
WM WOI/I.D have thought, as n-cently M two
or three years ago. that there would ever be seriou*
in in Ugh places of an V i-rican Invasion and
occupation of the oil fields of the Middle East
Vet today, statesmen and eommentatori are al-
engaging in detailed con-ideration of every as
Pn' I Mich possible move.
In short, anything is possible At a time when even
the most fantastic science fiction has been eclipsed by
Crl
_,//,
'pert
:. and man can walk about on the face of the
truly, which is beyond re
S0 i<.. dnative diecursion tl
\ftter all. good political and
n must take into consideration BVerj
con.
o\ THE eastern front. King Hussein could
d by extremists, and Israel would be com-
| to occupy the other L'jnk of the Jordan to pre-
vent iU being taken over by hostile Syria.
Or Hussein mi^ht be isolated by the other Arab
state-, and driven t> sign a separate pact with Israel
for oreatlou of a federation, to mutual advantage.
In the north. Lebanon could he plunged into a
civil \ and Israel would find Iteelf I* the position
of i bolQ to its Christian neighbors to MV0
them :; '- the Moslems.
In the northeast, it is not beyond the realm of
possibility w outbri I re-
rail in the letting up of an indej Druie state.
allied 1 guarantee
There are equally in the
nd on fa
will be and fatly they will pull that strangula-
tion noo

Page 16- A
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale_
Friday, March 2i
Passover.
What do you think it really means
in 1975?
On Passover; we pay homage to freedom,
knowing full well that the goals of mankind have
not yet been attained. It is a time for Jews to reaffirm
the Faith and Ethic forged from the experience of
Egyptian slavery and redemption centuries ago.
It marks the birth of the Jews as a free people.
As the Haggadah (order of service) is read
to those attending the family Seder, an awareness
of the continuity of Jewish history is created.
Recollections of former bondage are seen in the
context of modem achievements in national and
religious independence.
However; joy in these hard-won advances is
tempered by the knowledge of what must yet be
accomplished. For the story told in the Haggadah is
a vivid reminder of the oppression that exists today.
It speaks for thousands of Jewish people in
need of a modem day Moses to lead them out of
the wilderness of deprivation.
It evokes thoughts of those yearning for
liberty in the hostile environment of Syna and the
Soviet Union.
It strengthens our resolve as Jews, living in a
free society, to stand together and help our less
fortunate brothers and sisters in far off lands
achieve their aspirations.
Passover. 1975 is the Festival of Freedom It
is set against the awakening of Spring, the rekind-
ling of life It reaffirms our faith that some day
there will be liberty for all. It gives hope that some
day all may live in peace and dignity.
Phulocuuia^dThr(MMtaNfikY(at>Curlrxfa<*M>w< '*"
RIVERSIDE
Memorial Chapel. Inc. Funeral Din*. t<
MIAMI BEACH 1920 Alton Road at lih S-
NORMANDY ISLE 1250Nocmand\[>
MIAMI & CORAL GABLES Douglas Road M S U
NORTH MIAMI BEACH 16480NL !9thA
HOLLYWOOD 5801 Hollywood BM
SUNRISE 1171 Northeast blitAvenut
Murray N RubnH>.
-:n*t


Tridav. March 21, 1975
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 17-A
\His deTkux
of the'
> A*or two years, Galina and Valery
Panov did not dance. They were like
birds whose wings had been clipped.
These great artists, whose talent
belongs to the world, were not allowed
to dance because they asked to
emigrate to Israel.
Harassed, abused and tormented,
they languished.
But today they are alive again in
their art for they are free-free to dance
Give to the Israel Emergency Fund
and to live as they choose. Their
struggle symbolizes the struggle of all
those Jews who still languish in the
Soviet Union under oppression.
But what of those still to come?
What will they find? Will there be
homes and educational facilities and
proper language training for them?
The same spirit that helps Soviet
Jews to flee oppression must help
them to live in freedom in Israel.
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
707 \. FEDERAL Dial* AY, FORT LAUDERDALE, FLORTOA
Phone: 764-8899


mmmmmmqm
wmmm
Page 18-A
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, March 21, 1975
Israel Up Against Wall
For More Concessions
JEWISH FEDERATION OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Presents
ABT EXHIBIT FOR THE VOITII OF BROWARD I OI NT
IN HONOR OF
YOM ISRAEI......ISRAEL DAY
APRIL 27. 175
ft ft ft
The purpose of this Art K*hibit nrOo give toe youth of n-,wirj
County an opportunity to express its tie to Israel through the Aru.
THEME
JERUSALEM Secretary of
State Henry Kissinger went to
Turkey Monday ostensibly to talk
to government officials there
about the Cyprus situation.
But he confessed publicly that
he had really left Jerusalem in
order to give Premier Yitzhak
Rabin and the Israeli Cabinet an
opportunity to think over the con-
ditions for peace he had brought
here from E^ypt s President An-
war Sadat in Cairo and from
Syria's President Hafez Assad in
Damascus.
FOLLOWING his talks with
Assad, the Syrian leader declared
that he was prepared to enter a
political and military union with
Yasir Araf.it s Palestine Libera-
tion Organization "at any time."
The Assad statement was seen
as a move to counter any possible
bi lateral agreement between
Egypt and Israel on an interim
withdrawal from the Sinai that
would not also include negotia
tions for Israeli withdrawal from
the Golan Heights
Israel has repeatedlv asserted
that she would not withdraw any
further from the Golan. m>r
would she enter into any talks
with any Arab oartv involving
the PLO.
THIS WAS Men as particularly
true follow,n.: the PLO attack
last week on a third rate hotel
along the Tel Avii leashore.
By late Tuesday, it seemed
clear that what Secretary Caste-
ger was now angling for is not
so much a second stage with-
drawal involving Israel and
Egypt as negotiations that would
also include Syria.
This is being interpreted here
as a result of Kissinger's talks
with President Assad, during
which Assad took a hard line that
he would not stand idlv bv if the
latest Kissinger step In step ne-
gotiations left Svria out in the
cold
Meanwhile, officials in Jerusa-
lem would not comment on Pres-
ident Anwar Sadat's assertion
that he would not tin a non
belligerencv Dact with Israel un-
til all Arab lands had been va
cated.
PRIVATFIY. officials said
!h<"> hoP" an open-
ing position and could iff
room for man.".;
ir on the eve
State Kissinger's arrival here that
"non-belligerency*' is perhaps the
biggest single sticking point in
the American diplomat's make-01
break second-stage settlement ef-
fort.
Israel demands that the agree
ment contain a mutual, direct
and formal undertaking by both
sides to renounce the, use of
force in the settlement of their
conflict.
Sadat has publicly and re-
peatedly rejected this demand at
this stage, explaining that he
could only contemplate such a
far reaching undertaking in the
context of a final settlementor
at least linked to a total Israel
withdrawal from occupied Arah
lands.
SOME OBSERVERS here be
lieve that Kissinger himself would
step in with formulations of his
own designed to bridge the gap
between the two sides' positions.
Such American intervention i
not expected early in the effort.
Israel's opening position was
summed up by a top negotiator
under six heads:
. The "non-belligerency" as-
pect Israel insists on direct and
public undertakings by the par
ties to each other. The notion of
commitments to a third party
the D S. is not acceptable in
Jerusalem. Policy-makers here at
tach major political and psy-
Free Directory
INoH Available
From UOJCA
The new 1975 edition of the IT
Kosher for Passover Products Di-
rectory is now available from the
I'nion of Orthodox Jewish Con-
gregation of America. Harold M.
Jacobs. UOJCA president, has
announced This 16 page pam-
phlet is being supplied free of
charge as a public service.
The directory can be obtained
by sending a stamped self
addressed envelope to the I'OJCA
Kashruth Division, 116 F 27th
St New York. N Y. 10016 A sheet
of surprise recipes for Passover
also been ma I" available to
the public !>> tba UOJCA Worn
ens Branch. 84 Fifth Ave New
York, N Y loon.
Ford, Kissinger
Flay Terrorism
WASHINGTON rJTA) President Ford and
?hTe rVh 1 Sti,tC Htnry V KlSSmer havt> Enounced
the Arab terrorist attack. The President called the
eve on"* "ShUld ** S,rn6,y deP,ored b>'
Citing the "tragic loss of innocent lives," the Presi-
^"Ih"1^1!15 f1ondemn by the White House press secretary, Ron Nessen Kis-
singer, in a statement made in London and also released
here, said he was "completely condemning" the attack
adding that "it underlines the importance of makine
progress towards peace." "ig
HE SAID, "I hope we can continue."
President Ford said "outrages of this nature can
only damage the cause in whose name they are perpe-
trated. He extended his "deepest sympathy" and that
of the American people to the families of those slain in
InC ATTACK.
The State Department, in a statement to the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency, said, "We deeply regret the loss of
innocent life in this incident and extend profound sym-
pathy to all those affected. We deplore all recourse to
violence, which is entirely contrary to all civilized
norms and to the search for a peace which will be tust
and lasting for all the peoples of the area "
chological importance to this de-
mand They stress that in ceding
the Mitle and Gidi passes and
the Abu Rodeis oilfields. Israel
would be making a significant
military-strategic concession and
it therefore demands a far-reach-
ing political concession from
Egypt in return.
A declaration that the sec
ond-stage accord is a major and
irrevocable step on the path to
peace. (The disengagement
agreements specified that they
were to be seen as "a step to
ward a just and durable peace on
the basis of Security Council Baa
olution 338 .') Israel will de
mand that the new agreement go
considerably further than that.
Elements' of non-bellig
erency. Israel proposes that
Egypt end the economic boycott
and moderate its diplomatic war
fare against Israel Israel also
suggests it be given access to the
Sue* Canal for its shipping, that
foreign tourist traffic be permit-
ted to cross directly between the
two countries, and other moves
to scale down a quarter-century
of animositv Assuming the
agreement dot's bring a gradual
improvement of relations, sport
ing or cultural exchanges cou! !
a conflagration.
The link with Geneva I-
eyen be contemplated at a later
date, officials here say.
The time factor Israel pro
poses that the non-belligerency
provision be open-ended, but th.it
at the same time the duration of
the agreement be specifically de
lineated Officials here are ot
course aware of '.he seeming con-
tradiction They explain, how-
ever, that while a pledge to move
from war to peace cannot be
linked to a time setting, the
practical provisions of the ac-
cord, especially hose concerning
the United Nations Emergen. f
Force it'N'EF) and demilitanza
tion on the ground, would be
stronger if firmlv anchored to a
set period of five to seven yei
I'NFF mandate to be made
less transient and not subject to
semi-annual renewal Deal
7ation of aroai ceded under joint
[arael-Egype supervision or at
least with joint machine
to the now defunct mixed ar
tice cotnmicsions) in which any
breathe!
the at I ml would be el
before they could mushroom
rael will demand th.it imple.-i.
tation of the accord be it!
pending the reoonvenio | if
Geneva peace conference. r\
peeled later this real I-i
wjnt to ananrc that rhe coal
ence last not clash with or annu'
the validity of the aacoad *U
Egypt Israel accord
ISRAEL WILL expect 1
o present its overall claims and
demands at Geneva not as an ulti
matun* not hinging them on the
continued observance of the
second-stag" accord A deadlock
or breakdown at Geneva, officials
here stress, must on no account
niean the cancellation or reneg
Ing on the second stage settle
ment
The 'probation period"dur
ing which Israel would not leave
its present defense lineswould
also be designed as a testing
period of Svrian reaction to an
Egyptian Israeli accord If Syria
does launch an attack in reaction,
official* here explain Israel
would wish to meet it while st. I
ensconced on the Mitle and Gid:
Passes in the Sinai in case Er>'
felt compelled to join the battle
too. daapite tu undertaking
Israel
Its Lard.
MEDIA:
I ir twins:
Pen and Ink
Pan
Past
Cra> I 'tis
;ic Markers
Sculpture:
p ,ster of P
Wire
Found Ob;.
St.me
Mad
Its People.
Its History.
Us H
Painting:
Acrylic
Oil
W .tercolor
OratlM
Macrame
Jewelry
Needlepoint
Batik
iving
Pottery
Rug li iking
AGE OAIMOVS! !'<- 3 arid 4 y-ir I | M4.
1.V18
BULBS: All articles must be clearly la
with entry blank "g name. age. and a':.
Drawings and paintings must be not less than I a-,i
no more than 30 v 1
All sculpture mast be no lees Uu l3** P an 1 no
3 k2x?
Only one entry may 1* made in each madia 'ries
must be daUvorad t' Jewish Community Canter, 28 9
Blvd by WEDNESDAY, APRIL I6TH I m 9:00 A M I
reanlng.
Pria '' **
mention in each ag< 1
originality ;<> aaa to thi
Israel
the discrel tl u<*v
ENTRY BLANK
NAME: 'K
TF.MP1.F AFFILIATION OR VOVHI GROUP AT
jks the $lPiy of the Lfiodus
Is once acain re Iou1;
^fa>' you and yours
share affthejofs
Trat Passover can houi
KERENYI
KUSTOMS
INC.
1215 SOUTH DIXIE HIGHWAY
POMPAN0 IEACH 33060


Friday, March 21, 1975
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Louder dale
Page 19-A

Barton's Cakes And Chocolates
Add Enjoyment To The Holiday
Barton's Candy, the first to present a large and
varied assortment of Kosher-for-Passover chocolates
and cakes in this country, is again showing the way
with over 50 assortments from its candy factory and
sun-lit bakery. A popular package is The Passover As-
sortment at $3.45 for the 12 oz. box. Delicious Nuts and
Fruits are also $3.45. Perfect for gift giving are the
one pound Bartonette Assorted Miniatures and the one
pound Parve Miniatures at $4.25.
To add to the enjoyment of the Holiday, Barton's
has included in its Passover line such favorites as TV
Munch, Chocolate Matzos in milk or bittersweet and
Assorted Chocolate Matzo Balls. There is also a full se-
lection of chocolate specialties at $2.45 a box, including
parve Seder Mints, Cordial Cherries, Truffles and much
more.
And, from the Barton Bakery come such delicacies
as assorted cookies at $4.25 for the 12 oz. package;
light, fluffy Egg Kichelach in a 6 oz. package, the tra-
ditional Mandel Brodt in crisp, nutted slices at $2.25
for 8 ors., a box of 15 chocolate covered Miniature Lay-
er Cakes for $3.50 and many other cake and cookie
treats. Everything for Passover from the Barton Bakery
is Parve, so it can be eaten at meat or dairy meals.
For the children, Barton's has a plastic treasure
chest filled with candy at $1.10, a Ma Nishtana surprise
package at $1.75, a chocolate seder plate at 89c, and
more.
All Barton's Products are certified Kosher-for-Pass-
over by the Union of Orthodox Jewish Congregations of
America, and bear the u seal of Kashruth. ST
UN Rights Body 'Hypocritical'
Rossmoor Not Essentially
A Retirement Community
Rossmoor Coconut Creek, the
adult community being developed
31 miles north of Miami. near
Pompano. is NOT essentially a
retirement community. It's an
ADULT community, meaning
that all residents must be at least
21
Many Rossmoor residents aren't
even considering retirement, and
are still very actively engaged in
commercial or professional life.
There are also residents who've
n ;red from one career and are
r.ow pursuing a second vocation.
Of course, there are many resi-
dents who HAVE retired. But life
a! Rossmoor Coconut Creek is a
far cry from the retirement
stereotype.
There is literally, something to
do all the time. The schedule last
week included a free square dance
exhibition and participation in
the Grand Ballroom Sunday.
Monday, the Thoroughbred
Hcrse Handicappers Club met at
ere That night. Coconut Creek
High students presented scene*
Hilda Sklar. of Brovard Commu-
nity College's art department.
Also, interested parties met with
from Peter Pan, Pinocckio. Pris-
oner of 2nd Avenue and Vachel
Lindsay's "The Confo."
Tuesday, a class in alabaster
stene sculpture was conducted by
golf pre* Ray Daley to discuss
formation ef a golf club.
Wedaesday morning, Bahama
Village beard members were
elected. Social bridge players met
at 7:30 in the Card Room.
Thursday, meetings were held
by the sewing, ceramics and be-
ginners bridge clubs.
Friday and Saturday nights,
there were no scheduled activ-
ities, but Center facilities bil-
liards room. Grand Lounge, art
studio, shuffleboard courts, etc.,
were open late.
Sunday night, the Gold Coast
Shrine Band, a 12-piece ahew-
anddance orchestra, played ia
the Grand Ballroom.
Dean Vlachos is Rossmoor's
entertainment and education co-
ordinator.
May the significance
of Passover,
the Festival of Freedom,
find expression
in human liberty
for all the world.
Carrousel
Flower Shoppe Inc.
212 NORTH FEDCRAL HIGHWAY
POMPANO BEACH 33062
WASHINGTON (JTA) The United Nations Human
Rights Commission's action calling on Israel to release
Archbishop Hillarion Capucci from prison and charging
Israel with desecrating Moslem and Christian holy fcsites
was1 Jss'ailed'TieYe'lls *T$pteriffcar~afid"~furmer compro-
mises the United Nations' role as a guarantor of human
rights and an agency of international peace.*'
Rabbi David Saperstein. asso-
ciate director of the Religious
Action Center of the Union of
American Hebrew Congregations
and the Central Conference of
American Rabbis, denounced the
Commission's decision and asked
religious and political leaders to
join in preserving the integrity
and dignity of the UN by de-
manding an immediate reversal
of the decision.
HE URGED "a reversal based
on truth and justice rather than
pressure from oil-ricli Arab coun-
tries."
Capucci. Rabbi Saperstein said,
"although clearly anti-Israel and
long suspected of actions sym-
pathetic to the Arab terrorists,
was nevertheless given complete
freedom of speech and action dur-
ing his years in Israel.
"Only upon being apprehended
while using his clerical privileges
to smuggle into Israel arms and
explosives for terrorists, and after
a. public trial in which he was
accorded the full legal rights
give, to every Israeli, was he
sentenced to jail."
Rabbi Saperstein added: "As
of this time, all fact-finding mis-
sions to Israel have contradicted
the Commission's stand on holy-
sites under Israeli control. Those
sites in Israel and the occupied
territories which Israel permits
to be run by the religious orders
which worship there have never
been kept as well, or as open to
all people as they have been by
Israel."
The United States was the oaly
nation among the 32 members of
the Commission to vote agaiast
both resolutions.
THE RESOLUTION charging
Israel with violating the "basic
norms of international law" ia
the administered areas was ap-
proved 22-1, with nine abstsn-
tions.
The resolution accused Israel
of violating the 1M9 Geneva con-
vention on the protection of civil-
ian war victims, and with "de-
liberate destruction and devasta-
tion" of Kuneitra on the Golan
Heights.
The resolution called on all na-
tions n> act to make Israel stop
"all acts and policies aimed at
colonizing and changing the phys-
ical character and demographic
composition of the occupied Arab
territories."
THE DEMAND for the release
of Capucci was contained in the
second resolution, which accused
Israel of desecrating Moslem and
Christian shrines.
The resolution was adopted by
a vote of 2M>. with five absten-
tions. Joining in opposition with
the *J.aV were Prawee*. Britain,
West Germany, Italy and The
Netherlands.
All five abstained on the first
motion, as did Austria. Costa
Rica. Nicaragua and the Domini-
can Republic.
The resolution on violations of
international law was sponsored
by Cyprus, Ghana. India, Pakis-
tan. Senegal, Sierra Leone. Tan-
zania Yugoslavia and Zaire. The
other resolution was sponsored
by Cyprus. Indian. Pakistan. Sene-
gal. Zaire. Egypt, Iraq, Lebanon
Tunisia and Turkey.
ISRAEL, which is not a mem-
ber of the Commission, could not
vote but could reply. Eytan Ronn,
the Israeli representative sitting
as an observer, assailed the "fan-
tastic allegations and accusations
so steadily voiced against Israel."
m

assover
rom .
JOHN J. BROWJS
P.O. BOX 141
POMPANO BEACH 33040
HEART OF
PALM BEACH
MOTOR HOTEL
238 ROYAL PALM WAY
PALM BEACH 33480


Page 20-A
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Louder dale
Friday, March 21,1975
^ Israeli Dancers To Perform
1 At Animal Passover Festival
Shaul and Chava. outstanding
Israeli dancers, will headline the
program at the third annual Pass-
over Festival of the B'nai B'rith
Foundation of the United States,
Sunday evening. March 30. at the
Deauville Hotel, according to
Samuel Pascoe. Chairman of the
South Florida Executive Board.
The occasion will also be used
to honor the members of the
President's and Century Clubs of
B'nai B'rith. whose members
have undertaKen continuing com-
mitments to support B'nai B'rith s
Youtl) Services. Hillel and BBYO.
The program will feature an
original Haggadah with a special
dramatic presentation. Neal Son-
nett. former chief of the criminal
division of the United States at-
torney's office in Miami, will un-
dertake his traditional role as nar-
rator, led by Shaul and Chava.
and presenting the BBYO cho-
rale. The group will enact the
many meanings to Jewry of this
season of the year.
Taking part in the chorale will
be: Vicki Blumberg. Leslie Efros.
Judi Feller. Shelly Foster. Sheryl
Hymsom. Sue Kramer, Barbara
Rosenstein. Mindy Sabra. Cookie
Schachter. Sue Sehreiber. Leslie
Sneider and Lisa Weiner.
The B'nai Brith Foundation of
the United States is the principal
arm of support for the youth
services of B'nai B'rith and is
charred with the maintenance and
growth of these groups.
Chairman of the South Florida
executive board is Samuel Pas-
coe. Serving with him are Na-
tional Trustees Jack H. Levin. E.
Albert PjrTlot and Burnett Roth:
William Rabins is cochairman of
Broward.
The board includes Samuel
Blair. Lou BonchJck. Bert Brown,
Ira Cat*. Harry Cohen, Phil Co-
hen, Thomas Cohen, Irving Cole,
John Diamond, Mel Feigeles. Mi
Fromberg, Walter Fuerst. Eric
Glaser. Alfred Golden. Hiram
Goldstein. Nathan Goldstein,
Barry Gurland, George Kotin,
William Littman. Steven Mar-
lowe. Joseph Murray. Herman
Nudelman. Sidney Ritter. Abe
Schachter. Morris Schneiderman,
Sid Schwarabach. Sam Sherwood.
Jack Sloan. Fred Snyder, Louis
Sobrin, Jack Solot. Dr. Michael
Sossin. Jack Sperans. Benjamin
Strauss. Joseph Sussman and
Richard Zimmerman.
Edward Tumaroff is Regional
Director of the B'nai B'rith
Foundation.
Maxwell House-A
Jovous Tradition
At Passover Time
The joyous traditions of Pass-
over continue as meaningful to-
day as they have been for many
centuries. And as you and your
loved ones prepare to celebrate
Passover this year, make sure you
include another traditionMax
well House Coffee.
Maxwell House is the delicious,
mellow-tasting coffee that's as
perfect with your special holiday
dinner as it is with your late
afternoon coffee break! It's also
the coffee that's been served for
over half a century at seders and
other Jewish family gatherings.
This Passover when you serve
your Passover guests Maxwell
House Coffee instant or regular
- they'll know they re in a home
that values tradition. (And cares
about quality!)
As \ht story cf the IxoduS
' 15 once again rclofd,
May you and yours
shore afC the joys
That'Passovfr can hofiJ.
FOX
PHARMACAL
INC
1750 W. McttAI
ROAD
33310
Threatens Solida
PHILADELPHIA (JTA)
Son Frank Church (D.. Idaho)
said here that the Arab blacklist
threatens "deep and lasting de-
visiveness" among Americans
and declared that "Arab dicta
tion as to who may or may nol
participate in our business trans-
actions is too high a price to
pay."
Church, chairman of the Sen-
ate Foreign Relations Subcom-
mittee on Multinational Corpora-
tions, spoke at a dinner at the
Bellevuc-Stratford Hotel at which
Mrs. Leona Chanin of New York
was installed as president of the
National Women's Division of the
American Jewish Congress. Some
500 delegates from throughout
the country' are attending the
women's divisions biennial con-
vention.
THE IDAHO Democrat, who
last week released the names of
jome 1.500 American companies
"on the Arab blacklist, assailed
what he called the "raw power of
Arab money "
He declared that "A political
settlement in the Middle East
must be judged on its own terms,
and not imposed as a consequence
of economic pressure."
Church said the international
oil companies have received
"preferential tax and antitrust
treatment in the name of na-
tional security" but "these ar-
rangements haven't enhanced our
security at all. On the contrary,
by making us more dependent a
MxWle East sources cf oTfl?
have weakened our security"
were a Middle Eat wita--
satisfactory to the Arabs
prices would
I
prices wouia come dowip
Church noted that 'the 500 jL\
cent oil price increase impe2
by the OPEC cartel wa%
HoH hv Iran A **
rodded by Iran and Vent
neither of whom have a
Interest in the Arabl-rae'j tm
flict.
"These eountries will seek *i
maintain the cartel price rermj.
less of what happens tc the Aral*
and Israelis."
He said fortunately the Ai
ministration did not jl\e in ti
this pressure. ... t
As the story of the Kxodus is once again
retold may you and yours share all the
joys that Passover can hold.
-A Happy and Joyous Pesach
POMPANO
BEACH
FLOORING
CARPET VINYL PARQUET -TILE
21M EAST ATUNTK I0UUVAR0
POMPANO KACH 3J04I


Friday,
March 21, 1975
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 21-#
3
Petronius Arbiter B ack-This Time at UN
VMTED NATIONS(JTA)
Pcrcnius Arbiter, a Roman pro-
and satirist who lived
about 60 C.E., ridiculed Jews for
prohibiting the eating of pork
and mocked their habit of lifting
ves heavenward in prayer
ami their rigorous enforcement
of the law of circumcision.
Presently, there Is a writer
who uses the name "Petronius"
D his column. "Diplomatic
in a bi-weekly publica-
Hon called "The Delegates World
Bulletin" which described itself
a? "an independent publication"
dedicated to serving the United
Nations and the International
(cmmunity."
In the Feb. 10 issue of this
ation. "Petronius" has an
item about the meeting Feb. 8
h-ueen a group of writers and
icton and John Fobes. deputy di-
irivr general of UNESCO who
hen in New York. The
mnM comes down hard with
his hammer and chisel on the
Arthur Miller. James
-or. Colleen Dewhurst.
J Harris and Anna Strass-
! :: representing Writers and
- for Peac* in the Middle
which organized the meet-
ly noting that their visit
to make war on his (Fobes')
/ation" and "how they
I emasculate UNESCO
had betrayed its allegedly
al vocation."
': ft ft
Rumania Trade Pact
.. \>HI\GTON The State De
(nt has confirmed that the
i States and Rumania are
lilting a commercial agree-
in accordance with the
Reform Act of 1974 that
lei the Jackson Vanik
ments relating US. trade
tl to the emigration prac-
tices of Communist bloc coun-
tries.
State Department spokesman
Robert Funseth said that the ne
gotiations are "proceeding satis-
factorily."
ft ft ft
Israel Seeks Talent
TEL AVIV Chaim Glovin
sky, Israel's sports ambassador,
has just returned from a whirl
wind tour visiting all continent^
in a period of 21 days to line
up talent for the Hapoeliyada
games slated for May 1 to 10.
Glovinsky also used the oppor-
tunity to straighten out a few
sports matters which have bur-
dened the Israeli government as
well as the public here.
The matter of Israel's exclu-
sion from the world table tennis
matches in India has been heavi
ly publicized, and a story con-
cerning the exclusion of Israel's
women's handball team from the
Asian eliminations has been giv-
en a lot of attention by sports
writers and political analysts.
-to -to -to
Jewish Enrollment Up
NEW YORK Enrollment in
U S. Jewish high schools has in-
creased 76 per cent in the past
15 years to a record estimated
75.000 students, the American
Association for Jewish Education
reported this week.
The AAJE's findings, based on
projections from a year long na-
tional study of post bar mitzvah
Jewish education, indicate that
high school students now repre-
sent about 20 Der cent of the
total enrollment in American
Jewish schools. This is nearly
three times their proportion in
the overall Jewish school popula-
tion in 195859.
However, the study also re-
veals that the "critical elements"
which determine the quality of
Jewish education are "found
wanting" in most supplementary
high schools.
Supplementary schools, which
meet after public school hours
and or on Sunday, comprise
more than 80 per cent of the na
tions Jewish high schools and
have an estimated enrollment of
nearly 60.000 students.
6 -to
Council Women Meet
SAN FRANCISCO "Women:
Impact for Tomorrow" is the
theme of the National Council of
Jewish Women's 31st biennial
convention at the Fairmont Ho-
tel here March !> to 13, at which
Zena Harman. Israeli stateswom-
an and educator, will be the key
note speaker.
As part of NCJW'i celebration
of International Women's Year.
Mrs Harman will be honored
with the NCJW International
Woman of the Year Award at
the convention.
Mrs. Harman is a former Mem-
ber of Knesset and for many
years served as a member of Is-
rael's Permanent Mission to the
United Nations.
ft ft -to
Intellectuals for Stern
tion in behalf of Dr. Mikhail
Stern, the Soviet Jewish endo-
crinologist who was sentenced to
eight years at hard labor after
PARIS Two hundred French requesting emigration to Israel.
politicians, university professors, Jean-Paul Sartre was one of, the
and doctors have signed a peti- signers. ^
W. Jackson & Sons
Construction Co.
1441 NORTH ANDREWS EXT.
POMPANO BEACH 33060
Passover...
SWEDEN HOUSE
OF BOCA RATON
6998 N. FEDERAL HIGHWAY
BOCA RATON 33432
Best Wishes To The Jewish Population
For A Peaceful And Happy Passover
1


BHSOBSMI
Page 22-A
The Jewish Floridxan of Greater Fort Uuderdale
Friday, March 21
19
Red Tracer Bullets Tore Silent Night Air
By YITZHAK SHARGIL police in full battle regalia.
. TEL AVIV (JTA)
The staccato of automatic
gunfire abruptly ended a
quiet evening this corre-
spondent was spending with
friends in their flat near the
Tel Aviv beachfront.
Our first thought was that
it must be a gang warChi-
cago style. The extortion
racket flourishes in this once
fashionable neighborhood
now the locale of sleazy
nightclubs and discotheques
where rival gangs frequent-
ly "shoot it out."
WL'T HEAVY explosions
grenades or bazooka shellsthat
rattled windows and shook
showers of plaster from walls and
ceilings told us immediately that
these were gangsters of a dif-
ferent, deadlier sort. As we were
to learn very quickly, we were
near the front line of an El Fatah
terrorist attack on Israel's larg-
est citysomething that hereto-
fore has occurred only in outly-
ing harder villages like Kiryat
Shemona and Maalot.
Less than 200 yards away, on
iGeula Street, near the beach,
eight heavily armed terrorists
who.had landed in the dead of
night from rubber boats were fir-
inj? windly in all direction* and
hurling grenades.
Police were returning the fire.
Of course, we didn't know the
details immediately. We first
heard the gunfire shortly after
11 p.m.
MY HOST tried to call the
police, but the lines .were busy.
sirens wailed, we. and other ten-
ants of the building, made our
way to shelters. An official po-
lice communique broadcast by
radio told us that terrorists were
holed up in the Savoy Hotel on
Geula Street, just around the
corner.
When I went into the street,
I saw a nightmarish spectacle.
Red tracer bullets streaked
through the night air. The four-
story Savoy Hotel, illuminated by
floodlights, was surrounded by
troops, local police and border
Military vehicles, armored cars
and personnel carriers clogged
the surrounding streets.
RED MOGE.N David ambulance
crews were administering first
aid to wounded civilians on the
sidewalks and gutters. Looking
out to sea. the blinding light of
magnesium flares revealed naval
patrol boats cruising just off the
beach.
The entire neighborhood was
cordoned off. but hundreds of
people pressed against police bar-
riers to watch what was transpir-
ing.
Sara Ma^aj. 21. wko was being
treated for a bullet wound in the
leg. had just been married in a
small wedding hall next to the
Savoy Hotel. The sound of gun-
fire sent her. her groom and
guests into the streets.
She said that her husband, a
reserve paratrooper, raced off to
join a police unit firing at the
terrorists.
"I screamed at him and ran
after him. The next thing I knew
1 was struck by something. I fell
and kept shouting," Mrs. Najaj
said
"MY HISBAND was ahead of
me. He saw me fall and came
back. He picked me up and car-
ried me to an ambulance. I
haven't seen him since."
She added: "This is a night I
wont forget. At least it happen-
ed after we were married."
Harold Adams, a Californian,
who said he was a veteran of the
Vietnam war. said he was just
emerging from the Chinema One
movie house across the street
from the Savoy when he saw
terrorists firing weapons.
*I saw two guerrillas firing
wildly with semi-automatic ri-
fles." He also saw other terror-
ists throwing grenades from the
hotel room. 'Luckily, no one I
saw was hit. although there were
people around the cinema and
coming from a wedding party/'
Adams said. ^____
TERRORIST ATTACKS all
seem to follow a similar pattern.
After the initial gun battles, the
terrorists, if they survive, seize
hostages and trv to bargain for
their lives.
This went on at the Savoy Ho-
tel during the wee hours of the
morning. Kochava Levi. an Israeli
womaiulaken hostage, was chosen
by the terrorists la convey their
demands to the authorities be-
cause she spoke Arabic.
From a top floor window of
the Hotel she called out: "Do
you hear me* I am being held
hostage with others. The terror-
ists demand that you bring over
the French or Japanese Ambas-
sadors. The French would do.
They want you to prepare a UN
plane to take them and 20
prisoners, including Msgr. Ca-
pucci and the hostages to Da-
mascus. Otherwise. th>' threaten
to blow us all up."
SHE SAID the terrorists"
deadline was 7 a.m. Another
female voice was heard, speaking
in German: "My name is Maria
Rot. I am from Switzerland I
am with my friend here. We are
well."
Shortly afterwards. Miss Levi
returned to the window. She said
that a tourist from Germany was
Our
Best Wishes
for a
Joyous
Holiday
B & E SUNOCO
4900 N.W. 15 STRICT
MAAGAH

seriously injured and the terror-
ists would allow him to be evacu-
ated. Stretcher-bearers approach-
ed the hotel.
..... "i
Eventually the injured German
appeared, helped down stairs by
Miss Levi He was put into an
ambulance and rushed to a hos-
pital.
At the first light of dawn. Is-
raeli soldiers were ordered to
storm the hotel. The approached
silently and unobserved As they
reached the upper floors of the
building the terrorists detonated
a huge explosion.
WHEN THE smoke cleared,
the two upper floors of the hotel
were demolished. Miss Levi es-
caped unhurt. But the hostages
and terrorists were believed
dead Rescue workers dug fran-
tically through the ruins. But
booby traps continued to explode,
hindering the rescue operations.
By mid-morning, po]ic(
still combing the ruin,
searching adjacent huildings
fense Minister Shimon fv
who had been on the seen*
most from the start. annom*
that all the terrorists were d*
But ho-was wrong At abou,, *
shots were fired from the]
building.
MULLAH COHEN, *,
Defense commander fw
AviY, spotted a terrorist fafe
to escape. He ran after % 21
who bit his hand as hf tried J
grab him. Police, hc*-l
quickly subdued the escapee td
was rushed from the seen* aiJ
heavy guard.
He told police there were eis!
in his gang, all El Fatah
bers. As security forces rthaJ
to the hotel, more shots rao(J
and four persons were wouadej
The eighth terrorist was ftstfj
and killed on the spot.
BEST WISHES FOR A HAPPY PASSOVER H0L1DAJ
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3450 SOOTH MTUTARY TIAt
LAKE WORTH 33440



March 21, 1975
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 23-A
light- Wing Sly in Attacks on K. 9s Jewishness
By MAX LERNER
Los Angeles Times Syndicate
AU secretaries of state are put on the grid
for roasting as,.part of the political ritual in the
tinted States, but each for different reasons and
in a different way.
Yet, the current incumbent, Henry Kissin-
ger, has at least one distinction in this regard.
He is the first secretary of state to my knowl-
edge __to be roasted alive publicly on the couch
bv amateur psychoanalysts with the results in
full-fledged book form.
THIS HAPPENED also to a secretary of state
and to a prime foreign policy adviser before Kis-
singer, but only after their deaths.
r The secretary was Thomas Jefferson, who
mi put on the couch by Fawn Brodie in her
recent 'Intimate Biography" of Jefferson's erotic
mounting literature on the able
and theatrical figure who is now
spvu'tary of state and who has
gained the ohaTlllvn attention of
HH world.
mf his emotional hangups.
| was Col. Edward
[it, who was President
Wilson's H-nry Kis-
the Venwilles Peace
,nd whose relation-
i vrai described in
| Mill the greatest
py< h.ihLstorical studies.
I ,,-t t wo decades ago
and Juliette George'i
Wilson and Colonel
|tm ( OMKS a very differ-
| book "Kissinger
mch.M by Phyllis Sch-
R ,,, Adm. < Ret.
. selection of the
Book Club.
,]'.>'. hoetilt, par-
isl be added to the
There U room, decidedly, for
a conservative appraisal of Kis-
singer, as there is room for a
detached peychohistortcal study
of him.
ix this e h of the
two is sloppy, ind each suffers
from heing linked with its
couch-fallow.
The conservative attack on
Kivsinirei'.s policies would be
more effective if it didn't pivot
on a highly dubious, amateur
paycboanalyaii >i Kissinger him-
self, which reach's into Mi boy-
hood years and his experience in
Nazi Germans to ex-
V Networks Won't
itancl for Censorship
NEW YORK (JTA) The two largest American
-ting networks have responded sharply to a
treat by the Arab Boycott Office in Beirut to cut off
de:r news coverage in Arab states unless "this activity-
beneficial to the Arab cause and under supervision
the Arabs."
Richard C. Wald, president of NBC News, told the
lew: h Telegraphic Agency that "We do not allow any-
Ine to dictate the content of NBC news."
IN A statement issued here. Richard Salant, presi-
|en: of CBS News, noted that "CBS News has covered
in all major Arab cities but never under super-
ision. nor would CBS News permit any government.
ng the U.S. government, to dictate the content of
I s coverage."
He added that "CBS News does not cover events
f in eve to which group would benefit We cover
I carefully and objectively ai we can regard-
5$ of who benefits."
Best jpj
wishes *f**
FOR A
' tVC?
Twin County Glass
AUTO GLASS & ALL OTHER
DESCRIPTIVE GLASS
6101 MIRAMAR PARKWAY
MKAMAR 33023
plain his diplomatic sins.
The doctrinaire conservatives
are not alone in their attack.
The doctrinaire liberals also see
Kissinger as a self-dramatizing
egomaniac, chasing his shadow
among the world's capitals,
when he should In? minding the
store and relying on the United
Nations and a Geneva confer-
ence for a Mideast peace settle-
ment.
TIIKKK ARK also some mod-
erates who believe he has not
bargained hard enough with the
Soviets, either on the trade
agreement or the SALT talks.
There has been talk in the
columns about Kissinger's cur-
rent loss of congressional sup-
port and perhaps some wishful
thinking about his imminent or
iyad resignation.
Tins maj prove true, as politi-
cal gossip sometimes docs prove
Hue. by a random calculus of
chance. Hut it is less important
than the nature of the man's
thinking and strategy.
SCHLAFLV AND Ward look
into the future and they see only
betrayal. faii'iie of nerve and
the end of American power.
They have looked into Kis-
singer's past for the key to
what they call his policy of "uni-
lateral illeai maiimit"
"All that b left," they write.
is to answer the question, why
did he do It?"
Thev find the answer not. as
some on the extreme right have
done, in the fact of Kissinger's
being a Jew, but something
(use to it that he had been
a Jew's son in Nazi Germany,
had "seen his world destroyed
and hLs father cowed by Hit-
ler's persecution" of the Jews,
had become obsessed with "the
apocalyptic vision Of Auschwitz"
and the invincibility of dictators
and therefore suffers from "a
fear of niclear war m intense
as to paralyze the will."
(tKTAIMA THERE is a
case to be made against Kissin-
ger today, mainly because the
new economic and energy crisis
is a contingency which caugljt
him unaware, and for which his
historical, political and diploma-
tic studies had inadequately pre-
pared him.
But the quick-and-easy cap-
sule psychoanalysis by Schlafly
and Ward is not only sloppy
thinking but comes close to be-
ing a more sophisticated version
of the cruder attacks .>n Kissin-
ger as a Jew.
Cruises Offer 1112
Low Group Rates
City of Hope. Papanu-olaou
Cancer Research (enter an i
B'nai B'rith are eotaonsorin
Caribbean crui.e abend the
Mardi Gras April 26 featui
low group ra:es. according to
Sam Rosenkranz, president of
Bon Voyage Travel. Inc. North
Miami Beach
The season s last weekend
singles cruise will sail on the
TSS Atlas Friday. March 21:
special singles parties have been
arranged, however, on the seven-
day cruise> aboard the Mardi
Gras leaving April 26 and May
24 Singlet Dimmer cm;- a
start June 27
A special ftTOap tour to Israel
will leave Miami May 12 a
colorful celebration of Shavuoth
in Kfsr Gileadi will he included
in the tour. rat"s for which re-
fleet the effor' of the travel in-
dustry t.> break the inflation
trendj Mr R-jsenkran? said
Call Lee or Suzanne at
Voj i informal
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Rest Wishes from
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for a Happy Passover
pASSOveu
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59 N.E. 10th STREET
POMPAN0 BEACH 33067
II


MB*
Page 24-A
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, March 21
If you
! ext 30 days, you
tires
within
W"- I?^13 read t*
\fou are about to find out
why a tire you never heard of
is the best tire for these times
Radically new. Radically different.
The only radial with steel sidewalls.
The I R I All-Steel Radial is the worlds first
all-steel radial tire for automobiles It's the
most economical tire you can own Because of
the radial des:gn. >ou get more miles per gallon
of gas than from either bias or belted bias
tires Because of the exclusive I R I All-Stee!
construction you get thousands of extra mi!f>
Out of the tire itselt We believe the result
is the lowest cost per mile of driving from any
kind or an> brand of tire on the market today.
O;: engineers believe the R I til-Steel
Rad saf<
Meet >r* :,-<'. ind i es p -e:
I any otl in buy at anj price.
We guarantee- then
more Nortoi I find thosp
the fine-
arc not : at any time witl In 90 I iy,
we u ill ref
Ko tricks. No hidden 11
I
But, boil it all down and
you've got three basic
tire types to consider.
1. BIAS
2 BF.LTED 3. RADIAL
I BIAS TIRES
Two four or somet.-*', evofl mor pties for
foyers) of Mm .rot- _-Jf IN IrSOO *' i-
agte or osn to tiw ceatei ne of the tut Gene'Uy
the cheapest: re to o.
2 BELTED TIRES
Sinni*! to:-o n mM Dm at boa o' f*o
c son] betts y Batore Hut iroaftd too toff.
tnder the *reaJ thn ;:<*b not i IMS s deal'!
wth MKfOMOi '.-eio sttMirj ind -p-o.ed
t-eaa Me.
3 RADIAL TIRES
Otter the most lot raokj teitu-es Cofds of
mater* raa torn sidewiii to taJOM retsaaj the
fead it 90 defrees T*o or mo-e be'; of material
also run round tr> bro P". par two s higher,
but cost per mile is lone-
Buying tires is tough enough.
You almost need an engineer s education to
understand tire advertising these davs There
are bias and belted and radial t\pes I 78 s
and FR 78 and 7 75 s all of which fit the
Same car And nylon and ravon and polvester
and fiberglass and steel And plies on plies.
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rff"?
1. The only tire with STE&
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2. T*o belts of special Mame-!
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strength 30 steel cables per inch.
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3. Double steel protection he'e
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4. Ail weather computer-desig'-i
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The strongest radial is an all-steel radial.
The I.R.I, is the only all-steel radial
automobile tire.
I o-called sled radials put steel
l< u in- tread only. One \
belts of steel run the circumfen 'he tire
rds are used radiall .
Sldewal The conventional steel
radial tire is only a steel-belted radial. This is
important in understanding the superioritv of
an I.R.I. All-Steel Radial.
An ex< I isive des gn and engineering pn cess
put more steel in the I R I radial th.r
other automobile tire Iw
steel cables I ak< sure the I K' I
treaii stays i pen for maximum road o tact
:n all kinds oi weather This also reduces
Friction, which is the biggest sii
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A third harrier ..f steel cables replaces the
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Rated Load Range D.
I R I All-Steel Radials meet government stand-
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earn onl\ I H or four-ply rating load Range D
means an extra margin of strength and .
lor all vehicles even the heaviest of luxurv
automobiles station wagons or pick-ups
Improved steel cable design means extra
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The I R I All-Steel Radial uses a specially
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us Each it,,(
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The I.R.I, is an all-weather, all year lire.
Why you haven't heard about I.R.I.
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Compared w ith the giants of the tire
I R I is a relative!) small com pan) We
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IFOtHidrkli


-Jewish Floridian
Of Greater Fort LauderdaU
Friday, March 21, 1975 Section B
"With the approach of Passover, the mind mate goal and calls for a ceaseless, unre-
of the Jew is called upon to give thought lenting pursuit of it. In every period, free-
to the subject of Freedom Thus the goal dom needs to be redefined, reevaluated
of freedom is never attained. It is an ulti- and regained." (Page 2-B).
Opening ceremony of the Hebrew University of Jerusalem on Mount Scopus 50 years ago. Lord Balfour is shown proclaiming the opening of the
university in the amphitheater on Mount Scopus on April 1, 1925. Pa&e 8~B


Hi
Page 2-B
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, March 21, iq7
Theme of Passover is Freedom
By RABBI SAMUEL L'MEN
W-'ITH THE approach of Pass
over the mind of the Jew is
called upon to give thought to
the subject of Freedom.
From the very infancy of the
human race, man struggles to
win more of the basic rights due
him as a human being and par-
ticularly that right from which
all his other rights flownameh
freedom.
AS MAN progresses and de-
velops intellectually, he out
the freedom of his day. He gains
a deeper understanding of it:
sees its need for further growth
ami self-realization.
So, whatever is considered as
freedom by one generation, i<
regarded as slavery by the next
generation. Thus the goal of free
dom is never attained It is an
ultimate goal and calls for a
ceaseless, unrelenting pursuit of
it In every- period freedom need*
to be redefined, reevaluated and
regained.
Now it is perfectly conceivable
for a person to live in a society
of which freedom is its chief con
cern and yet find himself in a
condition of servitude.
While freedom may he guaran-
teed to us from the outside, that
i^ by the ruling power, by the
government, for inner freedom,
however, than is no guarante-
Inner freedom depends entirely
upon the individual.
TO ACHIEVE inner freedom
one needs to be master of his
mv. he needs to be able to
control his actions, his thoughts
impulses, brute forces, present in
a.' human bt-ings.
"Man." says Nicholas Berday-

These Jewish children in Fez, Morocco, receive training
in Judaism through programs of the American Jewish
Joint Distribution Committee with support from Federa-
tions Combined Jewish Appeal Israel Emergency Fund.
This student's thoughts are on Passover.
ev. "is a tyrant over himself .
He tyrannizes over himself bv
false, beliefs, superstitions, myths
He tyrannizes over himself by
nrri soil of fear thdt i> pos-
sible He l>rannue> over himself
by envy, by self-love, resentment
. By his enslaving wi 1 man en
slaves not only another but him
self
Inner freedom can be attained
only when a person's life is guid-
ed by high ethical and moral
principles "The object of I
Continued an Page 11-B
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FASHION CERAMICS
1331 SOUTH DIXIE HIGHWAY
POMPANO BEACH 33060
Best Wishes For A
Peaeeiul And Happy Passover
BEST WISHES FOR A
VERY HAPPY PASSOVER
Broward
Community College
225 EAST US OUS
FT. LAU0PPA1E 33301


Liday, March 21, 1975
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Laudcrdale
Page 3-B
Vatican in the Political Winds
By UZI BENZIM AN
Jerusalem
t\ESPITE THE positive aspects of the Vatican's
recently published document on Christian-
Jewish relationsespecially its condemnation of
Jewish relation*especially Its condemnation of
a distinctly negative change in recent month* in
the Pope's attitude towards Israel.
The Vatican s memorandum did not include
any reference to the State of Israel. This delib-
erate omission was explained by church sources
as resulting from purely theological motives.
They claimed that the memorandum dealt with
the relation* between the two religions and had
no political content or significance. But the ex-
planation has not satisfied some observers here.
WHEN ZIONISM was born, the Pope openly
expressed his reservations about the new move-
ment. Pope Pius X told Theodor Herzl. who had
sought his support for the establishment of a
Jewish State in Palestine: "We cannot prevent
the Jews from coming to Palestine, but we will
no or agree with it The soil of Jerusalem be-
came holy because of the life of Jesus.
Following is an alternate view to the one
taken in "Freedom. What is It? A
Christian Declaration." (See Page 2-D).
"The Jews did not give their recognition to
Jesus; therefore we can neither give our recog-
nition to a Jewish nation nor can we support this
(the Zionist) movement. If you come to Pales-
tine and settle there you will find us ready to
welcome you. Our monks, priests and churches
will be prepared to convert all of you."
Perhaps as a conseuuence of the Catholic doc-
Continued an Page 12 B
GREETINGS
GEORGE'S
TIRE CITY
848 W. Broward Blvd.
524-0283
Happy Passover To All .
Gerda Men's
Hair Styling
1503 I. Commercial Blvd.
Pint 771-2130
A HAPPY PASSOVER TO ALL .
A Home Health Service By
Qualified Aides
Trained by our R.N.s
4 to 8 Hour shift
24-hour Live-Ins
VISITING REGISTERED NURSES
VISITING HOMEMAKER SERVICE
OF BROWARD COUNTY, INC.
Established 19S9
524-5582
1101 S. Broward Blvd.
Fort Lauderdale
925-8643
2644 Hollywood Blvd.
Hollywood
Best Wishes For A Happy Passover
Alden House Nursing Home
1800 E. Oakland Park Boulevard
Phone 565-7785
m
~/Q ^JXappy f-^assover C4THERINE THE GREAT
LTD.
2700 LOCK ROAD
DEERFIELD BEACH 33441
m
^/l ART CENTER WORKSHOP
1401 NORTH FEDERAL HWY.
FORT LAUDERDALE 33304

WALLY YOUNG
^ASSOCIATES
INCORPORATED
INTERIOR DECORATORS
1150 DOLPHIN ROAD
RIVIERA BEACH 33404
BEST WISHES
FOR A HAPPY
PASSOVER
HOLIDAY
HALAS
MILLWORK INC.
318 S.W. 14th AVENUE
POMPANO BEACH 33060


Page 4-B
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale

Friday, March 21,
I
Haifa Museum for Maritime
By DR. ROBERT STIEGUTZ Western Civilization were al-
TPHE LANDS oi the East Med- wa>* **<* with the sea and
* iterran*m ^j the cradte of the rivets. Already in the pre-
^Hf r '
ass&ver
CTo *4U ont .
DOUG'S AUTO &
TRUCK PARTS
NEW & USED
2070 POWERIINE ROAD
POMPANO IIACH 33060
historic periods, boats traversed
the waters of the Mediterranean
and the Red Sea. In this region,
there grew and developed the art
of seafaring and nagivation. It
was to increase our knowledge
and interest concerning this
area"s maritime history that the
National Maritime Museum. Hai-
fa, was founded in 1955.
At that time, it consisted of a
relatively amall collection of
maritime exhibits illustrating
seafaring.
THEME HAD been gathered to-
gether by an officer serving in
the Israeli Navy. Lt. Commander
Arie L. Ben-Eli. His aim was to
bring to light the history and
evolution of shipbuilding and
navigation mainly in the Mediter-
ranean, the Red Sea and the
Indian Ocean.
From the beginning, the Haifa
Municipality and the Israel
Maritime League took great in-
terest in the project, and went*o
far as to assure the maintenance
and development of the Museum
With the generous aid of the
Jack and Michael Morrison Char
itable Foundation (London), the
Museum moved in 1972 from it>
modest quarters to a spacious
new four-story building, where
it* treasures are now appropri-
ately exhibited.
THE Ml'SEl'M is unique for
its large and varied disolay of
archaeological exhibits and scale
models of ships which illustrate
5.000 years of maritime history
Here you can see. for instance.
Continued on Following Page
we extend holiday greetings
to you and your family
THE INSURANCE
CENTER
NO-FAULT AUTO INSURANCE
MOBILE HOMES
GENERAL LIABILITIES
LIFE HOSPITALIZ ATION GROUPS
Monthly Payments Arranged
206 NORTH FLAGLER AVENUE
POMPANO BEACH 33060
A HAPPY PASSOVER TO ALL .
/
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cAoxent
CUSTOM and DECORATOR**
FLOOR COVERINGS. Inc.
^ VINYL
DRAPERIES
4lCARPET
^C WOOD PARQUET *
itcemuD a fMSuirro
3130 Nf 33 ST.. FT. lAUOCMMLC
(Juif off Golt Ocon Mile)
Pho.e 771 2112
*-"s
ww
/

/s the siory of the Uccdus
Is once a^ain re lord,
}Ai\Y YOU and yours
share afTthe jens
'Th-t Passover can herd
CITY BANK
OF LAUDERHIU
4200 N.W. 16th STREET
LAUDERHIU 33310


iday, March 21, 1975
The Jewish Floridian of Grgater Fort Lauderdale
Page 5-B
rontlnnwJ fnm Procedfaa **
ancient Egyptian funerary boiii
,n(j models of seagoing ships,
King Solomon's famous "Tarshish
ship"-'" the craft ot the pho*nii
anv Greeks, Romans.and theNsst
aeL, 9r the Europtan explocora. ;
Anting the departments o'f the
UuseiBV are those dealing with
Underwater Archaeology. Marine
Ethnology, the Sea and Ships in
Art, Fish in Ritual and Art. The
S.'j and its Deities. Marine
Charts. Numismatics (maritime
subjects on coins and medals)
and Scientific Instruments (navi
gjtional. astronomical, surveying
an-i time keeping).
These collections represent a
>us record of man's progres-
ijve efforts to traverse and
master the seas.
THE COLLECTION of antiqui
lies recovered from the sea bot-
tom, or brought to light by arch-
ai'.ii.iijists in the lands of the East
Mediterranean, show clearly how
important seafaring was to the
people who inhabited that region
then as now.
What is perhaps surprising to
learn is that the ancient Israel-
ite* were involved in maritime
matters. Yet this U amply proved
by the exhibit* of the Museum.
In fact, the documentary proof
of Jewish seafaring is substan-
tial, but more interesting than
tat written records is the Mu-
seum's collection of ancient Ju-
daean coins, wall drawings and
reliefs that show shipping as an
important feature of Jewish life.
THIS MARITIME activity be
gan already when the Israelites
course. Jewish interests also
i down from the hills to
the Mediterranean coast in the
> > I of the Biblical Judges
til It David and Solomon, of
m '%ed to the Red Sea and beyond
a- a result of the Phoenician
1-r lehte alliance.
Later developments in seafar-
ing are further illustrated by ship
(oniinued on Paga 11-B
In '
W
i
ylBpPit r <
assovcr
rom .
TILE OUTLET
Italians-Ceramic- Vinyl & Marble
2491 WEST STATE ROAD 84
FORT UUDttDAU 33312

assover
rom
PEOPLES BANK OF
BROWARD COUNTY
3850 WEST COMMERCIAL BOULEVARD
Phone 735-1660
A HAPPY PASSOVER TO ALL .
MEDICAL PERSONNEL POOL
2534 N. FEDERAL HIGHWAY
FORT LAUDERDALE
566-4333
Passover
Best
Wishes
TEKTONE
Manufacturers of Intercoms for
Apartment Houses and
Condominiums
1331 SOUTH KILLIAN DRIVE
LAKE PARK 33403

U>
I / 4
v
WESTLAND MEATS INC
1400 S.W. HRST COURT
POMPANO BEACH 33060
The Moore Family Extend Best Wishes
To The Jewish Population
For A Peaceful and Happy Passover
PASSOVCR
QReeriNQS
Shrimp Boat
Seafood Market

259 SUNRISE AVENUE
PALM BEACH 33480
!

-i i


Page 6-B
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, March 21,19,
PASSOVER GREETINGS
FLORIDA BATTERY COMPANY
Quality Products Dependable Service
Phone 764-6911
535 N.W. FIRST AVENUE
FORT LAUDERDALE, FLORIDA
Our
Best Wishes
for a
Joyous
Holiday
KERTRON INC
7516 CENTRAL INDUSTRIAL DRIVE
RIVIERA BEACH 33404
a with to all our
friends for a most
festive Passover
VINSON'S
EQUIPMENT
REPAIR
AUTO-TRICK REPAIRS
5350 WEST ATLANTIX BLVD. EXT.
P0MPAN0 BEACH 33063

May this Holiday of
Liberation and Freedom
Extend its Ancient
Promise and Hope
To All Men Everywhere!!
MIRROR MART
INC.
311 POINCIANA PLAZA
PALM BEACH 33480
May the significance
of Passover,
the Festival of Freedom,
find expression
in human libertjr* '
for all the world.
DIESEL POWER INC
CVMMiyS DIESEL SPECIALISTS
3850 RAVENSWOOD ROAD
FORT LAUDERDALE 33312
HM^BBH
nmm^^^emam


iday. March 21, 1975
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
mmr- '. 'i '=
Page 7-B
BEST WISHES FOR A
VERY HAPPY PASSOVER
PAUL'S HOUSE OF QUALITY MEATS
1614 E. SAMPLE ROAD
POMPANO BEACH 33064
Happy Passover
TOM MIMS APPUANCES
100 S.W. 1st AVENUE
POMPANO BEACH 33060
^/t 6 6 6 6 6 4 6
PAINTING &
DECORATING
SERVICES INC.
966 N.W. 51ft PLACE
FORT LAUDERDALE 33309
..\ ji '- >
Best Wishes For A Peaceful
and Happy Passover
NORTH BEACH MEDICAL CENTER, INC
2835 NORTH OCEAN BLVD., FORT LAUDERDALE
PHONE 565-3381
The only hospital facility serving the 14-mile Beach Strio
east of the Intercoastal.
^ *&-III J&-& **<
.c iir 'Mm rm> '.* .f r '\ -
BEST WISHES
FOR A HAPPY
PASSOVER
HOLIDAY
DiSORBO
INTERNATIONAL INC.
Complete Installation of
Ceramic Tile and Marble
550 S.W. 9th TERRACE
POMPANO BEACH 33060



Page 8-B
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, March 21
19?
Hebrew University Celebrating 50th Founding Year
By II. SCHIMEL
THIS YEA* the season of
Passovtr ushers in the fiftieth
anniversary of the Hebrew Uni-
versity of Jerusalem. Fifty years
is not a long period of time for
a university, or for a people who
count its history in thousands of
years.
However, in this relatively
Fhort swan the Hebrew University
has established its reputation as
a world eenter for science and
fh>arhio. The university is one
of the very' fw academic center*
in the Middle East dedicated,
from its inception, to democratic
concept* in a free society.
IN THIS spirit the Hebrew
University has trained and edu-
cated thousands of technicians,
doctors, educators and leaders
who set the pace in Uratl today.
Despite the strinfent austerity
instituted by the Hebrew Uni
versify in the past year to curtail
its budget while maintaining its
academic priorities, a spirit of
hope and renewal, always asso-
ciated with a jubilee, pervades
the university's four campuses.
Elaborate and expensive fes-
tivities are being foregone. How-
ever, a number of events will
mark this historic anniversary.
A gala concert, presented by
the Jerusalem Symphony Or-
chestra, and highlighted by solo
ist Isaac Stern, officially opened
the jubilee year during the uni
versitys International Board
Governors meeting in March.
MEMBERS OF the Board. Rothberg of Peoria. Illinois ]
which is chaired by Samuel ed Hebrew University stua>n
A HAPPY PASSOVER TO THE JEWISH COMMUNITY
FOR THE PASSOVER HOLIDAYS
SOUTH FUORIDA
LEASING & RENTALS
200 E. SUNRISE BOULEVARD
PHONE 764-5992

A HAPPY PASSOVER TO ALL .
FLORIDA MECHANIC4L
PIPING SYSTEMS
1631 SOUTH OLD DIXIE HIGHWAY
POMPANO BEACH 33060
be$t\irts}e?
NATIONAL
CAR RENTALS
2 SJ. 6th AVENUE
DELRAY BEACH 33444
Happy
Passover
Fashion House Inc.
2661 EAST OAKLAND PARK BLVD.
FORT LAUDERDALE
2150 HJL 164th STREET
NORTH MIAMI REACH 33162
PASSOVER
GREETINGS
TOM DeMAY
CONTRACTOR
1621 EAST RJVER DRIVE
MARGATE 33063


l97|Briday. March 21, 1975
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 9-B
IfacuMy memben and staff on
|thi> moment ous occasion.
I The Governors also dedicated
L Jubilee Wall in the Rothberg
Amphitheater at the university's
'j, Scopus campus in tribute to
t men of vision who dedicated
I the Hebrew University April 1,
1925 twenty-three years before
thP creation of the State of Is
I r it
Overcoming extraordinary
[physical and financial handicaps
I is not a new experience at the
[Hebrew University. The corner
I tone< of the university were laid
|by Pr Chaim Wetanann in the
I midst of the First World War.
(icn Allenby, commander of
|thc British troops in Egypt and
[ral.stine. was at first very skep-
tical of the project for establish-
ing university on Mt. Scopus,
[ especially in the midst of a war.
LATER, AT the ceremonies
opening the university in 1925.
he recounted. "It is an experi-
ence piven to very few people to
sec a work begun in war consum-
mated in peace. Within the hear-
inc of gunshot (Dr.) Weizmann
founded the university. I thought
thtn that it was an extraordinary
thine, and felt much more so
I wht r. we came throuefc Todav
| seen the justification of
jthe faith which (had) made
u> all more confident that victory
! v.i- -ure *'
Hebrew University's 25th
:-ary in 1950 found the
rsity community scattered
in facilities located throughout
> of Jerusalem. Although
th< Ml Scopus campus, which
pen painstakinglv developed
quipped over a quarter of a
iry, remained in Israeli
hands, access to it was illegally
I by the Jordanians after
*48 War of Independence.
The Hebrew University con-
tinued to thrive and to prepare
educated leaders, so urgently re-
quired by the nascent Jewish
State Between 1948 and 1950 the
student body almost doubled.
Despite the strained circum-
stances of those flays if was con-
sidered the obligation of the uni-
versity to "move ahead."
IN THIS tradition it was
natural for the university to take
up the challenges of rebuilding
the Mt. Scopus campus when
Jerusalem was reunited during
the Six-Day War. Since 1967 the
Law Faculty, the School of Edu
cation, the Institute of Archae-
ology, the. Martin Buber Center
for Adult Education, the School
for Overseas Students, and the
Ccntei for Pre-Afademlc Studies
have moved bark to Mt. Scopus,
along with thousands of students
living in newly created dormi-
tories. -' \r
Construction on Mt. Scopus
continues today, as the univer-
sity faces new challenges.
The tragedy of the Yom Kip-
pur War brought many changes
to the lives and-welfare of the
university's students. Fifty per
cent of the student body served
on the front during the war. and
many were not demobilized until
well into the academic year.
THE UNIVERSITY did its ut-
most to maintain contact with
every student Professors, bring-
ing the classroom to the Sinai
Desert, lectufd to soldierstu-
dents stationed there on active
duty
Members of the university staff
searched hospitals for wounded
graduate and undergraduate stu-
dents, many of whom faced
months or years of rehabilitation,
who were anxious to continue
their academic careers.
ill
zsi Custom Upholstering
2245 McNAB ROAD
POMPANO BEACH 33060
u*
.^/ ENZOR & SONS
FLOORING INC
3311 N.L 61* AVWUt
AMQ BfACH 330*0
Mimeographed notes and lec-
tures kept soldier-students in
touch with their studies. Students
and teachers alike gave up sum-
mer vacations to make up for
lost time.
THE TIGHTROPE between the
roles of soldier and student con-
tinues. University vacations, when
students would normally supple-
ment their incomes, are con-
sumed by reserve army duty.
The tensions and altered family
circumstances created by the war
put new psychological and finan-
cial burdens on the university
student. For these reasons there
has been a tremendous increase
in urgent requests for scholar-
ship aid.
Although the idea of a Hebrew
University, a "university of the
Jewish people" to be established
in Jerusalem, was born in Eu-
rope, the funds to support this
institution, once it \ as created,
came largel> frorr. the United
States.
UPON THE establishment of
the Hebrew University 50 years
ago, the first committee of the
American Friends of the Hebrew
University was founded, under
the chairmanship of Felix M.
Warburg. Mr. and Mrs. Warburg
immediately donated $500,000 for
the creation of an Institute of
Jewish Studies, one of the first
three institutes of the Hebrew
University.
This sum of money was three
times the entire budget of the
university at that time, and en-
sured the institution's future.
ANOTHER great man who
came to the aid of the Hebrew-
University in its earliest years
was the world famous physicist
Albert Einstein.
"I had to let myself be exhi-
bited like a prize bull, speak
countless times in small and large
meetings and give countless sci-
entific speeches. It's a miracle
that I held up." Einstein told a
friend. "It's over now and I'm
left with the good feeling of hav-
ing done something really good
and having intervened with cour-
age for the Jewish cause.''
In the same spirit as Einstein
expressed, the Friends of the
university have grown with the
university itself. Before the He-
brew University had any alumni.
or a government to support it.
the Friends organizations were
it; lifeblood.
The conceDt of Friends of the
Hebrew University of Jerusalem
originated in the United States
Continued on Page 15-R
U
ACME SCRAP METAL CO.
215 SOUTH DIXIE HIGHWAY
POMPANO BEACH 33060
Passover...
9>
mmmw
I-:::::::-:::::::-:::-
"^Xv^-SX ;,*'; '"',

H. M. SHIELD
FARMERS MARKET
STATE FARMERS MARKET ROOM B2
POMPANO REACH 33060


Page 10-B
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, March 21 i97j
How an Academy
Of Learning Started
By RICHARD YAFfK
L*nd*a < Urtikk Syilcafc
IT IS strange how a small thing,
really almost an accidental
thing, can germinate and grow
into something big and exciting,
said Yehtrda Rosenman. talking
about the Academy for Jewish
Studies Without Walls which be-
gad its first academic year (one
almost said "opened its doors")
on October 1. 1944. and of which
he is the director.
The Academy which is spon-
sored by the American Jewish
Committee in association with
"tht> University of Haifa^ (wMeh
will award the "academic" credits
to students), will have between
three and four-hundred students
by then. Rosenman said.
THEY WILL have chosen one
or more of the eight courses of-
fered, ranging from Biblical, Tal-
mudic, medieval and modern
Jewish thought through Judaism
and Christianity. Introduction to
Chasidism. the History of the
Jews in the Soviet Union, and the
History of the Jews in America.
The number of will be
increased to 23 by the end of
the first year.
Good Health & Happiness to the
Jewish Community for Passover
Red Barn Groves
3491 WIST SUNRISE MMItEVMD
PHONE 547-7312
Happy Passover To The Semis* Ctmrnmitf
LORD'S JEWELERS
19 U EAST SUNNS! M
a Gateway Shipping Center
HIGHEST PRICES PAID FOR YOUR PRECIOUS JEWELRY
Phont JACK MINTZER 764-6750
HAFFY PASSOVH TO THi KWISH CO/RJHflOTT
E. A. MeQUADE
TRAVEL AGENCY, INC.
2904 E. COMMERCIAL BOULEVARD
Phone 772-2460
May the significance
of Passover,
the Festival of Freedom,
find expression
in human liberty
for all the world.
Lamp Shades Galore
818 NORTH FEDERAL HIGHWAY
FORT LAUDERDALE 33304
IOSEMAN WAS telling a call-
er that the idea for the Academy
is almost biographical.' It was
in UW7. he was a consultant to
the American Joint Distribution
Committee in Geneva.
One of his daughters was en
tering her last year in the high
school of the International
School and she had her eye on
Gauchef College in Baltimore
Friends suggested enrolling in
an extension course offered by-
American universities, and she
found just what she needed at the
University of Nebraska "Here
was a girl.-' her father said, "sit-
ting in Switzerland and attending
a university maybe 5.000 miles
away. By post, of course."
HE WATCHED her. and the
idea began to germinate. Why not
Jewish studies by post- He
came to the States In 1967 to
work for the American Jewish
Committee as director of its de
partment of Jewish communal af-
fairs, and "I began to research
the whole field of extension
studies, and here we are."
The more he thought about it.
the more he was convinced that
a correspondence school was
ideally suited for Jewish studies,
"because (a) of the limited op-
portunity for study in most plac-
es, (b) the dearth of teachers-
scholars, academicians in Jewish
Continued wo Page 1S-1
May you and your
family live always
in freedom and peace,
BRUNSWICK
MARGATE LANES
3020 NORTH STATE ROAD 7
MARGATE 33063
PASSOVER GREETINGS
POOL SUPPLIES INC
238 NORTH STATE ROAD 7
MARGATE 33063


[Friday. March 21, 1975
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 11-B
Passover Thoughts
Continued from Paj*
terns of morality." says Matthew
Arnold, "if .to saw life
from beini SbWoffed hr passion
0r allowed to drit as hazard.
Tins OBJECT they seek to
attain by prescribing fixed prin-
ciples of action, fixed rules of
conduct."
As It Is conceivable for one to
be a slave in a free society, so it
is also possible for one to feel
free in a society where human
liberty is curtailed; where tyran-
ny is in power. In this situation
too. it is that inner freedom
which renders one free.
The man who enjoys freedom
in a slave state, is the promise,
and the hope of redemption for
all others. He, if tthe light by
which others are eventually led
out of the darkness He is the
power and force which ultimately
subdues the enslaver
"INNER FREEDOM." says
Mordecai Kaplan, 'determines a
person's entire attitude toward
his fellow man. toward his group,
toward his momentary wishes and
impulses
It makes his whole life one
long protest against the brute
forces that would interpose ob-
stacles to the achievement of his
worthiest aims."
Haifa Maritime Museum
Continued from Page 5-B
models based on murals of the
Roman era as. for example, those
found at the Jewish necropolis
of Beth-Shearim. near Haifa, and
at the Tomb of Jaaon in Jerusa-
lem.
These models are especially
fascinating for the visitor and
student of nautical history alike.
Al an Israeli institution, the
Museum developed this subject
of Israel and the sea: from an-
cient maritime activity, through
the contribution of Jewish car-
tographers and scientists, to
modern Israeli shipping.
DEVELOPMENTS IN Mediter-
ranean and Red Sea maritime ex-
ploits are displayed by sections
dealing with Mediterranean Har-
bors and Islands. Arab Seafar-
ing. Marine Cartography and
Naval Battles. To complete the
picture models of present day
ships are exhibited.
The Museum contains a mari-
time and historical library, a
graphic and cartographic section,
auditorium, laboratories for ar-
chaeology and a photography
workshop.
'
.
MARGATE
AUTO PARTS
OPEN 7 DAYS 8 A.M. TO 8 P.M.
537 NORTH STATE ROAD 7
MARGATE 39063
rivrrrrn
A Happy
3 Passover
I-
R. J. HUMES
STATE FARMERS MARKET ROOM 24
P0MPAN0 BEACH 33060

FROM
RINKER MATERIALS
INCORPORATED
2000 GRIFFIN ROAD
FORT LAUDERDALE 33315
I


Page 12-B
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, March 21.
Vatican in the Political Winds
fcntinucd fraaa Pagj
M
trine of Papal infallibility, nonawaf Pius 9s suc-
cessors has changed the Vatican's basic ap-
proach to the Zionist ideal and latterly to the
Israeli State. Since the establishment of Israel,
the Holy See has consistently ignored its exist-
ence.
EVEN IN 1964, when Pope Paul VIthe pres-
ent popemade a pilgrimage to the Holy Land,
he refrained from any gesture or word that could
be interpreted as giving any recognition to the
existence of an Israeli state in this part of Pales-
Tine.
The Pope's zealous devotion to Pius X's ap-
proach towards the Zionist ideal was perhaps a
reflection of the Vatican's assessment of Israel's
political position. Between 1948 and 1967 Israel
*as a small and shaky country, striving for its
very existence. There was little reason for the
Holy See to change its chilly attitude towards the
Jewish State.
In 1967, as a result of the Six-Day War. most
of the Christian Holy places fell into Israeli
hands. The Vatican felt it had to protect its inter-
ests in Palestine by establishing direct contact
with Israel.
ACCORDINGLY, during the fighting of June.
1967 the Pope's envoys maintained close con-
tact with the Israeli Ambassador in Rome, Ehud
Avriel. urging upon him the Vatican's concern
as to the safety of the Holy Places.
The dialogue between Avriel and several in-
fluential Cardinals in Rome continued thereafter.
In July, 1967 Avriel was received by the Pope
who aired the possibility of devising a new for-
nula regarding the Vatican's view on the future
jf Jerusalem.
"With mutual understanding we will find the
words to express our readiness to abandon the
previous demand for internationalization of Jeru-
salem, without denying explicitly the views of our
predecessors." Pope Paul VI told Avriel.
SINCE THEN, secret negotiation* have been
held between the Vatican and the Israeli govern
ment. Both sides made efforts to find ways to
satisfy their respective interests. Israel's aim has
been to gain any kind of recognition from the
Vatican.
The Pope wished to improve the Catholic posi-
'i.m in the Holy Places which was established in
1878. Thcjtatus quo agreement of that year
which waa>in$ded in the pacts signed in the
Berlin ft*fcrr&^-reduced Catholic rights to the
Holy Places in favor of other Christian1 denomma
tions.
The results of the negotiations between Israel
and Rome were poor. The Vatican refused to give
any official recognition to Israel or to its rule
over Jerusalem. Consequently Israel refused to
change the delicate balance of the interdenomi
national Christian relations at the Holy Places.
HOWEVER, the Pope could not ignore the
political strength gained by Israel as a result of
the Six-Day War. He stopped publishing an-
nouncements about the Vatican's demands to
internationalize Jerusalem.
He received both Israeli Foreign Minister
Abba Eban (in October, 1969) and Israeli Prime
Minister Golda Meir (in January. 1973). Israel
responded by heeding to the Pope's practical re-
quests regarding the daily life of Christians in
the Holy Land.
The Israeli government agreed to compensate
Christian institutions which were damagedby-
Israeli and Jordanian shelling during the 1948
war and the Six-Day War. Israel decided to give
up its plan to buy the Catholic Notre Dame Com-
pound facing the Old City walls.
THE YOM Kippur war seems to have some
what soured the Vatican's attitude towards Is-
rael. There are many examples to illustrate the
Vatican's new tone: its delegates in Jerusalem
demonstrate a stiff and chilly attitude to Israeli
officials; the Fransiscan Information Center dis-
tributed a Greek-Catholic memorandum about
Archbishop Hilarion Capucci's sentence (Capucci
was sentenced to 12 years imprisonment in Nov-
ember for gun-running for El Fatah); the Vatican
itself issued a critical statement about the trial,
calling it an additional cause of tension in the
Middle East and refraining from any kind of
denouncement of the crime committed by Capuc-
ci; the Pope received a representative of the PLO.
Theseand there are othersexamples show
that the Vatican has not abandoned Its well-
known realpolitik conception The Vatican con
tinoes to adapt its political attitude according to
its assessment of the realistic changes in circum-
stances.
a*..*, a M a *..,!,
&** K-/~lappu f-^assover *Jo ^/rll
L
FERNSTROM
MOVING SYSTEM
1100 S.W. 12th AVENUE
POMPANO BEACH 33060

.....u,.e
~/4 PLUMBING CORP.
OF AMERICA
3210 NORTH POWERLINE ROAD
POMPANO BEACH 33060
HAPPY PASSOVER
GREETINGS TO ALL
QUALITY PHOTQ
2389 WILTON DRIVE
FORT LAUDERDALE 33305
BEST WISHES FOR A
VERY HAPPY PASSOVER
DICK SCAMM0N
MASONRY INC
1441 S.W. 12th AVENUE
POMPANO BEACH 33060


iday, March 21, 1975
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 13-B
Academy Without Walls
Continue* from Page IM
Ld.e. and (c) the lack of time
ldu!:s have to go to university at
Ijxed hours.
--These three factors taken to-
|,f,h(r I thought, should be an
deal basis for such a school.
In our Academy Without
ka U. we can harness, utilixe the
ademicians, wherever they
ire. .
IF I wanted to start an
icademv of Jewish studies in
Sew York, for example. I
touidn t get anywhere, because I
fouldn t get the kind of academic
:( I Aould want, and I could-
11 r, i the students I would need.
The people who design our
nurses can live anywhere in the
JJnited States or in Europe or
Israel, for that matter. And our
I can be anywhere where
i he reached by a postman.
we have teachers and stu-
nt* from all parts of the coun-
try brought together by a po<*age
I
\- we develop our program
|- ther countries (the Canadian
Congress is considering
here is considerable in-
i, m in England) we will
t ,hers and tutors in these
fcuuntr.i "
Tht courses are designed
, ly, but (Vching is de-
ted and the system the
my uses differs from the
i on system in universities.
\ i \..mple. teachers of corres
l. courses generally mere^
< ct papers and grade them:
Uh Vadcmy's instructors will
pot onlj do that but they will
-: critical essays and analy-
uf each paper.
THAT MEANS that we can-
ret have any one teacher handle
son than 25 students, and that's
er) i xpcnsivc," Rosenman ex-
For instance, we have
100 people taking Biblical
0 we already have four
( of this, and by the end
M thi school year, we will have
more."
the Open University in
Academy is encoar
aging, on an optional basis, the
organization of "enrichment study
groups."
' Since the course sys-
tem is impersonal." Rosenman
said, "if certain |>eople feel the
need to discus* their studies with1
ethers we will make it possible
to organize informal groups to
review and discuss the materials
they study and will periodically
provide a faculty member to a
group."
There will also be optional sum-
mer seminars for additional uni-
versity credits. Initially these
will be at Haifa University, but
after 1975 the Academy will or-
ganise seminars on American
campuses."
THERE ARE several hundred
universities in America provid-
ing Jewish studies of one kind
or another, but there are many
more which do not Rosenman
has sent letters to the deans of
150 of these, suggesting that they
incorporate the Academy's cur-
riculm into theirs, by post, of
course.
This. Rosenman pointed out.
can give any university a bett?r
department of Judaica than even
those institutions which have
"live" departments now. and at
a ridiculously low cost.
THE ACADEMY is also work-
ing with bureaus of Jewish edu
cation in various American cities.
and with individual synagogues
which have, or wish to have,
adult education classes. Some
synagogues have already begun
to circularize their members.
Of the 190 students enrolled
by July. 90 enrolled for Riblical
Thought. Talmudic Thought was
tianity third, with Chasidism
second, and Judaism and Chris
fourth. Soviet and American
Jt/wrji were at the bottom of the
list.
While only a high school di-
pt ima is necessary to enroll, prac
tically all of the students are
vniversitv graduates, almost all
of them have their baccalaureate
certificates, and -ome have grai
uate df KTCts.
Ul
FAIRCHILD
FUNERAL HOMES L.F.D.
299 NORTH FEDERAL HIGHWAY
FORT LAUDERDALE 33301
As the story of the Exodus is once again
retold may you and yours share all the
joys that Passover can hold.
A Happy and Joyous Pesach
NAPLES
PRESCRIPTION
SHOP
773 4th AVENUE NORTH
NAPLES 33940
I
May this Holiday of
Liberation and Freedom
Extend its Ancient
Promise and Hope
To All Men Everywhere!
AQUA-MAR
RESORT MOTEL
555 NORTH RIVERSIDE DRIVE
POMPANO BEACH 33062
I
I
I



XXS"ir-.li^~r.-.-.
Page 14-B
The JeuHsh Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, March
21.19
Passover and the Soviet Exodus
By ROBERT E. SEGAL
ZOOMING NOW to the Passover season and deep^
ly dismayed by the Soviet reversal on a well-
publicized pledge to allow more Jews to leave
the USSR in return for much nun-e profitable
trade with the United States, the meaning of
Exodus for 3.600 years is more precious to Jews
than ever.
Among Greeks, the word. Exodus, means "the
road out." It would cheer the hearts of all of us
were the masters of the Soviet Union now to
permit that "road out," that "Exodus" be paved
with viable terms.
WE AMERICANS would give the Russians
the chance to find happiness with smooth and
very favorable trade contracts with the U.S. as
projected back in 1972; and the Russians would
get their judges, jailers, and high priests of
discrimination off the backs of Jews desiring to
depart and let them make their exodus un-
harassed, untaxed. unimpeded.
Indeed, if it could be smoothly arranged by
Henry Kissinger. Leonid I. Brezhnev and other
architects of detente, some Russian Jews who
long for the right to exit might be willing to
join m exodus overnight, with unleavened bread
or no bread at all so (real would be the prospect
of emerging into freedom.
IF BIBLES could be made available to those
qualifying for hasty departure, they might dip
into that section of the holy writings wherein an
ancient movement from another land of intense
nationalism is described thus:
And a mixed multitude went up with them;
and flocks, and herds, even very much cattle.
And they baked unleavened cakes of the dough
which they brought forth out of Egypt, for it was
not leavened: because they were thrust out of
Egypt and could not tarry, neither had they
prepared for themselves and victuals."
But there is no "thrusting oof of Russian
Jews now. Instead, tliere is reneging on the wide-
ly trumpeted trade agreement so grandly hitched
to the expediting of emigres. And while the world
waits for that snarl to be unknotted. if such is
possible, we ask Passover prayers and Russian
mercy and legal justice for more Russian Jewish
heroes lately in the news.
THERE IS, for example, Mikhail Leviev. 56.
who had been manager of a large government
Continued on Following Page
Our
Best Wishes
for a
Joyous
Holiday
H. L. Newman Inc.
1200 OLD OKEECHOBEE ROAD
WEST PALM BEACH 33401
Happy Passover To All .
THE STYUSTS
2700 W. OAKLAND PK BLVD.
414-4545
Happy Passover To All .
H. & J. RADIATOR
12 N.W. 6th COURT
Phono 763-3808
Greetings
to our friends
at the time of
Passover.
LEWIS
PHARMACY INC

272 SOUTH COUNTRY ROAD
PALM BEACH 33480
HAPPY PASSOVER TO ALL .
CORAL RIDGE INSURANCE AGENCY
MSI EAST OAKLAND PARK BOI LEVARD
FORT LAl'DERDALE
Greetings
to our mends
at the time of
Passover.
ARROW PRINTING CO.
Letterpress & Offset Printing
1400 SOUTH DIXIE HIGHWAY
POMPANO BEACH 33060
K
w0 nos
Best Wishes
for a
Joyful ami
Peaceful
Pesach
noen neo jn
MINT INDUSTRIES!
INCORPORATED
CATERING TO HOMES
& INDUSTRIES
1220 SOUTH DIXIE HIGHWAY
POMPANO BEACH 33060


toy, March 21, 1975
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Port Lauderdale
Page 15-B
Soviet Exodus
liorr in MoiCW, then resigned and applied for
rmission to emigrate to Israel with hi? wife.
- nuhts were granted: then the blow fell.
ktikh.ii' leviev was held prisoner nine month-;
rithout tnil 'an eerie applieation of the spirit
If documents guaranteeing human rl hU Non-
Jewish person* indicted with him as alleged co-
[ .. were sentenced to five, eight and
ii prison.
, I for fraud, bribery, and embezzlement of
pyernmeiri property. Leviev was scnten-ed to
\! this writing, his appeal is before the
I Court of the Soviet Union
Far from being "thrwst out" to freedom, he
I en thrust in to grim uncertainty, into a
I denial of due process, and into an
, of waiting.
\(,\l\. THERE i< the case of Dr. Yeniamin
Levich. who. with his family, had been promised
exit rights. A turn of the dials of Soviet bureauc-
racy: and Dr. Levich. a member of the Soviet
Academy of Sciences, learns that his sons will
be allowed to leave only if the elder Levich
Pledges never again to apply Jfor emigration
Such example- of discrimination and miscar-
riage <>f justice come out of Russia all too fre-
quently now.
WHEN" THE Kremlin's hunger for more trade
with America is pitted against Washington's
dc.ire to bring the Russians to live up to sacred
pledge* regarding human rights, the outcome is
predetermined by those who hold their nationals
as hostages of detente and international bargain-
ing.
Hence, this Passover brings to our tables a
grim reminder of the old plagues the early He-
brews were spared in Egypt and the new plagues
saddled upon modern Jews who yearn for reunion
with their kinsmen, for renewal with their an-
cient traditions.
Hebrew (/. Anniversar
i
Continued from Page 9-B
with the American friend- and
has been adopted in ewntriM
throughout the Western world.
Today Friends m the U.S.. Ca-
nada. Mexico, Argentina, Great
Britain Israel. Germany. France
Australia and south Africa sui>-
port capital projects, academic
und > akings. and student schol
arshu>s ;it the Hebrew Cniver-iY
COMMEMORATING the uni
versity's Golden Jubilee, a World
Conference of Friends will con-
vene in Jerusalem June 29 July
3 during Hebrew University'
Convocation Week.
The participants are to be hon-
ored guests at the annual con-
vocation ceremonies on Mt. Sco-
pus American delegations ti the
conference yji\ leave from Los
Ainjeies. Philadelphia and"New
York. The United States is ex-
pected to send'the largest group
of Friends.
According to American Friends
executive rice] resident, Seymour
Fishman. "This is our opportunity
to let the people of Israel know
that th.'y have our unqualified
friendship and support in joy. not
onlv in sorrow."
I>R. MAX M Kampelman. presi-
dent oi tne American Friends,
sees th- ties of the Friends and
the university as a strong bond
for the future.
It is the urgent ta-k of the
American Friends." stated Dr.
K mpelman, "to assure that the
Hebrew University will celebrate
its anniversary gloriously."
.
Trrrrrrir
H
Happy
Passover
BUDS
FASHION FLOORS
139 S.W. 6tfi STREET
POMPANO BEACH 33060
UNITED RENT ALL
713 N.E. 3rd AVENUE
PHONE 764-6544
pASSOVeR
c7ReeuiNC,s
WE EXTEND TO OUR FRIENDS Of THE
JEWISH COMMUNITY BEST WISHES FOR
A MOST "HAPPY PASSOVER"
J. A. ADAMS INC
P.O. BOX 546
WEST PALM BEACH 33402
As fliP story cf the ixoduS
Is once a*am re- (ofj,
May you and yours
share aff'the joys
That Passover can hofd.
R.J. GRADING &
EXCAVATING CO.
5500 HOUCHIN STREET
NAPLES 33940
TELEPHONE 113-597-4437

^^"
^-*


Page 16-B
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, M^,
GREETING
CHRISTOPHERS FLORIST
Dish Gardens Weddings
Corsages Parties
Trees Center Pieces
Wire Service
FRESH & ARTIFICIAL FLOWERS
1435 S.E. 17th Causeway Phone 525-4135
Passover Greetings For Good Health and
A Happy Holiday Jo the Jewish Community
PRINCIPE REAL ESTATE
7660 MARGATE BLVD., MARGATE
Phone 974-9681
HAPPY PASSOVER TO ALL .
THE GOURMET MEAT MARKET
MEIERS PLACE
FRENCH SPECIALTIES FREEZER ORDERS
IMPORTED CHEESE & WINE, COOKED FOOD
WE DELIVER
1008 E. LAS OLAS BLVD.
527-9191
May peace
be yours
during this
Pesach holiday.
ELECTRIC
MACHINERY OF
SO. FLORIDA INC.
4425 N.E. 6th TERRACE
FT. LAUDERDALE 33334
.'

-
v
Si






May your celebration of the Passover Festival be a joyous one!
i
*

BRAZIL C0NTEMP0 INC
3317 NORTH STATE ROAD 7
FORT UUrERDALE 33:13


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