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:
AA00014312:00032

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
#Uemsti Floncflam
OF URK.XTF.tt FORT I.U Oi .ttO ItJE
r-^c 4 __ Number 11
Fridav. Mav 30, 1975
2$ cem-
BEGINNMG AT 8 P.M. IN TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL
Federation's Annual Meeting Thursday, June 5

V. GftTlttT. pre'-i I 'lit of
, ,!i Fed "Hno of Gre it
- I mi !"-dK his an-
-, ' h"l 1 nt Tempi R 't'i h-
' ih-.Msday. JttM 5 at X p >
included on rV eg*i h w'M
thi 11 li >n of oificrs an !
i.-d ol i1>rectors, approval of
., bv-liws. and the present %-
n of community and campakga
aids,
t: Raw, 1975 general
impaign chairman, has b >
ited as president; ftffi
. for the coding fears <%IM
M) include Rob-rt M Her-
>ann. Jacob Hrodzki. and Lee
Goodman, vice presidents; Mrs.
in Starr -Is. g (Cf -tIf
an I Martin J. K'.irt'., treasurer
f n I 'i sent on the
> .'; tOrS I It I "!'.'
. ,.. ,. ,ro [n-in Fried-
man, n it Halnern, Dr. Sidney
Jrnnts. Ha'Ty Limbeck, Jo"l
R instein, B n Roivman, Dr4
Rob. t StgvtL. Mo-ton Sellner,
an I *. .i Zimmermano.
Two-yea*' nominees to the
boird of director! are Robert
Adler, Ah in Capp. I):" Alvin
Col'n. Ms Al" in Cross. Harry
i j., m et r>'n Lcine,
VAACOV MORKIS
J ._.._ ..
ilAPIKO
Yaacov Morris Speaker At
Beth Israel's LJA Event
Yaacov Morris, an authority
i the probtems of larael'i i*i
ii.ants. was the guest speak-
er at Temple B^th Isrul'--
- tail party held in behalf oi
:'i United Jewish Appeal ca-u
paign Sunday.
Jules Shapii-o. who has de-
i ted many years to the sen -
ia of Temple B-th lira I.
the honorce at the cent. Mr.
Shapiro received plaque in
recognition of his outstanding
terries to his temple and eom-
ity and his devotion and
Teens Plan
Activities
A recent planning toasting
was held for Jewish teen-ag i1
m the Greater Fort Lauderdak
urea to plan activities and pro-
prams for the summer months.
The meeting was led by Jerry
Raer. chairman of the teen com-
mittee.
The teen-agers felt that the
summer months were an im-
portant time to plan activities
and programs so that they
"iiid have the opportunity to
meat other Jewish teens in the
Greater Fort Lauderdale area.
during the evenings and on the
weekends." said Mr. Baer
Persons interested in obtain-
ing information or placing their
names on the mailing list are
urged to contact harry Axler at
:he Federation office.
Contributions to the State ol
Is. a I.
Bom and educated in Bel-
la t northern Ireland. Mr.
Slot i^ was ati e in the Plo-
n tor Zionist Youth Movement
in England and loinod the Po-
litical Department of the Jew-
i-h Agency f>r Palestine m
l ,.s ;:n otganizer of immutrant
rescue operatiooa lor pre-Ia-
ra I l'alestin in I94C* and 1V47,
and ma 'e his own way into Is-
ra I on the- eve of her War for
InJftxnd nc joining the Ha-
pmah. Is.a Is Defense Army.
After the war. Mr. Munis
spent two years in Kibbutz Ya-
rn r in western Galilee. Hi
headed the section for F.nglish-
paallrn countries In the Youth
and Hechalut/ Department of
the J-wish Ag.-ncy. which ad-
mini-ters immigration absorp-
tion programs in Israel with
UJA funds, until 1954. and also
served as a correspondent for
British, American and Israeli
new spapcrs ami journals
Alfred dc Beer serves as
chairman of Temple Beth Is-
rael's UJA campaign. Servinp
with him are Kabbi Philip A.
Labowttz, honorary chairman.
ind I committee comprised of
Abbey Cohen. Setti de Beer.
Fred Green. Al Lang. Stuart
I.eff and Mr and Mrs Nathan
Kichstone.
ALLAN BAER
ALRF.RT GARNITZ
.lack !.-' m Abram Silvei..
and Samuel Soref.
Mr. Gornit2 credited the d. '
ication. devotion, and OUtatan '
ins leadership roles of man?
workers for the SUCCOH of t'9
1975 United Jewish Appeal:i-
rael Emergency Fund campaic -
Mr. Garnitz urged all me -
bers of the community to att<
"Your input will prove m\
able in helping to make r
Federation and corantun
stronger and Increasingly
Bpoaaive to unmet needs." s
said.
'"ontiinii'd on P^-r 2
Day Scliool Completes Cliartei%
Begins Fund-Raising Campaign
The Hebrew Hay School of
Greater Fort Lauderdale re-
cently completed its Charter.
according to Libo Fmeberg,
president. It is for all Jewish
children grades kindergarten
through 4 and will be open for
the fall 19"5 semester.
The school will offer the
child the finest, fullest and most
sti nutating experiences in both
aecular and religious training."
siid Mr. Fin-bent. "It will br
an imkixmdent school serving
famine* of Reform, Conserva-
tive and Orthodox affiliations.
It will b.- chartered by the State
of Florida and will fill the cur-
riculum requirements of the
Rroward County Board of F.du-
cation."
The school recently hired a
well-known an.l respected Jew-
ish educator. Moses Zwanp. as
its first director.
Mr. Swans received his edu
cation at Yeshiva and Colum
bia Universities and is present
lv the director of a day schoo
in Greensboro. N C.
Upon accepting this new po
sition. Mr. ZvMUg commented
"The school will offer a com
pletc educational program t<
meet the needs of the whole
Book To Trace
Local History
A history ol the Jewish com-
munity of Greater Fort Lauder-
dale is in the process of b.-inp
written. according to Ann
Schnetter, historian of the Wom-
en's Ibv ision of Greater Fort
I^iuderdak'.
.\|s. SchtU'lUr repoited that
tlio history will tsaaa the de-
velopment of the local JeAvish
community from the time the
first Jewish family arrived to
its present organizational struc-
ture.
Included in this history will
be those oipani/ations and per-
sons who were instrumental in
guiding the development and
growth of the Greater Fort
lauderdale Jewish community.
Any persons who have in-
formation and can be of BBBta
tance on this project are urged
to contact Mrs. Schneller.
child. Modern teaching tech-
niques, including open class-
room, flexible curriculum and
independent study will be
used.'
Charter members of the
school include Rabbi Phillip and
Shoni Labowitz. Miles and Alida
Bunder. Joel and Pearl Rein-
stein, Melvin and Gerry Zipris,
Libo and Estelle Fineberg, Dr.
Sheldon and Marsha Feldman.
Bari-y and Shoshana Axler,
Jules and IxHinore Shapiro. Dr.
Michael and Myra Halle. Ron
and Joan Mishkin. Commission-
er Jack and Barbara Moss. Jack
Habcr. George and Cookie Bei -
man, Jacob and Peggy Brod/ki,
Albeit and Betty Garnitz. Ben
Roisman. Moses Hornstein. Dr.
Alvin and Kllfeida Colin. Stan-
1 v nH J*nrt Leidocker. Harm
and Marlene Jefferbaum. Dr.
Richard and Fay Geronemos.
Allan and Terri Raer. Lndwik
and Paula Brodzki. Irving B
Sylvia Geisser, Richard
Sandy Miller. Dr Stephen I '
Cheryl 1 .vine. Robert and Ann
Hermann, Alvin and Evel i
Gross. Rabbi Arthur and Clai B
Abrams, Jack and Harriet Mo
us, Martin I'ridovich, All
and Netti De Beer.
Information concerning
istration can be obtained by con-
tacting Alida Bunder.
Mr. Fineberg said a fund
ing canspeign ii now underv
to meet th_- biuhetary needs of
the school. Anyone wishing to
make a tax d-ductible contribu-
tion to the Hebrew Day Sclmol
of Greater Fort Lauderdale hi
requested to contact him.
Mr. Fineherg announced tint
a parent information night v.iil
Be held Sunday evening. Ju;i
.x. t* the horoe of Dr. and lira.
Halle. All interested persons i
urged to attend.
Moshc Arad Guest Speaker
At CJA-IEF Breakfast May S
Moshe Arrtd. Minister of In-
formation at tie Bashaasy of
Israel in Washington, D.C. was
the guest of honor and speaker
it the first annual United Jew-
ish Apcal Israel Emergency
Fund function sponsored by
Phase II. Hawaiian Gardens, re-
ports.
The function, a May IX break-
fast held in the Phase II Club
House, was well attended by the
local residents. Mr. F.llentuck
said
Mr. Arad iw will rated to is-
roal by way of Rumania in 1950
and continued his education at
the Hehrew UnsVetsity. when
he apeckanaed in political sci-
ence, international relations and
law and n-ceived B.A. and LL.B.
degrees. He served in the Israel
Defense Forces and was on ac-
tive dutv in the Sinai Campaign
and the Six Day War.
Acting as cnairman for the
UJA break fa-it was Joel Hoch
Allan Baer g.neral Campaign
chairman, c-'- ''>'d the success
of this function in great meas-
ure to the advance efforts jI
both Mr. and Mrs Hoch
'I Ik following commit'.;
members also served with dh>
tinction: Ben Sacks, Bert Lie v
tenstcin, Sam lanaaii. Herb
C ohen and Larry' Stroll.
MOSIII ARAD


Page 2
The Jewish Floridmn of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, May 3(ti 197J II
Hawaiian Garden? Plans Two
UJA Programs During June
Hawaiian Gardens Phase III
and Phase VIII have initiated
plans for two June UJA pro-
grams, according to a joint
statement issued by Mike
W.-.iT-brand. president of Phase
III. and Councilman Al Davi-
dov Jem of Phase VIII.
Phase VIII will feature Al-
fred Golden as guest speaker
f | -annc in the chlbbc
Sunday at 11 a.m.. it was an-
ounoad.
!\!: <; iden. a clinical
chologist in the U.S. Army and
later in private practice, is the
National Anti Defamation
Leacue Commissioner and serv-
es on : 'nal Chil Rights
Committee. A past national Hil-
lel Commissioner, he is the cur-
rent chairman of the Hillel Ad-
\:-ory Board.
Dr Meron Levitats. a Brow-
ard eye. ear. nose and throat
specialist, will be the guest
speaker at Phase Ill's 10 a.m.
breakfast in the clubhouse Sun-
day. June 8. Mr. Wurmbrand
report*.
A native of Israel. Di. Levi-
tats. a member of a remarkably
Jewish oriented family, was
still a youth when he pene-
trated Arab lines to give and
receive information for the
Jewish forces. His father, one
of the founders of the Encyclo-
paedia Judaica, was also very
active in the Jewish day school
program. His brother, a dentist,
still resides in Israel.
Dr. Levitats is personally
committed to the Hillel Com-
munity Day School which
serves North Dade and South
Broward students. His wife.
Marian, is active in the Wom-
en s Division and recently re-
ceived the June Gordon award
for demonstrating young lead-
ership.
Rummage Sale At
Temple Emailu-El
The Sisterhood of Temple
Emanu-El is conducting a giant
fiiur-dav rummage sale at the
t-mple. 3245 W. Oakland Park
Blvd.. from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
daily Monday. June 9. through
Thursday. June 12.
Rummage such as clothing,
household goods, bric-a-brac,
etc.. may b- taken to Temple
Emanu-El Friday. June 6. and
Sunday. June 8, from 10 to 4
Receipts will be given for all
merchandise donated.
For further information phone
Rn? Teich or Harriette Fine.
Aliyah Discussed!
ByElieser Kroll
"The recent meeting of the
Young Leadership Group of
Plantation, held at the home of
Phyllis and Paul Chudnow in
Plantation, featured a discus-
sion on 'Aliyah Why Jews
Move to Israel "
Guest speaker for the eve-
ning was Bliezer Kroll. Regiona'
Director of the Israel Aliyah
ottice. who discussed living and
business opportunities in Israel
and dwelt on the issue ol tha
dtiMrment of voung American!
to life in Israel. He also dis-
mowed printed information on
the manv opportunities and ad
vantages of making aliyah.
The Youns Leadership Grour
program featured a weekend re-
treat In October. Further in-
formation on the Young Leader-
ship program may be obtaine.'
by contacting Barn' Axler at
the Federation office
Federation's Annual Meeting
Set For Thursday, June 5
Continued from Pane 1
Community Leadership
Awards will be prsasented to
Jacob Brodzki, Ludwik B
li. Dr. Alvin Colin. Martin
Fridovich. Nathan Halpern.
Robert M. Hermann. Harry
Levin, Israel Resnikoff. Abram
Silverman and Jordan Snyder.
Rabbi Arthur Abrams. Rabbi
F-hilbp Labowitz. Rabbi Morris
Skor and Rabbi Max Weitz will
receive awards for their out-
standing community leadershin.
Also to be recognized are Dr.
Jon Jacobs. Harvey Konelwitz.
Stuart Levin. Jack Levine. Dr.
Stephen Levine. Joel Reinstein.
Alfred Sharenow. Morton Sell-
ner. Sam Sorrell Dr Robert
Uchin and Garry Wachtel.
Campaign Leadership Awards
Mi>. Leon Roth
( hairiiiii Annual
Hillel Luncheon
Mrs. Barn- Silverman. presi-
des! of the HUM Communif
Day Scnc-'. PTA. his announ:-
Hiat Mrs I.-on R^h "!' ->>
chairman of the annual PTA
1 n-h'on to be held Tuesdav
I at the Diplomat Hjt;l
Hollywood.
Mrs. Roth, who his been ac-
tive at Hillel for the nast two
yea-* as a member of the boa-d
of grernors fd as vice pres'-
dn: of Women for Hillel ani
he' cornitt-** have chosen "A
Tost to Hillel" as the them;
for the day
Wo-king with Mrs Roth a
Mrs Barrv Seinf-ld. Ifal M -
cha-1 MM*, Mrs. Henrietts
Scheclr Mrs. Bim- Silverman
Mrs. Marshall Balnich. Mrs
Can- Dubin. Mrs. Walter Fin
gere-. Mrs. Jo*l Dennis. M-s
Michael Yarr-uth. Mrs. Ahn
Bostom. Mrs. Pearl Cohen. M-<
Ira Ginsberg. Mrs Robert Ross
Mr*. Le= Duff it Mrs Sol I
Mrs William Saster and
David Liebowit-
Proceeds of the luncheon wil'
go M the Scfcotarsbh) Fund of
Community Day
School Hille'
The public is invited to the
luncheon. All those who wish to
attend should contact the school
office.
will go to David Gross. Sidney
Elkman. Alvin Ghertner. Ru-
dolph Lidsky. Sam Bierman. Dr.
BtUVI Bederman. Dr. Sidney
Jennes. Robert Nathan. Martin
Kurtz. Paul Zimmerman. Alfred
de Beers. Richard Romanoff.
Irving Friedman. Philip Bros-
toff. Daniel Fligelman. Milton
Frankel. Leo Rauch, Casey
Greene. Hyman Hoffman. Hilda
Leibo. Al Mars. Harold Slater.
Moris Kushner. Harry Survis.
Nathaniel Gora. Abram Hersch.
Joseph Kranberg. Samuel
Schwartz. Harry Lembeck, Dr.
Robert Segaul. Harry Calig.
Goldfarb. David Rubin. Benja-
min Bernstein. Burke Bron-
stein. Clarence Obletz. and Mr.
Mrs. Joel Hoch.
Ining L Geiser. executive
director of the Federation, an-
nounced that special presenta-
tions will be made to Allan E.
Baer. Alvin S. Gross. Howard
N Miller. Samuel Soref and Al-
bert E. Gamitz.
HUM To Hold
Meeting of Hoard.
Elect Off hers
Michael Scheck. president of
the Hillel Community Day
School 21288 Biscayne Blvd..
North Miami Beach, has called
a meeting of the board of gov-
ernors Thursday. May 29. at
8:00 p.m. at Beth Torah Congre-
gation. 1051 Interama Blvd..
North Miami Beach.
Election of officers for the
1975-76 school year will be held.
The proposed slate is Michael
Scheck. president: Dr. Meron
Levitats. 'ice president; Rose
Scharlat. secretary, and Arthur
Lipson. treasurer.
Year end reports will be pre
senteu with an update on the
progress of the building cam-
paign. Dr. Joel Dennis, chair-
man, will outline the proposed
timetable for completion of the
school's new facilities which
will be located at NE 191st St
and 25th Ave on a 6't-acre site
The new building will be able
to accommodate an enrollment
of 500 students
Registration for the 19"T5-76
school year is well underway
More than 175 students have al-
ready registered.
Marshall Baltuch. executive
director, reminds parents of
Hillel's policy of small classes.
and urges them to register early
to insure a place for their chil-
dren.
Rabbi Albert Mayerfeld. prin-
cipal of the school, anticipates
a record year for Hille! not onlv
in enrollment, but also in aca-
demic achievement
"N
Rossmoor
Vf COOOKUT CREEK
I ho ni;isirr|,l,mnr ;mIuIi roiK.ominiiim
commiiiiifA.
IhHii SI8.800...
im> l;iiMl \v;\sv
nom-miiioii leasr.
Take Turnp.ke ex:t 24
West on Rte 814 -.35,0
From M.ami TOLL FREE (305) 947-9906.
Judaica Shop Optn Sundays
The Margate Jewish Center
Judaica Shop is open even'
Sundav morning and offers nu-
merous religious and secular
Israeli products. >t has been an-
nounced. Members are urged to
bolster Israel's economy by
iraking regular weekly Du.
chases of items exported bv
rael and encourage their fnenT
to follow a similar plan Th*
1- presently available 3 -'Zj
variety of Ugh calibre ajods*
apar-mi.:c-w,,,...u.;th
made in other foreign countriT
it was pointed out.
Walter Perry (left), managing director 0/ Internal
Distillers of Israel, Ltd,, and Richard McCarthy 0/ Pelt
Avenue Imports, are shown going through some 0/ the
mail received in the recently concluded Sabra Interna-
tional Recipe Contest which was featured in The Jewish
rloridian newspaper. Almost 8,00) Sabra recipes were
entered. The contest winner receives U.S. Israel round
trip for two, there are 4'j additional prizes for ciher
contestants
Riverside's
two new chapels in
Hollywood ana Sunrise
serve the needs of
the entire
Jewish community in
Broward County.
indofc- arm
5801 Hollywood Boulevard. Hollw
920-1010
In the tun Lauderdale area
1171 Northwest 61st Ave (Sunset Strip). S
584-6060
RIVERSIDE
M. -. i uIVM L>- '
Or B !sniechap*!* In SouthHonda mv loCBUd
North Miami rW.ich Miami Bexh and Mum.
vkur. wa mf ~>W
'
L-JOS-TS
Ui-H Ti


Lday. May 30, 197S
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Laudcrdale
Page
V
\
ting before the first Hawaiian Gardens Women's Di-
l \pa J7I luncheon are Alvin Capp. guest speak-
.,/ Hannah Spitalnik, chairman of the Hawaiian Gar-
uncu's Division. While stressing the need for our
ted cpnuntfnjetn] to hrael. Air. Capp also outlined
y and varied activities' of iHe local Jewish Feder-
, i -icater i .'it Lauderdale.
>ecca Hodes (left) cochairman of the Women's Divi-
si i: campaign and Jerri Bos* fright), general campaign
man of the Women's Division, present Hannah Spi-
.-.. chairman of the Hawaiian Gardens Women's TMvi-
with a beautiful mosaic plaque in honor of her out-
standing work as chairman. The ladies of Hawaiian Gar
recently held their first Women's Division Jewish
ration United Jewish Appeal luncheon.
Vmericau Savings Concludes Its
Third Anniversary Celebration
lican Savings and Loan
Association of Florida has con-
cluded its month-long third an-
niversary celebration at its Gait
Mile office, 3316 NE 34th
St. Ft. lauderdale. in the
American Savings I'laza.
The anniversary celebi i
tion was highlighted by a re-
ception March 1 for area resi-
dents attended bv Virginia S-
Young, Ft. I.audprdale's Vice-
Mayor, and other Ft. Lauder-
olTicials.
The r,it Ooetn 10k office
was opened in the winter of;
iq"2 in its current location, but
at half its pi-escnt bJbs> American
Savings expanded the office in
January 1974. doubling its snc~
to provide Improved and addi-
tional facilities and services to
its customers.
The expansion included major t
n novations of the interior of
How a* well as the exterior and
tin- installation of a maximu-" ,
security vault with over 1.000
vifc denosit boxes. A nennanent
'if of eight, including three'
Saving! Counselors, are assign-
eJ to the C.alt office.
American Savings, with av
---ts of over $385 million dol-
lars, was founded in 1950 by
^ennrd Broad, who serves as
ehtirman of the board. Morri
N Hroad serves as president of
he nine-office Association.
In 1973. the U.S. Savings and
loan League cited American
Savings as recording the larg-
est laving* growth of the largei
Savings and Loan Associations
in the United State*. In total as-
sets. American Savings ranks as
the U 2th largest of the 5.000
Savings and Loan Associations
in the United States
FROSTING
Complattorth Shamaaai Sat
IUC
* Now $15
ftriaaaml Ufa*
Pin Set
Shampes Set
Manicure
f Satan
1 appdutian
Cotot Tmt
SUM
3.M
2.M
5 00
(00
si us set
CM.LFOIAPPT.77M1S1
Osea:
Man. thru Sat. 9
Thurj. I
by Roberto
?63* Comncci*! Bhd
l )\ fit sen To Head
Pedorthia Hoard
Of Certification
Lester H. Wcitsen. of Planta-
tion has been elected president
of the Board of Kxaminers of
the Board for Certification in
Pedorthics, a new accrediting
organization aimed at Improv-
ing standarda of competency
and ethical conduct <>! prescrip-
tion shoe litters.
Weitsen r t i i- id in 1974 as
general manager and '. ice pres-
ident oi Eneslow-Apex Shoe
loration, .i New York pre-
scription footwear firm.
Pi ior to his retirement, Weit-
s mi was frequent lecturer In
,\\ n York area medical schools
and hospitals on proper shoe
fitting In 1938 he was a found-
er oi the Nev York Ortho-
paedic Shoe M !>t'i Association,
latei merged into the
Prescription Footwear Associa-
tion
The Doard for Certification
which Wiit.-in heads was form-
ed through the sjffprts of PFA
and the American Orthopaedic
Foft Society, medical specialty
society affiliated with the
American Academy of Ortho-
paedic Silicons.
Jewish Guys Ami Gnh
Information on Jewish GtTj 1
and Gals sponsored by the Jew-
ish Federation, i singles group
for persons 18-30, can be ob-
tain.-! by contacting Sherry
Hodes or Barry Axler at the
Federation office.
OUR
28th
YEAR
MURPHY
PAINTS
BROWARD PAINT
and WALLPAPER CO.
212 North Andrews Ava.
523-0577. Fort Lsudeidala
We do
business the
right way.

te WeiOa*ie*,a*" .
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North Broward Hadas*ah Bc^inniii^
New Year 1975-76 With lOtli Group
'We are absolutely ecstatic."
exclaims Mrs. Ralph Cannon,
president of the North Broward
Chapter of Hadassah. "that we
are beginning our new year (if
1975-1976.with a tenth group."
The new group encompasaet
the dc elopments of Bermuda
Club and Oakland complexes In
Tamarac, Mrs. Cannon explain.
ed.
I'went;'-three women attend-
ed the recent organizational
breakfast at the home of Mr-..
Harvey Khrlic'i. both Mrs. Alan
Marcovitz, Chapter membershii
vice president and Mrs. Cannon
were present.
Within two weeks, a general
meetinq was called; ISO enthusi-
astic women attended. Mrs.
Cannon reported.
The neve group, named He
elected its officers, inelud "
Mrs Barve) Ehrlich, preside
Mis Jack Kand. education
prettoVnt; Mrs, Lillian P
fund-raiaing vice preai
M's Charles Billiard (cov
Bermuda Ciub) and Mis. M
me Bernstein (covering O
brook) membership vice presi-
dents; Mrs. Paul Miller, p >
pram vice ,"resident; Ml"!
bert Vickers. treasurer; M -
Hymen Turetzky, financial
retary; Mrs. &yd Baron,
cording secretary; Mrs. Be i
Alpert (covering Oakbrook' a 'J
Ruth U'olpoff I cover' .:
Bermuda Club) correspoi
secretaries.
Anti-Semitism in Argentina
By ASIII.K MIBASHAN
BUENOS AIRES (JTA) The largest circulation Argent
afternoon daily. l.a Ka/.on.' has published an ad publicizing a n
book called "Argentina Inflation," by Dr. Walter Deveraggi
lende, a professor of economics at Buenos Aires law .School.
1 he ad reproduces the books title page showing Argent
crucified on a croas whose nail heads ate Magen Davids; at
base <>I the Cross sits a hook-nosed person, with hammer in har
This illustration has been called by many as being in the tr
tional "Der Stuenner" style.
Beveraggi Allende is the same man who some three years
launched the Amiinia project slander purporting that Jewi
establishing in the south oi Argentina, an oil-rich area, a ne
Jewish state to be seceeded from Argentina.
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566-4333


Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, May
30,191

Two Happy Events
In the literal plethora of unhappy news that has
been emanating from the Middle East generally and Is-
rael particularly, it is good to be able to observe on the
occurrence of at least two heart-warming events.
One is the signing of an economic accord between
the United States and Israel which will facilitate the
promotion of investments in Israel by U.S. companies.
Among other things, the accord deals with the
problem of double taxation that has been such a dis-
couraging factor for potential investors in the past.
The other happv event was the agreement estab-
lishing the Israeli-European Economic Community,
which strengthens economic ties between Israel and
Europe at a time when the European nations have been
less than kind in their disposition toward Israel because
of the threat of Arab oil sanctions constantly hanging
over their heads.
We are not suggesting that things are finally turn-
ing around for Israel. The matter of peace has hardly
even begun to be touched.
But a year and a half after the Yom Kippur War,
the nations of the western community seem to be set-
tling down. They are no longer taking the emotional
position that Israel was at fault for a war the Israelis
did not launch. They are beginning to strengthen the
old ties they let slip so badly.
- And-so 19 Washington.-
The SEC Should Act
Rabbi Arthur Hertzberg is right that the Securities
and Exchange Commission should require companies
registered with the SEC to disclose whether or not they
comply with Arab boycott demands.
President Ford as early as February declared that
the kind of religious intolerance the Arab boycott is
fomenting in the United States can have no place here.
But the disquieting fact, as Rabbi Hertzberg and
the American Jewish Congress of which he is president
have demonstrated, is that too many U.S. corporations
are in fact complying.
The SEC can go a long way toward implementing
President Ford's meaningful declaration on the eve of
the American bicentennial celebration.
Censorsliip in Jerusalem
We are not happy to see that Jerusalem is banning
books that it considers detrimental to Israel's security.
Coming on the heels of the discover)' of corruption
in the government's highest places, this secret action,
leaked to several of the country's major newspapers, is
disheartening.
When we recall the Nazi regime at its most bestial
there are three images in our minds:
The crematoria;
Kristallnacht, the night of Nov. 9, 1938, when
hundreds of German synagogues were destroyed;
The Nazi-inspired burning of books, not only
Jewish or by Jews, but about Jews written sympathe-
tically.
We recognize the significance of security, and we
even understand the need for secrecy (at least to some
extent) in diplomacy.
But the banning of books takes us too close to our
memories of the worst pages in Jewish history. To see
book-banning in Jerusalem somehow makes us more
uncomfortable than we can explain.
Out of Zion has come forth Torah the Word. It
is hard to think of the word, any word, censored there.
#'Jewish Floridian
or oREATtft ronr lauderdali
orrrcx plant \n w.m. tt* at. wta. ru. urn rr, a m-asss
atI>VBRTISING DEPARTMENT 1 m il
MIAMI ADDRESS PO Box tm. Mauai. Florid* Mltl ^"~^m
FRBD K. SHOCHKT SLTAN'VB BHOCHBT SaTLMA M. THOMPSON
tor ar-l PuMisr.er EiMitir* Editor Aaalatant to PubUakar
Tht J.w h FIopMmb Oot Mot Ouarante* Th Kaahrwtli
Of Tha MtrchandiM A*vartlaaS to Ita CaMmm a
Pafcliafcad M-Waakly -faa-
Second-Claaa Poatatc Paid a: M:mi. Pia.
All PO J5T r*tuni ax to b ' Tha Jrwiah PJortdUn PO B.x Itm, Miami Fla ItlOI.
>
Tha Jaw > ah Flanagan haa aaaaraja< tft Jawlaai Itolty mr>4 ttea Jawta* Waafct*
MafnOar of tha twiah Tatatraph.e Aaancr. tavan Arta Ftatvra yrtoT-
catt. Wanav. a N.-wa Sarviea. National editorial Aaaociation. American Aa-
aciat on of Engi-an-Jw an Nawaeapara. anal tha Florida Praaa Aaaaciatiaw,
tUBSCRIPTION RATCS: (Lac* Araa) Ona Yaar .**. Oart of Taw* Uaaj.
Res. 242, 338 Dead Issues?
apEORGE BALL, writing in the
" Sunday morning Tageblart.
establishes a profound and
scholarly set of principles for
President Ford to adopt in his
reassessment of our Middle
East policy so that when the
President finally gets down to
dealing with the Russians,
there should be no equivoca-
tion about his position and
no possibility for the Russians
to squirm their way into a to-
tally new direction not to his
liking but to theirs.
Ball, according to the Tage-
blatt's brief bio. served as Un-
dersecretary' l State in both
the Kennedy and Johnson ad-
ministrations, and so we are
meant to understand that he
knows what he is talking about.
THE BIO also coincidental^'
reveals to us that these days
Ball passes his time as an in-
ternational investment banker,
a fact it seems to me which
makes him even more incom-
petent to speak fr US. foreign
policy in the Middle East than
he was as a State Department
underling.
The thrust of Balls argument
hinges on DM Res 242. that
tired old saw we have come
to know as the Rogers Plan be-
cause William P. Rogers, who
was briefly Secretary of State
during the first Nixon adminis-
tration, thought 242 a simply
socko way of sealing the after-
math of the 1967 war.
ON Res. 242 called for Israel
to withdraw from all the Arab
territories she occupied as a
result of her conquests in that
war except, perhaps, for Sharm
el-Sheikh, so that Egypt should
not again at her whim be able
to dose off the Strait of Tiran
Mindlin
and Israeli access to her own
southernmost port of Eilat at
the Gulf of Aqaba on the rim
of the Red Sea. a peculiar
Egyptian penchant which was
the trademark of Gamal Abdel
Nasser.
IN ADDITION, there would
be some "minor border rectifi-
cations in Israels behalf so
that the State of Israel need
not wind up suffering the
aberrations" of the original
Armistice Demarcation Lines
of 1949. which Ball in the Tage-
blatt agrees were untenable.
As Ball sees it. if Ford does
not take this minimal position,
then he is essentially in ac-
cord with Israeli expansionist
hawks who argue that they
can not. except for minor bor-
der rectifications in an equal
and opposite direction, evacu-
ate the territories Israel won in
196"' because of their frankly
military and also obviously
commercial advantage to her.
PARTICULARLY, Ball ar-
gues Ford must avoid this iden-
tification it all cost because
'America should not undertake
to support Israel's retention of
territories taken by forc. J
only would that com. *
well-established politSU?
pies.but it would make ?
tically impossible to achiev*
enduring peace. """
Balls final thrust is rw,
cated and legalistic enough
it has more of the ring M
his latter-day exm,enw .?
international Investment ,'
er on the make than it doef.
deft diplomatic didact,ci5rn, j
his erstwhile role as diploJJ
The Russians are not 'jl
he believes, to contravene r
a Ford position because'
their dearly-desired deti
with the West, meaning can
and technological invests,
which as a profiteeriai Ana
ican banker he disguuet
shonng up of NATO against t
Warsaw Pact intneue to
arate the U.S. from the ain
badly-crumbling bastion i
NATO force-- -he thi,
of Communist expansi
Europe.
SO MUCH for Bl
falutmisms with one exa
tion the bit that Ford
adopt the Res 242
with the Russians because",
US can not support IsraelVj
anyone else's "retention of i
ritories taken by force
that would "contra'.
established political pnncipatj
The question is whose
ciples? Even more per
well-established by whom?
There are those
moral, humanitarian,
mighty Russians standing
their jackboots grinding
a Paf, *-
The Khmer Rouge Triumpl
i
Friday, May 30. 1975
Volume 4
20 SIVAN 5735
Number 11
By MAX LERNFR
Los Angeles Times Syndicate
What the Khmer Rouge re-
gime is doing in the Cambodia
of their triumph may turn out
to be more important than any-
thing that happened in the war
itself. By forcibly emptying
their cities, leaving them silent,
looted and dead, and by herd-
ing the total city population to
the countryside, the new rulers
of Cambodia have written a
fresh chapter in the history of
communism as well as the hu-
man record.
All the press accounts, writ-
ten by correspondents who
were interned in the French
Embassy compound, then truck-
ed to Thailand, stress the un-
expectedness of the new policy.
ALONG WITH other observ-
ers who have been following
the expansion of Communist
power. I can't recall anything
as mystifying as thisthe rip-
ping up of a whole population
of millions from its habitation
and life roots, not by a foreign
conquering power but by broth-
er nationals who had triumphed
in a war.
I start with the cruelty fac-
tor Cruelty is as old as human
history.
Those who expected a "blood
bath" with the surrender of
Phnom Penh were not borne
out by events. There were
evidently scores of executions
of army officers and civilian
officials, and there may even
have been hundreds, but any
large-scale butchery has not yet
been attested.
INSTEAD what did take place
was policy crueltythe inhu-
manities visited upon all the
city dwellers, regardless of
their politics, in pursuing the
logic of the mass evacuation.
There were no exceptions to
the forced exodus The hospi-
tals were emptied, the sick and
maimed had to join the trek, as
LEKNEK
did the feeble old and the in-
fants
The Communist policy-mak-
ers would have to be very sure
of their motives to justify so
much hardness of heart. What
were these motives?
I DON'T give as much weight
as some do to the nee motive
that there was little rice left
in the cities, that the monsoons
had come early, and that the
mass sowing of the rice crop
was the first and overwhelming
priority.
This must have played a role.
but if it was the major motive
there could have been a draft
of the able-bodied men and
women to do the rural work
until the emergency was over,
when they could return to their
homes and families.
They didn't have to turn the
cities into ghost cities in order
to get the extra farm labor.
I PREFER one of the other
two motives: that it is meant
to create a wholly peasant re-
volution, and that it is meant as
a form of traumato get a
totally cleansing start for the
new society Probably both mo-
tives together.
The Cambodian leaders have
adopted the Chinese model of
a peasant revolution and car-
ried it a big step beyond the
Chinese, who have used their
cities instead of emptying them.
But the stress on the sup
virtues of the countryside
the same, just as the under ji
anti-intellectualism of he
to the cities is the same
Tse-tung saw his revolusoji
worldwide terms as ag
rather than urban-proletarm|
THE CAMBODIANS
simply gone him one better I
the great transplantation of i
lions of human beings.
Yet the deeper wit
grasping the nc.v harsh
munism is to see it as I
chological strategy As true I
lievers the Cambodian Ca
munist leaders hate and ct the "soft" ways of city
ers.
Thus they may have
to make a sharp break in
lives by uprooting them to
leaving a scar on their
forever.
Communists believe that
can't transform a society
out rehabilitating and
tioning the mind* of the
pie. The Cambodian le'
may well feel, as many
chologists do. that you
rehabilitate without first
ing down past strucrJ*
cleansing the mind of er"
thing that has shaped it '
the years.
THIS IS salvation by trtataj
It doesn't make the (khujl
ixing aspect any better aw
inhumanity to man H '
tified merely because
in the interests of ow
purity.
For years we were to *
when communism came
Southeast Asia it wouM
flexible, even a hurnM*
munism. Instead it Pj"J
harsh. Spartan, nfll
waste the cities in the ^
a revolution is not to artt
but to deny it
The West may or **!"2
dying; but if this il ejT|
of what will take its PjrjJ
is a form not of a ne*
of a new death.


iday
. May 30. 1975
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 5
Jerusalem Censors
Hooks for 'Security'
By DAVID LANDAU
[jjALEM(JTA)The Israeli government was
n a biiter controversy with the Israeli press over
j illation of material it considers detrimental to the
I the State.
long simmering conflict over the apperance in Is-
raeli newspaper* of material "leaked" by high-level sources
ranted over two special stories. One was the banning by
military censors of publication of a book by Matti
diplomatic correspondent of Haarctz, which contains
jrbal are purportedly verbatim transcripts of private con-
(ersatioM between former Premier Golda Meir and Sec-
etary of State Henry A Kissinger during negotiations that
Egypt in January, 1974.
NEWS THAT the book had
>en banned was withheld from
non until midnight when
in ar.'v spokesman issued a
br;et statement revealing that
fact
ie statement said the Golan
,3k was "full of secret and top
CTft material" whjch could
prejudice the State. The official
r lodgement of the censor-
[ made only after the
SVu York Times published thj
Jtory of the censorship and the
contents of the book.
other source of contro-
i is the publication in the
j Post of a list of 12
| nceasions" during
nt bilateral talks with
ich Secretary Kiseuv
- circulating setoctivelj
ton aceonUni to th-.
i ihingtOD correspond-
m ST.
THERE WAS no immediate
reaction to the Jem-
l Post story but highly
i here were re-
I I to be both angered and
f d by the publication. Of-
| nd at noon that they
studying1' the reported
list o! concessions and would
I on a reaction later.
1' itely, the officials in-
| that they had known for
e weeks thai a document of
ire had been circulated
Washington. (In Washington
Department has re-
DDfirm the contents of
I solera Post story or the
I n! the documents. But
r there said it was broad-
to background brief
n recently by Under
if State .loseph J. Sis-
The State Department also
no reactions to the Golan
ok : see separate story' fr
- reaction.)
HAARETX SAID that Golan
baa Peking legal advice with a
pew to challenging the ban or
>k in the Supreme Court
Meanwhile, he has complied
ii:h an order to turn over hid
tSBUscript and all notes and
documents relating to it to the
nihtary authorities on the un-
P nding that they would be
eturned if the ban is revoked.
According to the New York
Times' Jerusalem correspond-
ent. Terence Smith, the Golan
book contains secret minutes ot
meetings between Mrs. Meir and
Kissinger during which the lat-
ter made disparaging remarks
about leaders of Egypt, Syria,
the Soviet Union, Japan and
other countries.
The decision to ban the book
was reportedly taken after ex-
ti naive deliberations at the
Cabinet level and was finally
reached by Premier Yitzhak
Rabin.
According to the Smith story
Kabin called a meeting of the
editors of Israel's major news-
papers hi his Tel Aviv office to
explain why the Golan book was
censored.
RABIN reportedly told them
that the revelations it contained
would cause a rupture between
the U.S. and Israel and that the
U.S. would thereafter refuse to
assume any mediating role in
the Middle East conflict be-
Brazil
Shuns
PLO Rep
RIO DF. JANEIRO(JTA)
Foreign Ministry and Red Cross
officials have refused to receive
Said Absair. a special emissary
of PLO Chieftain Yassir Araft.
According to a report in
Jornal Do Brasil. Absair arrived
in Brasilia, the national capital,
at the beginning of May, but all
his efforts to make contact with
officials of the Foreign Ministry
and the Red Cross failed.
ALTHOUGH Brazil has de-
clared its backing for "the Pal-
estinian cause," it has refused
so far to recognize the PLO as
the representative of the Pales-
tinian people.
Brazil's only contact with the
PLO has been confined to the
United Nations where the PLO
has been accepted with non-
governmental status.
Absair is expected to visit
Rio De Janeiro. Sao Paulo and
the Capitals of other South
American countries.
cause it could not be assured
of the confidentiality of its
private communications.
Speculation was rife, mean-
while, as to the identity of the
person or persons who made
secret documents, protocols
and internal communications
available to Golan. Since the
period involved was the final
months of the Meir govern-
ment, speculation has focussed
on members of that govern-
ment and. in particular on
former Foreign Minister Abba
Eban who is embroiled in a
bitter controversy with the
Rabin government over his
criticism of its policies during
the bilateral talks with Egypt.
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Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday. May 30,
Dr. K. 4Not Particularly Worried' by Leaks
until the Palestine I ,k,~.
Organization affirmed theej
cnce of Israel,
cisinn to nuke'
KANSAS CITY (JTASec-
etary of State Henry A. Kis-
inger told a press conference
lere that he had been informed
bout the book by Matti Golan,
anned in Israel, purportedly
ontaining transcripts of private
. onversations in Israel between
lim and then Premier Golds
.leir and that he was not "par-
icularly worried'* about the dev-
elopment.
He said it wo-ild not "affect
csotiations with the Arab
.-ountries or the Soviets"" on the
.fiddle East He held the press
.onference during a visit here
or a speech to the Kansas Cir
nternational Relations Council
public affairs organUation.
KISSINGER DECLINED to
IMM Israeli former Foreign
Sinister Aba Eban s charge that
he Israeli government had been
nfleKible and thus caused the
.aiuire of Kissinger's efforts in
(arch for a second-stage Is-
aeli-Egyptian accord.
Kissinger commented only
nat Mideast negotiations "are
r vtremely complicated" and that
. ny "analysis'* of the talks 'de-
pends on the point in time in
which it starts." In dismissing
the report on the Golan book.
Kissinger referred to "the
closeness" of United States-
Israel relations
Kissinger also noted that what
was involved in the suspended
talks was that Israel was to con
tribute territories, "tangible
things for intangibles," adding
that "how to balance these two
is complicated and difficult"
HE SAID also that negotia-
tions were further complicated
by Arab pressures and political
divisions within Israel. He in
dicated that the U.S. had not
ruled out a new round of shuttle
diplomacy but said it would be
"unwise and risky" for the US
to involve its prestige in new
negotiations unless it was as-
sured by the parties of success
in advance.
He added that he had no new
ideas from either Israel or
Egypt and that the U.S. would
have a better judgement on the
resumption of shuttle talks after
President Ford met with Egyp-
tian President Anwar Sadat in
Salzburg. Austria on June 1 and
2 and with Premier Yitrhak
Rabin in Washington June 11
and 12. ,
KISSINGER said again that
vsardine .v.
PLO as a participant bJJ
tions. After that, he Mid \
might look at the problem
Benefit For Seniors
Scheduletl For June 28
Saturday evening. June 28,
there will be a benefit for the
forcotfn "Parents of South
Beach" at the Swimming Hall of
Fame. 501 Seabreeze Blvd
All proceeds from the benefit
will go to develop activities and
programs for senior citizens in
the Miami and Fort Lauderdale
area. Persons seeking informa-
tion are urged to contact Carol
hhrlich of Pomnano Beach.
Red Cross Slate
Installed May 22
The Broward Countv Chapter
of the American National Red
Cross held its 57th annual meet-
inn last Thursday, honoring the
Red Cross Volunteer* and in-
stalling new officers
Larry H. Adams. Division
f-enerai Manager of the Florid*
Power & Light Companv in
Broward County, became chair-
man of the chapter, succeeding
Walter Griffith.
The luncheon meeting at the
Governors Qub Hotel in Fait
Lauderdale. was sponsored by
Jackson Martindale. president
of The Gammon Club.
The members Of beautiful Woodlands Country Club re-
cently pa d tribute to one of their own at the Uoodlar.tk
Country i tub I ommunily Israel Dinner of State Honor-
ed with the presentation of the coveted David Ben-Cunm
Avard start Robert arul Rose Adler t center t, v'.eturti
here with cxhatrpersons Ignore Frankel and Hen Rois-
man. Dr. l.."t'. Kronbh, Israel Honds national
cochatrman, was >< guest speaker for the occasion.
BY LAWS OF THE JEWISH FEDERATH
A CORPORATION NOT FOR PROFIT,
BY LAWS
OF
THE JEWISH FEDERATION OF
GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE. INC
a Corporation Not for Profit, organized under the
Laws of the State of Florida
ARTICLE L NAME
The name or title by which this corporation
is to be known in law is:
JEWISH FEDERATION OF GREATER
FORT LAUDERDALE. INC.
ARTICLE n PURPOSE
The purposes for which this corporation is
lonned are as follows:
A. To further the welfare of the Jewish
community; to plan for the philanthropic, social,
cultural -nd educational advancement of the
JewiJi community and to foster cooperation
among local Jewish organizations directed to-
ward that end.
B. To solicit, collect and otherwise raise
money for philanthropic, social, cultural, edu-
cational and religious purposes; to contribute,
disburse and distribute the same or the income
thereof for such purposes, either directly for the
same or similar purposes and to whom a direct
contribution would be tax exempt under the then
existing Internal Revenue laws and regulations;
to receive and hold by purchase, gift, bequest
or otherwise, real or personal property and to
distribute it as it may be deemed best for the
promotion of the purposes of the corporation.
C. To review and determine the obliga-
tions, responsibilities and effectiveness of all
agencies requesting appropriation; to budget and
control the disbursements to the beneficiary
agencies.
D. To coordinate the fund raising activi-
ties of Jewish agencies, (local, national and
overseas), and to foster their cooperation.
E To support the people of Israel, their
security, prosperity and growth.
F. To foster and promote cooperation and
' inderstanding between the Jewish community
and the community at large.
ARTICLE III. JURISDICTION
The principal office or place of business
shall be that part of Broward County. Florida,
bounded by the Atlantic Ocean on the East, the
Palm Beach County-Broward County line on the
North, the Broward-Collier line on the West and
Duma cut-off canal and line extended therefrom
to the Collier County line on the South
ARTICLE IV MEMBERSHIP
Any Jewish person who has attained the age
rf eighteen (18) years and who resides per-
-uneotly or on a part-time basis within that part
of Broward County. Florida, described in Article
III. above, shall be a member when he or she
shall have contributed to a common fund set up
by the corporation. He or she shall be a mem-
ber of said corporation for the fiscal year dur-
ing which such a contribution shall be due and
payable.
ARTICLE V. OFFICERS
A. The officers of the corporation shall be
the President. First Vice President, two Vic-
Presidents. Treasurer and. Secretary, all of whom
shall be elected and take office immediately fol-
lowing the annual general membership meeting
of the corporation and who shall hold office for
a term of one year and. or until their successors
are duly elected and qualified.
B. No person shall be elected to the office
of President for more than two (2) consecutive
terms.
ARTICLE VI. DUTIES OF OFFICERS
SECTION 1:
A. The President shall preside at all meet-
ings of the corporation of the Executive Com-
mittee, of the Board of Directors and of the
Council of Trustees and shall be Ex-Officio a
member of all committees
B. The President shall submit a written
report of the state of the corporation at the an-
nual meeting of the corporation.
C. The President shall appoint the chair-
men of all standing committees of the corpora
tion except the Executive Committee.
D. The President may create, from time to
time such special committees as he may deem
necessary to assist the Board of Directors in
performing its function.
SECTION 2:
A. The First Vice President shall, in the
absence of the President preside at anv and all
meetines of the corporation, of the Executive
Committee, of the Board of Directors, and of the
Council of Trustees.
B. The First Vice President, in tV event
of death, resignation or removal of the President
from office, shall become the President and shall
serve the remainder of the then term.
SECTION 3:
The "vice Presidents shall oversee the opera-
tion of the standing committees of the corpora-
tion as assigned bv the President and shall per-
form such other duties as required by the Board
of Directors
SECTION 4:
A. The Secretary shall attend all meetings
of the corporation, ot the Executive Committee,
of the Board of Directors, and of the Council of
Trustees, and shall keep written minutes of
such meetings in the Minute Book belonging to
the corporation
B. The Secretary shall see that due and
proper notice is given of all meetings of the
corporation, of the Executive Committee, of the
Board of Directors, and of the Council of Trus-
tees and such other duties as he may be required
to perform by the Board of Directors
C. The Secretary shall be the custodian of
the corporate records, the corporate seal and
whatever surety bonds are required.
SECTION 5
A. The Treasurer shall attend all meetings
of the corrwnT'iS'v of the Executive Committee,
of the Hoard of Dfeecttn, and of the Council of
Trustees
B Th" TrwMUrer sh-!l oix the receipt
or tH "oni a nd depntk the sam^ in the nvnr
of mi to the tnuHl of the enr-wmtion m such
depositories a^ netf be d-.-si;r.ited by the Board
ot Di-rctnrs an" shl! Hint! tS* "'vn^t o
all hills an *l -* '"l MH*Ml written renol
and such it>' o ? in i manner prescribed
b*- dts Board nf Director!,
C. The boot of the TMSSmm shall at all
t- n K ti | rHf 'n>rct|on of the Board of
Directors or its designited representatives.
SECTION |
Ip the evrtn of tlv death, resignation, re-
moval or withdrav~.l of any officer (except thr
President) from office, the Board of Directors
shall appoint a SMQMMT to fulfill the remainder
of the term.
ARTICLE VII. BOARD OF DIRECTORS
SECTION I:
The corrv>!.i'',n shall be governed by a
Board of Directors.
SECTION :
A. A Board of Directors shall be comprised
of: (11 members of the Executive Committee. (2)
eighteen (IS) directors elected by the general
membership (!> an! (1) rabbinical member
to b- annojnted ft* thr Rabbinical Council of
North Broward. 4) a!l pn.t presidents shall
serve as (afficJM members of the Board of
Directors with the right to vo'.-
B. In the ev*nt of the death, resignation,
removal or withdrawal of anv of the eighteen
(Itl elected directors, tha President shall ap-
point a successor to fulfill the remainder of the
1MB
C. If a member of the Board of Directors
misses three (3) consecutive meetings of the
Board of Directors without a reasonable excuse,
the Board, at its discretion, may drop such
member from the Board. In this event, the Pres-
ident shall ainxunt a new Director to till the
unrxnrrd term
SECTION V
A. The eighteen (11) directors elected by
the general membership shall be elected for a
term ot two >2> years.
B. Of the first eisrhteen tlR) directors
elected to the Board of Directors pursuant to
these by-laws, after its passage, nine (9) shall
be elected for a term of one (I) year, and nine
() shall be elected for a term of two (2) years.
thereafter, as each term expires, the successors
shall be elected for a term of two (2) years.
C. No director shall serve more than six
<6) consecutive years commencing with the ef-
fective date of these by-laws
SECTION 4
A. A Board of Directors shall meet a mini-
unum of eight (8) times a year on a day. time
and place specified by the President of the
corpor .I'ion.
B The
1' Decotive Dir
rector, and
it in the oprr
C The
MM of such
E aecutiwt Dr
Board of Dir
D The'
sihle for the
poration. and
funds to
shall etuWhtv
and ever)! act
corporation.
: Kvtr
Ih rectors may bej
the co: poratioo i
(5) directors
to the remaining
rectors, which I
and place of the I
SECTION S
A The
time t time
its sole I'lscrrne*!
it in pertorwitgl
B .Ml
report to the
to do so K thel
SECTION 6:
A All
hd proceed
Order 'latest
the miionty of I
and rotim ^
H A qu
the corporation I
of such hoard
not present.
Board of Pi"1
meet in : time that a on
he oeeetan
adiourned
ARTICLE vm
SKtTlON 1
The KttCtf"]
the officers of *
man t l"J*'
(be president of I
man of Women!
SECTION '
To, K.uv.'ti'
nnv M "n* *
afcfc tor recon*
the Hoird of
.-(. romiritte*
actions neces^J
on. "hinr
poratH
Directors
mittee
Act**!
shall*


Ma; 30, 1975
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 7
Firms Should Tell SEC If They Heed Boycott
NEW YORK(JTA)The American Jewish Congress
h>i urged the Securities and Exchange Commission to re-
^nanies registered with it to make public dis-
with Arab boycott de-
lire companies registered
closure ot whether fucy comply
! nils and the extent of their compliance.
abin is Worried by
Information Leaks
th
JERUSALEM(JTA)Premier Yit/hak Kabin has been au-
i ,-d by the Cabinet to take all posatpfc legal BWWWUrw to avoid
s of Information on classified political and security matters, it
disclosed hen-.
JL- KM ilso authorised to trace the source-; of "those Inks"
cabinet issued a stern warning 10 leakers of classified in-
,:ion
M.THOl C.H T1IE announcement contained no details, it vru
i med that Ihc cabinet actod recently foilowinfl. the leak to the
' sppcr Painrtz." several weeks ago that two Soviet emissaries
, |o \: it the Israeli government.
The proMcm of toakl to mm media at the hiffhest levels of
. i nment has plagued Israel for years. Former Premier Golda
.,- lecpte distressed by the phenomenon, but thrnuRhout
her tem tenure in otiice. was unable to take effective measures to
-t- it.
The caBhsst. meeting as a Ministerial Defen*- Committee, was
d on nternal securitv" mattei s bv tle premier and the head
security service. No details were disclosed.
In a statement submitted to
the SEC, AJCongress President
Rabbi Arthur Hcrtzberg said
that just as investors had a
right to know about their com-
pany's financial affairs, they
also had the right to be in-
formed whether it was "pollut-
ing the physical en\ironment,
affording equal opportunity for
employment and promotion to
women and racial and ethnic
minorities, lending assistance
to the maintenance of a gov-
ernmental system of segrega-
tion in South Africa or com-
plying with the Arab boycott."
THE SEC is currently hold-
ing meetings in Washington to
decide whether it should man-
date disclosure of information
on en\ lrnnmcntal and other
"socially significant matters.-'
Rabbi Hcrt/.berg cited De-
partment of Commerce statis-
tics shoving extensive com-
pliance with the Arab boycott
oi Iwaei. and American firms
doing business with Israel.
"The boycott was aimed at
firms which have business re-
lationships with Israel and has
extended not only to industrial
enterprises but, in recently
well publicized instances, to
investment banking houses
deemed sympathetic to Israel."
Rabbi Hertzbcrg said.
HE NOTED in his statement
to the SEC that the boycott
"operates largely behind closed
doors" and that while many
American firms have resisted
it "others have compliedand
those that have complied nat-
urally refrain from publicizing
their compliance."
ISRAEL NEEDS YOU-WE ARE ONE
I HEREBY PLEDGE TO THE 1975 FEDERATION UNITED
JEWISH APPEAL CAMPAIGN $
REGULAR U.J.A. CAMPAIGN
ISRAEL EMERGENCY FUND .
TOTAL
NAME
ADDRESS 7.'P Apt. No.
TELEPHONE No.
PLEASE SEND TO:
JEWISH FEDERATION OF GREATER FT. LAUDERDALE
707 N. FEDERAL HIGHWAY
Ft. LAUDERDALE, FLORIDA 33304
GREATER EORT LAUDERDALE, INC.
THE LAWS OF THE STATE OF FLORIDA
rectors at the first meeting following said action.
The committee's action shall be binding and
deemed to be the action of the Board of Di-
rectors.
SECTION ft
A quorum of the Executive Committee shall
consist of five (5) members.
ARTICLE IX. COUNCIL OF TRUSTEES
SECTION h
The corporation shall be advised by a Coun-
cil of Trustees, which shall consist of not more
than one hundred (100) members.
SECTION 2:
A. The Council of Trustees shall be com-
posed of: (1) one (1) representative from each
Jewish community organization which has been
designated by the Board of Directors of the cor-
poration as a Council of Trustees Organisation,
whose purpose is to further the welfare of the
Jewish community with respect to cultural, civic,
social, economic or religious activities. (2) and
such other individuals as shall be elected by the
Board of Directors.
B. The representative from each trustee
organization shall be appointed by that organiza-
tion to be on the Council of Trustees
SECTION 3:
Members of the Council of Trustees shall
be elected or appointed for a term of one (1)
year and there shall be no limitation on the
number of consecutive one (1) year terms that
ny individual may serve.
SECTION 4:
The Council of Trustees may hold meetings
from time to time on a Day. Time, and Place to
be determined by the Board of Directors, but
not le*< than once a year. At such meetings the
Council of Trustees shall hear reports by the
officers of the corporation and by various com-
mittee chairmen and shall offer its advice to the
Board of Directors of the corporation
SECTION 5:
The elected members of the Council of Trus-
tees shall serve from the date of election until
the next succeeding annual membership meeting.
SECTION 6:
A. The Secretary shall give notice, in writ-
ing, to each member of the Council of Trustees
stating the day. time and place of meetings of
the Council of Trustees, which notice shall be
Riven at least ten (10) days prior to said meet-
ings.
B. The Secretary shall Rive notice, in writ-
ing, to each member of the Council of Trustees
stating the day, time and place of meetings of
the Board of Directors, which notice shall ee
given at least ten (10) days prior to said meet-
ing. Members of the Council of Trustees are en-
couraged to attend and participate in discus-
by'the" Board'of "ions of the Board of Directors.
Executive Com- ARTICLE X. STANDING COMMITTEES
* Board of Di- SECTION I:
.'mII retain in
brt 1 xecutr< e D<-
Jo-iil ttsfl to aivf
- itkm.
Lati m ni e -Mov-
por and Assistant
|.i- roved by the
-'..':I he resuon-
| I of the eor-
|Me !nr allocating
corporation and
ind perform each
operation of the
fc- it the Board of
the President of
t>j my five
k-. written notice
Its- Board of Di-
nt, the day. time
may create from
nmirtecs as it. in
.try to assist
coT>oration shall
i hen requested
fctor..
Nrd of Directors
Roberta Rules of
etion by less than
I(Victors present
kinding.
rd o! Directors of
ke 112) members
th;-t a quorum is
I meeting of the
r>T ev'in" until such
and it shall not
lal notice of any
h COMMITTEE
shall consist of
|thi- eeneral chair-
N campaign, and
vision and Chair-
shall meet from
-^hall be respon-
and policies to
""illy, the Execu-
pered to take all
htion of the cor-
n
i
The President of the corporation shall serve
as an ex-officio member of all standing com-
mittees of the corporation.
SECTION 2:
The following standing committees of the
corporation are hereby established:
1. United Jewish Appeal committee
2. Budget and Allocations committee
3. Nominating committee
4. Community Relations committee
5. Personnel committee
6. Jewish Education committee
7. Young Leadership committee
8. Community Planning
SECTION 3:
The United Jewish Appeal committee shall
have charge of conducting annual or special
campaigns and fund raising projects approved
by the Board of Directors. It shall be the respon-
sibility ot the committee not only to solicit
pledges but to take whatever steps are necessary
to convert said pledges into cash. All acts of the
committee are subject to final approval of the
Board of Directors.
SECTION 4:
Budget and Allocations committee shall
study the merits of the activities of local, na-
tional and overseas agencies requesting funds
from the corporation and shall recommend, by a
majority vote, to the Board of Directors, the
amount that is to be given to these agencies,
whether local, national or overseas; and give
publkitv of its fundings. The Budget and Al-
locations committee may work through sub-com-
mittees for detailed analysis of the needs of
prospective beneficiary agencies. All acts of the
Budget and Allocations committee are subject
to the final approval of the Board of Directors.
SECTION 5:
A. The Nominating committee shall con-
sist of five (S) members; a chairman, two (2)
to be chosen by the President from the Board
of Directors, and two (2) appointed at large by
the President.
B. The Nominating committee shall nomi-
nate the slate of officers and directors to be
presented to the general membership at the an-
nual meeting and shall nominate at least one il)
person for each vacancy to be filled.
C. The slate of officers and directors to he
presented by the Nominating committee to the
general membership shall be made known by
appropriate publicity to the general membership
at least fifteen (15) days prior to the annual
meeting. Additional nominations for any director
may be made by the filing of a petition con-
taining the signatures of twenty-five (25) mem-
bers of the corporation. The petition shall be
delivered to the President of the corporation at
least five (5) days prior to the annual meeting
at which the election of officers and directors
is to take place.
SECTION 6:
The purpose ol the Community Relations
committee shall be to coordinate the direction
and to conduct a program of community rela-
tions between the Jewish and non-Jewish com-
munities to enable each such community better
to understand and appreciate the other.
SECTION 7:
A. The Personnel committee shall consist
of five (S'J members appointed by the President
of the corporation.
B. The committee on an annual basis shall
review and evaluate both staff performance and
salary ranges, and recommend to the Board of
Directors appropriate adjustments when neces-
sary. It shall also formulate personnel policies
and practices.
ARTICLE XI. ANNUAL MEETINGS
SECTION 1:
The Annual Meeting of the members of the
corporation will be held during the month of
May at a time and place designated by the Board
of Directors. Such meeting shall be held for the
purpose of receiving reports of the outgoing of-
ficers and committees: election of officers, Board
of Directors. Council of Trustees, and the trans-
acting of any and all matters presented at such
time.
SECTION 2:
Notice of the holding of such meeting shall
be given by the Secretary, pursuant to these
By-Laws.
SECTION 3:
Twenty-five (25) members shall constitute
a quorum for transacting any business at the
annual meeting of the corporation.
ARTICLE Xn. BENEFICIARIES
Any organization desiring to receive finan-
cial support from the corporation must first sub-
mit to the Board of Directors such information
as the Board of Directors may direct.
ARTICLE XITL
REMOVAL AND WITHDRAWAL
Any officer or member of the Board of Di-
rectors or member of the Council of Trustees
mav be discharged and relieved from office by
a two-thirds (2'3rds) vote of the Board of Di-
rectors at a special meeting duly called for the
purpose of considering such discharge or re-
moval. However, prior to the removal or dis-
charge of anv person, said person shall first be
given an opportunity for a hearing before the
Board of Directors and notice thereof shall be
sent to him ten (10) days prior to said hearing
ARTICLE XIV AMENDMENT OF BY-LAWS
These by laws may be revised, amended or
repealed by a two-thirds (2 3rds) vote of the
members of the corporation at a meeting of
which notice of intention to amend by-laws has
been given at least ten (10) days prior to such
meeting.
^^^^H


Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, May 30,
Rabin Expected Will Meet Ford in June
commu
JFK' wrc-
es here have confirmed W
ington based rapt ft a
meet in a President Ford
and Print- Miniver Yitrhak Ra-
bin is planned for Jane. The
sou
an official ann MM from
the Israel (km at this
time but that the Ford Rabin
meeting aw definitely planned
and would follow the scheduled
Ford meeting with Egyptian
President Anwar Sadat in Salz-
burg. Austria.
Israel Radio's diplomatic cor-
respondent said the planned
meetings showed that the United
States, intended to renew diplo-
matic efforts in the Middle East
before the Geneva Mideast
peace conference is reconven-
ed. Observers here noted that
neither Israel nor Egypt has
been particularly enthusiastic
aPout an early resumption of
the Geneva conference without
another prior agreement be-
tween them.
They said the United States,
on the diplomatic defensive
elsewhere. apparently still
hopes for another U.S. success
in the Middle East before the
Soviet Union moves into the ne-
gotiations at the Geneva con-
ference for which it is a co-
sponsor.
H ir
Full Israeli Participation
BONN UNESCO Secretary
General Amadou M'Bou con-
ferred here with Chancellor
Helmut Schmidt and also met
Foreign Minister Hans-Dietrich
Genscher Both Schmidt and
Genscher left M'Bou in no doubt
that the West German govern-
ment and public want full Is-
raeli participation in UNESCO.
Genscher said Bonn was con-
cerned about the UNESCO reso-
lutions last November affecting
Israel. He advocated that Israel
remain in the European region-
al group. Last month, nearly
500 Wad German university
professors signed a resolution
protesting against UNESCO's
action.
Israel to Move
Into Occupied
Aral) Lands
TEL AVIV Some 60,000 Jews will be settled on land
Israel has occupied as a result of its wars with Egypt, Syria
and Jordan.
A document drawn up by the National Planning Coun-
cil revealed this week that the resettlement will involve
some 26,000 square miles.
THE DOCUMENT deals mainly with moving Israel's
population away from its burgeoning centers along the
Mediterranean coast, particularly the Tel Aviv area, as well
as from Jerusalem and Haifa, toward the Galilee and the
Negev.
The document envisions that Israel's present popula-
tion oi 3 million will have increased to 5 million by 1992.
Yaakov Dash, head of the Interior Ministry's planning
division, emphasized that this does not supersede Israel's
repeatedly-stated policy of returning captured lands to the
Arabs. "We remain open to negotiation." he said, echoing
the message of Israel Premier Yitzhak Rabin.
BUT THE new announcement echoes statements made
by former Premier Gold? Meir and Defense Minister Moshe
Da van that the Arabs will have to come to accept the fact
that Jews will settle in the occupied West Bank of Jordan.
as well as on the Golan Heights, down into the Gaza Strip
and the Sinai Desert.
Dutch Rebuff Nmsm Pensioner
AMSTERDAM (JTA) Holland has refused to grant
an old age pension to Nazi war criminal Joseph Kotaella,
one of the last Nazi criminals remaining in Dutch jails.
He requested the pension to be sent to his wife in West
Germany on the basis of his registration in the city of
Breda, claiming that such registration classified him as a
Dutch resident.
The Dutch Appeal Council ruled that Kotaella. as a
war criminal, should not benefit from the Dutch commu-
nity, and that he has no connection with the Dutch people
Condominium
residence
S17,990
The Meadows
370 $. STATE ROAD 7 (441)
MAKATE, FLORIDA 330*1
O05-97444I*)
Oppose Trade with Cuba
WASHING TON Sea Rich-
ard (Dick) Stone troduc-
ed a Sense of the Sen
lution to oppose anv relaxation
of the current trade embarcn
and to recommend a continued
U.S. policy of non-recognition of
Communist Cuba.
To join the OAS move to-
arard lifting the embargo would
be wrong."' Stone asserted
Castro's political prisons are
full, he continues to train for-
eign revolutionaries, he has re-
fused to compensate Amen,
for property his revolutionaries
seized or destroyed, he has pro-
vided safe haven for Soviet
nuclear submarines and missile
ships."
rV it
Jew Sentenced to Death
BUCHARESTAsher Andrei.
a resident of the Rumanian cap-
ital, has been sentenced fo
death here on a charge of ac-
cepting bribes. All his belong-
ings hgve been confiscated.
He has appealed against the
death sentence but the date of
the hearing has not yet been
set There are no further details
on the nature of the charges
Andrei, a 63-year-old chemist.
is married and has a married
son living in Rumania.
A daughter lives with her
husband and children in b
Andrei has not applied to emi-
grate from Rumania. The report
of Andrei's sentence an
laaa than a week aft. dent
Ford asked Congress to act fa-
vorably on a trade agreement
with Rumania
Soloveitchik Named Dean
NEW YORKDr. Haym Solo-
veitchik, of Israel's Hebrew and
Tel Aviv Universities, has been
appointed dean of Yeshiva Uni-
versity's Bernard Revel Gradu-
ate School, it was announced by
Dr Samuel Belkin. president.
Yeshiva Universitv.
Bernard Revel Graduate
School offers graduate work in
Judaic studies and near Eastern
languages, literatures and cul-
tures.
it
Debate on Police Brutality
JERUSALEM A young La-
bor MK. Yossi Sand has called
for a debate on recent ca~
alleged police brutality His call
followed a decision b> the Tei
Aviv District Court to
accused man's confession on
the grounds that it was extract-
ed from him by police torture
The District Court named
three police officers in this con-
nection. There have been many
allegations of police brutality
over the years, but this was one
of the few in which the courts
accepted the allegations and
acted upon them.
The ca>*.* came at a ti
police presti i. 1- at '
tM dt |ba Rachel Heller
murder case which tUU
tracting headlines for almost
half a year.
-
Shroder Award Nomination*
NEW YORK Nominations
for the 1973 William J. Shroder
da, tne highest M
honor bestowed by the Council
of Jewish Ft ,, .
fare Ponds fCJl
luaal agenci
-';
mit: m-
Upei Qect .1 <
Martin I
University was
man ol Bnai Brith H
dations at the annual meetiniat
its national comr
Dr. Lipset is pro
emment at Harva

&fe)
Individual and Group
Travel Specialists
CRUISES AIRUNi TOURS MOT0RC04CM
6229 NORTH FEDERAL HIGHWAY, FT. LAUDERDALE
491-1500
The/mo Berns Harold Bern

125% yzsxr 25z I
P 772SM
.


Friday. May 30, 1975
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 9
IIP MINPLIN
Are UN Res. 242, 338 Dead Issues?
Continued from Page 4-
the throats of Hungary. Cze-
choslovakia. Latvia, Lithuania.
Estonia at least.
Not to mention East Ger-
ma:- Poland and other such
aberrant border rectifications
the Kremlin carved out for her-
after World War II.
AM) THERE stands Ball, this
thi- naskil," this yeshiva bo-
chei oi intei national diploma-
cy lecturing Ford on what we
can or can not permit Israel
to do becauae it would be a
ame in the eyes of those
ther'fl milk Russians whoso
priman concern, of course, al-
ways i- the well-established
political principle.
:t Hall's nonsense.
Another war occurred after
1967 war the Yom Kip-
War of 1973, which not
i the State Department can
interpret as having been.an act
'of a greseion by those power-
expantlonill Israelis.
THE FACT is that Res. 242
followed by Res. 338. This
v.,i- Henry Kissinger's great
achu client of October, 1973,
which in collusion with the
Russians prevented Israel from
completely routing the defeated
Arab armies.
The Oct. 22. 1973. UN Res.
338 commands the parties con-
cerned to negotiate a just and
durable peace "immediately
and concurrently with the
ceasefire."
Furthermore, it commands
every other member of the
United Nationswhatever that
organization of hooligans means
today to move and coerce
the parties, meaning the Arabs
and Israel, to fulfill this order.
NOW THE truth is. as Eu-
gene V Rostow, who was also
an Undersecretary of State (in
the Johnson and Nixon admin-
btrations. 1966 to 1969). writes
in a recent "New Republic."
Henry Kissinger (and therefore
the U.S.) has since abandoned
BOTH resolutions in favor of
Kissinger's later ill-fated shut-
tl( diplomacy.
In this sense. Rostow's ob-
ations are far more insight-
ful than Ball's. They take more
recent history into considera-
tion, thus dissociating us from
fancy and stressing upon us
the reality of the swiftly-chang-
ing events in the Middle East
arena.
They also therefore place
both UN resolutions in their
proper perspective.
ROSTOW DOES not. like Ball.
try to rewrite history, to put
the events of the past back as
they were.
Instead, he makes them un-
derstandable in terms of what
to in the same way that his
successors at the State Depart-
ment, including Henry Kissin-
ger, did not fight to return
North and South Vietnam to
what Kissinger made of them
with Le Due Tho in Paris, but
accepted North and South Viet-
nam as they now are by com-
mand of Hanoi.
History has a habit of nega-
ting pacts in the same way
that Kissinger tried to negate
Res. 242 and Res. 338. Pacts
are not moral dicta descended
'rom Sinai. They are men's
Promises, and men of bad faith
often break them.
THE FACT is that if Israel
'ailed to respond to Res. 242,
reasons I will explain else-
where here, the United Nations
itself failed to respond to Res.
338, except to gloat over the
fact that Israel was stopped by
U.S. USSR intervention from
totally annihilating the com-
bined Arab forcesan event it
subsequently came to interpret
as an Arab victory.
Furthermore, argues Rostow.
now a professor of law at Yale
University, and therefore a
more dispassionate observer of
the Middle Hast scene than an
international investment bank-
er with a penchant for profit
ever can be, the smokescreen
Kissinger has since released to
befog the world that it was not
he who betrayed both UN res-
olutions but Israel who derailed
his shuttle, is now insidiously
affecting President Ford's "re-
Bssesament" of our Middle Fast
policy in a way that is not only
dangerous to the U.S. but bene-
ficial to the Soviets.
KISSiMiER SEEMS to be.
able to accept his failure in
Southeast Asia, but he broods
over his failure in the Middle
Bast. Rather than accepting
what now IS. he keeps trying to
return the Israel-Arab clock to
what WAS.
It is no secret that privately
he calls the Israelis intransi-
gent a term President Ford
has since taken up and repeat-
ed ad nauseam so that it is
clear the President considers
Israel the culprit.
But as Rostow points out. and
I can not agree with him too
emphatically, the very wording
of UN Res. 338 shows that Israel
is not the culprit.
"ISRAEL," writes Rostow, 'is
not required (by either reso-
lution) to withdraw one inch
from the territories it holds as
the occupying power until its
Arab neighbors have made
peace."
This, in fact, was Kissinger's
famous package deal at Km.
101. which has turned out to be
Kissingers folly withdraw-
al for peace and no withdraw-
al without peace.
Proof of peaceful Arab in-
tentions would be demonstrat-
ed by the requirements of Res.
242 itself: the provision of
guarantees for all maritime
rights through all the interna-
tional waterways in the region,
the establishing of diplomatic
relations, the encouraging of
postal and travel exchange
through open borders, the sheer
recognition of Israel's national
sovereignty.
So far, all that has occurred
is President Sadat's welching on
a promise to permit Israeli car-
goes on foreign carriers through
the Suez Canal when it is open-
ed a promise he authorized
at KM. 101 as part of the Kis-
singer peace-for-piece package.
FOR HER part. Israel has
made territorial concessions
beyond the requirements of
either resolution, because the
Arabs have done nothing to
demonstrate their peaceful in-
tentions, and offered to make
more concessions provided Sa-
dat promised a statement of
non-belligerency an expres-
sion of faith in peace far less
formal and formidable than the
one required of him in Res. 242
and particularly 338. which
calls for implementation of 242.
Then what is Kissinger (and
Ford) brooding about"' Why has
his reaction been one-sided,
taciturn and infantile, particu-
larly if you compare this re-
action toward Israel to his be-
havior in the wake of his South-
east Asia fiasco?
These are questions that
must be answered as the pres-
sure mounts for Israel to with-
draw more and more. Are Res.
242 and 338 one-way streets
only? What countermoves have
the Arabs made to demonstrate
their own acceptance of the let-
ter of these resolutions?
THAT NO one asks these
questions, let alone attempts
an answer, rs a sign that Isriiel
is losing the propaganda war,
thus diminishing the meaning
of her military victories.
But the greater danger is
that a George Ball can present
a statement of principles for
President Ford to adopt based
on what? Let us. he is in effect
saying, no longer brood on our
(Kissinger) failure. Let us re-
turn to what Kissinger betray-
ed (the UN resolutions), which
are failures of an even higher
magnitude because they are lies
to begin with.
If the President's position
will be the banker's, not the
lawyer's, we are in for hard
times ahead.
European Economic Community
Signs Trade Accord With Israel
EEC Plays
Down Accord
With Israel
BRUSSELS (JTA) Israel
Foreign Minister Yigal Allon
said here before returning to
Israel that his country's agree-
ment with the European Eco-
nomic Community shows that
"Europe Is not intimidated by
Arab threats."
Allon. who signed the trade
agreement, also said that the
pact shows that the Arab boy-
cott against Israel "is not work-
ing"
IN SPITE of Allon's declara-
tion. EEC officials went out of
their way to stress that the
agreement signed with Israel "is
only part of a global settlement
for the entire Mediterranean
area."
Market officials told the Jew-
ish Telegraphic Agency that
negotiations with the Arab states
will start in Autumn. They,said
that the commission expects its
mandate from the nine member
states by late June.
Negotiations with Morocco,
Tunisia and Algeria are near
completion and should be con-
cluded before the end of the
year, the officials said.
THE OFFICIALS were ob-
viously perturbed by Arab pro-
tests, which stretched from Al-
geria to Kuwait, and by Israel's
open jubilation.
Officials privately expressed
the wish that Israel would make
Its satisfaction known "in a
more discreet way."
In spite of this behind the
scenes maneuvering, Israel and
the EEC seem to have started
a working relationship.
Market officials are already
busy drawing up the official
tables and charts listing Israeli
exports to Europe on which
customs and taxes will drop
from next July. Commission
President Francois-Xavier Or-
tolli also accepted an invitation
to visit Israel.
By EDWIN EYTAN
BRUSSELS (JTA) Is-
rael's Foreign Minister Yi-
gal Allon, and the current
president of the Ministerial
Council of the European
Economic Community, Ire-
land's Foreign Minister Gar-
rett Fitzgerald, signed here
Israel's economic incorpora-
tion treaty with the nine-
states community.
The treaty, which will be
enforced as of July 1, was
also signed by Commission
President Francois Xavier
Ortoli.
Allon said at the cere-
mony, which took place at
the al Duchesse Palace near
Brussels, that the agreement
has not only economic but
also great political import-
ance. 1^
HE SAID: "Europe is paving
the way to a new kind of co-
operation which, we believe,
may provide a model for region-
al cooperation in our area.
"It may seem Utopian today,
but we are sure that the day
will come when the states of
the Middle East will live in
peace, will trade freely with
each other and exchange their
knowledge and acknowledge the
mutual advantage of all their
populations."
The Israeli Foreign Minister
said that, in the Middle East, as
in Europe, economic integration
could well be an important ele-
ment of peaceful co-existence
The agreement provides for the
complete abolition of all cus-
toms duties and other forms of
taxation en Israeli exports. In-
dustrial and agricultural, to tho
Community.
EUROPEAN customs will drop
as of July 1 by between 40 to
60 percent, according to the
product, and will be completely
cancelled by July 1, 1977. Cer-
tain restrictions still exist on a
number of products, including
citrus derivatives, at Italy's de-
mand.
The EEC is expected to sign
a similar agreement with the
North African countries
' PALMER'S .
MIAMI MONUMENT COMPANY\ t
PERSONALIZED MEMORIALS
CUSTOM CRAFTED
IN OUR WORKSHOP
CALL COLLECT
444-0921 Broward SZ5-5961
3279 S.W. 8th ST.. MIAMI
Soviet Delegation in Israel
JERUSALEM(JTA)A three-member Soviet delegation, in
Israel under the auspices of the Israel-Soviet Union Friendship
league, attended a mass rally here commemorating the 30th an-
niversary of the defeat of Nazism.
Mrs. Marina Tchechenieva. the group's leader, told the meet-
ing that the USSR was interested in reaching a just Mideast peace
that would guarantee the sovereignty and independence of all the
nations and peoples in the area, including Israel and the Palestin-
ians.
"The Soviet Union believes the Geneva peace conference must
be convened urgently in order to reach this aim." she said. The
other members of the delegation include Avram Yurish. editor of
the "State and Soviet Law" periodical, and Yuri Griadunov. repre-
senting the League. Several thousand participated in the ceremony
in the Red Army Forest in the Jerusalem hills. Most of the par-
ticipants were members of Rakah and its affiliates.
SERVING
BROWARD
COUNTY
Broward County I
Only
Jewish Funeral Dirodof
ENORAH
CHAPELS-FUNERAL DIRECTORS
5915 PARK DRIVE
MARGATE. FLORIDA
Telephone 971-3330
Mark Weissman, L.F.D.
^


Page 10
The Jewish Floridian o/ Greater Fort iMudcrdale
Fridiiv
30. 197
JRabbmtcal flag*
co-ordmaied by the
Greater Miami Rabbinical Association
co-editors
Dr. Max A. 'Joschitz Rabbi Barry Altman
devoted to discussion of themes and issues relevant to Jewish life past and present
Issues And Answers..
Our Rabbis' Views
Our Incurable Optimism
By RABBI NORMAN V SHAPIRO, Temple Zion
Somebodv one* quipped- "A dictatorship is tired democracy "
As I pen these line? I recall ho.1 recently I heard a clergvman at an
interfaith gathering deaeribe the effects of nuclear war. The gist
of his comment- .^ ht belabored the inadeuuacy of civilian de-
fense in our COUBtry) was as follows: In atomic warfare "5 million
Americans would he incin.-ra'ed in the first moments of battle.
An additional 30 million would suffer first degree burns and 15
million would experience second decree burns. These are the re-
alities of the situation. Total annihilation is tin inevitable result of
today's nucleai age. This is the grim prospect which awaits .Ml oi
usthe specter of death, ruin, mangled bodies and tortured minds
For us Jews, t.rnfying new* like the above comes as no Baa
or novel experience. We have known suffering, persecution and
even the threat of total obliteration for the L-st 2.000 years. We
have alwayi in the past tried to objectify ourselves by being
realistic. We have never blinked the facts or glossed over the
harsh realities which faced us.
In | similar rein, today we must remain fas we have been for
centuries throughout our long and tortuous history) incurably
optimistic despite the potential of atomic warfare ind the disil-
lusioning experiences our Jewish people, particularly in the 20"h
century, have endured under the Nazi-. Fascists, Communists and
Arabs.
Yigal Allon. Israeli Foreign Minister and Deputy Prime Min-
ister, in a recent address to .in impressive gathering of I'JA leaden
on Miami Beach, stressed the point that brad is not worried about
the threat of extinction or survival, but the manner in which our
people will survivethe how of survival.
Ot late, American journalists, as well as Jewish writers the
world over, have shown great concern that a new holocaust
threatens Israel and that the Christian world, as well as the
nations of Ei rope, are indifferent to this real possibility
and askinc for pity have been a standard line of the Jew in Galut
for too long. We can take heart from our people in Israel whose
mood of pessimism and gloom from the post Yom Kippur War
period has now changed full circle.
The Israeli jxiblic has now indicated that it is unwilling to
pay any price for an elusive peace. The Israeli leaders are shedding
that feeling oi concession at any price and are showing greater
resolve to cling to their strategic viability, refusing to yield to
the Egyptians, the Mitla and Gidi passes and Abu Rhodeis oil fields
in the Sinai, so essential to the nation s very existence and de-
fense.
Turning to the field of religion, it is interesting to note the
current *-crisis" theology and philosophy of Existentialism with its
mood of pessimism and man's helplessness, its feeling of futility
and purpose less ness (which have characterized some recent Chris
tian theologv as well), have had little impact or effect on modern
Judaism. Modern Judaism still adheres to its age-old faith and
represents to us Jews and to the world a partnership between God
and man to promote social, scientific and political programs lead-
ing to the establishment of a better, more livable society.
True, Judaism recognizes that civilization today stands in the
shadow of doom and destruction. We know that humanity is facing
cataclysmic chances, political and economic revolutions, with their
concomitant social upheavals.
We are aware that the unleashing of missies and rockets could
reduce the world in which we live to rubble and devastation. In
subscribing to our religious teachings and ethical pronouncements.
we doggedly persist in seeing man a responsible moral agent who
has the power to choose between life and death. The Jew remain*
the inveterate optimist regarding the future, fully cognizant of
man's intermittent moral lapses and religious backsliding
We remain firm in oar conviction as Jews that man's divine
potential can build a better present and foster a securer and more
promising tomorrow. The Bible enjoin* us. "L"vacharta ba'chayim
and thou shah choose life." The Jewish survivors of the Warsaw
Ghetto during the bleak and harrowing days of World War II (in
1942) still sang out "Ani MaaminI believe in the coming of the
Messiah, though the Messiah should tarry." "Even with the un-
forseeable delays and seemingly insurmountable obstacles I shall
continue to believe." was their clarion call and cry for continuity.
Judaism rooted in optimism has always understood that we
must not get too tired, impatient, or restless with the slow process
of Messianic fulfillment, with a democracy which shows stresses.
strains and indecisiveness. "V'af al pi sheyitmameah. bechoi zeh ani
maamin." Even though at times we are disappointed, we shall still
believe in the ultimate triumph of good over evil; of freedom over
tyranny; of right over wrong: of a free America and a free world
over the myrmidons of evil; of a secure and confident revitalized
State of Israel; of optimism over pessimism; of our Jewish way of
life over those who would uproot it.
Our credo is "Am Yisrael Chai ve'kayom leolom va-ed." that
Jews, the people of Israel, and Judaism will live on forever and
B) p"ri i)v SAM1 !'l. I. FOX
What is a "Shvart/e
Chuppah?"
A "Shvartze Chuppah" is a
black wedding. This term was
used fo; I practice which need
prevalent norm A-'
ric Jewish communities in Rus-
sia, Poland. Hungary, etc
It took place when a bride
pnased iwaj shortly before taei
wedding. The com i vl I
then plice a black canopy ovei
her coffin or owe* '"r grav*
light candles and offer prayers
In some Baltic countries they
J even place the marriage
which was supposed to b:
oming hepi ev<
in the hand of the
bride, sora.'times by '
himself, and go through tot
moti mm ot j wedding
Tnis u: im <>f expt
tag 'he deep grief fell by ih
I M
practice Has been discontinued
with the decline <>t European
Jev.r Hotoea nfl
Whv do some people insist
upon getting married onh
at night?
One reason for this is thai
there leeiM to be some desire
to act married under the stars
The stars seem to be repi
tative of the Almightv's Meet-
ing to Abraham who wished for
him that he multiply to have
his seed as numerous as the
stars in heaven
There is also a practical rea-
son. Since people work during
the day and weddings prefer-
ably invite a large number of
family and friends, the night is
preferable for weddings so that
more people will find it possibk
to attend the wedding.
CANDUUGWTIHG TIMF
20 SIVAN 7:47
f
Religious
Services
TAMARAC JlWiSM CENTER. t'0>
N w S7th SI. (CoffMrvativ*).
CTM ISRAEL (T.mpU) 7100 W.
Oakland Park Blvd Rabau Rtiili*
A Labawru. Can tar Mmr,c< Naw.
EMARU-EU. St W. Oakland Ram
Blvd RaSarri. Rabai Arthvr 4. Afc-
ram Cantor Mnmi Ktatnaefc, 4a
YOUNO ISSAtL* of HOLLYWOOD
lOrtnoCc JS91 Stirling Rd St
rUNTATION
PLANTATION JEWISH CONGRE-
GATION, 400 Savth Neb H,|| Read.
Rlantatien.
r'ri.l.iy t un
OSWAMO SEACN
SHOLOM ,Taw#l). ISt SB If* Ava.
Cenaacwativa. RabM Marr.a A. Oka*.
Cantor Jarab J Reniar.
MAtGATf
MAROATI JEWISH CENTER. (Cm.
drval-va) 101 NW tn St.
COtAl
CORAL SPRINGS HEBREW CON.
GRBOAT.ON. L.fcar.l. Sto, UiMm.
*r Or R.bb. Ma. wa.u. U
r*4ir I vm. Sabbath a*rvtcaa.
DR. FREDERICK I. U UMAX
Executive Editor.
Encyclopaedia Judaica
What does "Aliyah" mean?
Aliyah. the Hebrew word for
"ascent" means 111 the coming
Of Jews to the I ohn' for permanent res:
dence; '2' the Jews coming
from a particular country or
region, or during a particular
period, for this purpose, e g .
the Polish al >ah. the lust
Aliyah
According to thi autborita-
clepsndia Jndatra.
however, Aliyah means more
trrarr immigration it rs tr major"
ideal of Zionism and the pri-
mary means for it* realization
It implies personal participation
in the rebuilding of the J<
homeland and the elevation
of the individual to a higher
plane oi self-fulfillment as a
me the rensnceni na-
tion In the earlier yean the
1 the olnn were
irtd rn idealistic mod
i en during the pet iod of
when the maiii
driving force mm pvrsecution
and distress, many were moti-
vated b tssanic warnings
and there wee alwayi a leaven
tag ot idealists
Aliyah has been an almost
uninterrupted process ever
since the crushing of Jewish
resistanoi by the Romans, but.
the EncycJofMedal Judaica.
the term has been ueed parti-
cularly in connection with the
modern Jewish return to the
l.and ot Israel Five maior
waves have been distinguished
daring the period of Zionist re-
settlement.
Thi i t AUyah, is*2-i903.
consisted of individuals and
small groups. Some 25.000
-tly from East Europe
Came in dunng the period.
Ih- lacond Aliyah. 1904 14.
consisted mainlv of pioneers
from East Europe. The influx,
which totaled about 40.000 was
interrupted bv the outbreak of
World War I
The Third Alivah. 1919-23.
which Btartad immediately after
the War, contained many young
pioneers (halutzim). Ox-er 35.000
arrived during this period
The Fourth Aliyah. 1924-2*.
which totaled some 6~.000. con-
tained many middle-class olim.
over half of them from Poland.
Some four-fifths settled in the
main cities
The Fifth Aliyah. 1929 39.
brought in over 250.000 Jews
and transformed the character
of the yishuv A prominent part
was played by refugees from
Nazi Germany.
Aliyah continued during and
after World War II. totaling
about 100.000 in 1940-48. Un-
der British rule (1918-48) aliyah
was regulated by the Govern-
ment of Palestine. The official
criterion for the numbers ad-
mitted was. in normal periods,
the country's "economic absorp-
tive capacity," on which the
British authorities and the Jew-
ish leaders did not agree, but
in periods of crisis aliyah was
often halted or severely re-
stricted on nnlitical grounds.
Between 1934 and 1948. some
115.000 olim were brought into
the country in defiance of Brit-
ish restrictions While another
51.500 were interned by the au-
thorities in Cyprus and ad-
mitted only after the achieve-
ment of independence. This in
flux was described by the Brit
ish as "illegal" immigration and
by the Jews ,., .^
hanalah. the J
Indopendeni ,
on aliyah and
Of Return | 195 ,
teed every
come m
n
.I
The mam
ed the eeta
state aaeamed
kibbutz gam;
tire Jewish <
as those of
and Iraq, bcii
Israel Meat .>..
from eastern I
rope, North v I
Middl- .
<'rfl
a million and : I
reels first iv I
flux rising I
heights in I1-
I9S5-57 i im
(.'20,0001 Afti |
War of 1967
aderabk i
aliyah I I
ropa and Hm I
chadea the .1 ;.
Whv don't Pewi kacel
prayer?
Kneeling in
ticed during I ical pwi
and pacafk rei il
be tound in I Kibk I
Daniel 6:11. I
the period of f 1
it was also cl I
le-nplt sen : I
nah praacribea 13 actsdj
prostration w Nk ad to bej
formed bv |hov
Temple. In addil
Avodah on II of fUl
inent. as soon .-.s I m hinh
mentioned the In ffabk N
of (iod. all thosi preseM pn
trated thenis.
tative Km a Jud
says.
The abolition < I kneeling i
prayat by Jewi am oi *
mteiestmg eu of
torn s abolition
it rwd become cl I
the forms of i rohaflj
other religions 11u Muhasstj
dan custom bg JI
shoes for nrav n led to its b*|
tion as a It n <*
erence, and l-nt
sential form of .1. ish W
the E J expl.un-
when it became sssodated
the Christian Chu
The rational" w u f0"1*11
interpreting th< ixnt
26:1 to mean thai it
drn to kneel oi r*ostrate
self on any stone !Vwr, ubl
exception of the n0T
Temple. As a reaoB, alth
the Alsinu anyer which
cludaM everv serrias h*5
specific phrase, "and
the knee and prcsnaw
selves." etc.. the *t ""
Ls not generslh W***
Nevertheless, the FJJfl#]
dia Judaica repo-5 ,hTT
two exceptions- the act HP
tration in the Sv nagogue d^
the Aleinu pra>tr
servka on Rosh Ha-Shanan.
Yom Kippur. and dunitf 'M
chmoftlaiAvodahoeY",5
pur. The custorr. el P^
during Aleinu. l"*J".
was introduced N aim
solemnity of the occaam
wth regard to the A^;J
purpose was 10 re< spnm J
as possible da spinJ *J
solemn arvio < .nBs1
-hen the TempU ^ ^ #
keep alive the ~on
Temple


Fn
lav. May 30. 1975 +Jenit>Hor*Han Page 11
cftwartx
The Bible And
Unemployment
1 (ANT pick up a newspaper these days without seeing big
lu-aJlines about unemployment. Turn on television and it's
ne.
: about our forefathers of Biblical days?
WHEN MOSF.S began his agitation for the liberation of his
i from Kgyptian slavery, 'he Bible tells us. not all of the
enthusiastic Some of them seemed to resent
Some maybe said. "Well, being a slave is no good, but
ill it's a job Lefa face it The onlv trade we Israelites
realH I now if brick making and the price of straw is so high
. many of the brick factories are closing down.
1 i I but dropped out of the construction
| -. \bnit the onlv thine we can do with bricks now is to
throw them at one another. o we better sti.:k here and slave
me brinks for those Pyramids,"
BUT MOSF.S prevailed He led the 600 000 .lews into a
Few people seem to be aware of it but the Hebrew word
7 m desert and the desert was the saving of the Israelites.
Some Israelite! growled.
are t-ipposed to live here for fortv years. How are we
goine to build homes? How are we Roing.to buy the lan collateral are we going to offer the banks for mortgages? The
land owners seeing us coming are going to immediately raise
the price of the land and before we know it. we will be wishing
lave*, in F.qvpt again."
Maeea had a good laueh. Then he said. "The desert is a
wonderful place. You have no rent to pav Nobodv buvs and sells
lot in the desert Just go out and gather a few palm branches
| the nearest oasis and build vourself a "sukkah." so you have
a ren free hov and von have vour cattle and there is manna
around end wells you can dig "
IN THF deeert all mon ate enual. Perhaps it was this ex-
nc nf fortv vears of Israel in the infancv of its history
desert that er to enfirelv leave him.
The^e were no complaints aboof unemployment in the Sinai
Des-rt On the contrary in the T-n Commandments proclaimed
in the desert, the emohnsis is on the reverse The Israelites were
1 lot against loMesWMS but working too much Some Is
ust have been doing some moonlighting Moses wanted
them tn be sure to rest at least one day a week.
When the Israelites entered the Promised I-and. Moses de-
creed the land shall not h*. sold forever." The land was to be
shared bv a'l and even- fiftv years the year of Jubilee, it was
to be redistributed.
IT IS interestmg that in America, manv centuries later, an
American. Henrv Oorg- founded a school of economics which
holds that the Mosaic nlan is the remedv for the economic ills
of societv. George didn't propose to distribute the land itself.
but what, he thought, amounted to the same thinetake over
the land value for societv. That would be the single tax.
All other taves would tv abolished I-and value constantly
rises with the increase of progress and population, so soovtv
would always have an increasing source of revenue for schools.
p importation At the same time, since no one could then
by anv speculation in land, no one would hold on to idle
land, so land would be cheaper This would stimulate building.
and r duce rents.
THF SAVTNCS in rents would enable people to buy other
A chin reaction would be started affecting all industry
and if anvone wanted to go farming, it would be made easier.
In 1879. in a Period of depression. George delivered a lec-
ture before the YVHA of San Francisco in which he argued that
" had shown the way to create jobs
\loses saw." said Gears* "that to permit in land the same
, nnuualified private ownership that att.-ches to things produced
hv !ahor. would inevitably separate the people into the very rich
and the verv Poor. He saw the wrong that after centuries ate
the heart of Rome, that produces the gaunt misery of Ireland,
that is today crowding families into single rooms and filling our
states with tramps."
f\ c-bcrl
<^CCJt.ll
Decision Apparently Is
To Disagree Agreeably
VI HEN PRESIDENT Ephraim Kat/ir of Israel
was prevented from speaking for 25 or
30 minutes as he arose to talk at the Univer-
sity of Michigan recently, he joined a growing
group facing the irritation of an intensi!
and malienant form of protest in America.
The distinguished world Statesman and bio
physicist had gone to Ann Arbor to receive an
honorary degree from the university's law
school. His opponents chose that place, that
time, and that occasion to chant "Free Fans
tine" and "Down With Zionism."
WHICH OF us does not deplo-e and abhor
such conducty And in condemning it. how many
of us are willing to apply our disfavor to simi-
lar demonstrations now common in a nation
holding freedom of expression and comtnunica
tion among its cardinal values?
Next to such confrontations over Middle-
K:>st tensions, the most severe in America have
erupted when Prof William B. Shockley. of
Stanford University, has been denied his right
to speak on his theory of racial genetics. fThis
distinguished scientist holds the unpopular view
that Blades inherit inferior intelligence. Ex-
pounding such a theory at this point in the
history of Black white polarization invite
highly-incendiary types of booing and shouting
AS SERIOUS as this game of gag-the-speak-
er may be. a related phenomenon is starting to
take a h/avy toll also. My reference here is to
the appearance of angry, shouting opponents of
public figures at functions usually unrelated to
the cause espoused by an assembled gang of
hecklers.
One example is the fury with which Sen
_
,*3cwmen#* ./*)>
V
..-- /V/'/mi/J
'T'HE LOST world of East European Jews is
brought to life through photographs de-
picting the shtetl from 1860-1920 in Abraham
Schulman's "The Old Country." (N.Y.. Scnb-
ners Sons. S12.95. 210 pp.) Photographs recall
to mind the Chinese proverb about one picture
being worth 10.000 words.
Isaac Bashevis Singer._ in his foreword,
writes that the book "shows us the victims as
they lived, worked, worshipped, hoped ."
One can learn more from the pictures about
the shtetl and its Jews than from books on th
subjects Shulman's introduction is a worthy
historical accompaniment to the photographs.
"ATLAS OF the Arab-Israeli Conflict." by
Martin Gilbert (NY.. Macmillan Publishing
Companv. S5.95) contains 101 maps made by
T. A. Bickell. C.ilbert is a British historian who
conceived the map idea and wrote explanatory
notes on the corner of each map. He traces the
Zionist struggle from its beginnings to March,
1974.
The first section includes maps indicating
locations of the Jews of Palestine, as well as
Jewish communities in Europe from 1.000
B.C.E. to 1880. There are. however, significant
omissions.
The third map omits the exodus from Spain
Edward M. Kennedy was assailed by outsiders
when he came to a Boston hotel luncheon re-
cently to accept the Christian A. Herter Me-
morial Award for his views and activities re-
gardii" foreign affairs.
A day or two later, opponents of mandate
to aohievi >n jeered Federal
District Judge W Arthur Garrity when he re-
ceived an award from the Boston Bar Associa-
tion for the way he has conducted himself in
Boston's prolonged school desegregation litiga
tion.
AS THE Presi lentJal election primaries and
camnniuns approach in America's Bicentennial
year, we have good reason to believe that such
raucous and ill-mannered attempts to stifle
speech and ;uino- public fisu-es will multiply.
And the kind of outbursts we mav hear and
behold on television not onlv tear at the fabric
of our traditional freedoms but give a bad namw
to the long-honored right to picket peacefully
Trustees of Yale University have recently
adopted a policy providinu for suspension or
expulsion of students for "willful and persis-
tent" 1isruntion of free speech at Yale. This
mav work for a compact, controllable area like
a university campus but could not be applied
to disruptions on citv streets, in places of pub-
lic assembly and other such locations.
AND OVERARCHING our concern about
the wrath and tumult generated in these cur-
rent cases is the need to return again and
again tc a search for effective ways to resolve
intergroup tensions.
Old Pictures and New
Maps of Middle Easl
to the New World after the expulsion from
Portugal in 149^ and the take-over of Portugal
by Spain in 1590. The important communities
of Geuta and Tetuan (once known as "Little
Jerusalem") are also omitted.
THE MAPS of the Jews of Palestine. 636-
1880. should be sent to Assad and Kissinger,
after minor corrections. Gilbert writes that the
Jews formed a majority in Jerusalem "by
1880."
W M. Thompson. D.D.. although known as
an anti-Semit". .vote in "The Land and the
Book" (Harper Brothers. 1886) that almost 80
per cent of Jerusalem's population was Jewish
much earlier than 1880. He noted that prior to
1887. Safed. "one of the four holv cities of the
.lews" had more than 50 per cent Jews and
that thv had been there for 500 vears.
GILBERT MIGHT also find confirmation
in "Todav in Svria and Palestine." bv William
Elroy Curtis (1903). who reported that the
Turkish authorities "assert that the Jews con-
stitute at least three fourths and perhaps four-
fifths of the Jerusalem population."
The author omitted a map covering 1908
in which England unilaterally detached Sinai
from the Ottoman F.npire and gave Egypt some
amorphous hegemony over the area.
Jewish Studies Courses Just too Specialized for General Knowledge
4 STUDENT taking a major in Jewish studies at
the University of California at Los Angeles has
criticized the program as one "designed for produc-
ing scholars in Judaic* rather than involved, edu-
cated Jews who are not necessarily interested in be-
coming Jewish professionals."
Adina Laws**, reporting on her experience in
"Ha'Am," a Jewish studnt pubUcatioo at UCLA, said
that for t> planning to enter the rabbinate
which she said was her in'-ntionor Jewish edu-
cation or Jewish communal work, the program "can
provide a solid basis for further study."
SHE SAID that the program was providing her
":th a scholarly foundation from which I can con-
tinue my education and eventually find a career
within the Jewish community." She added there were
S*"
C^ij//or
manv Students taking the major with the same de-
sire to work with the Jewish community."
But. she declared, the student "seeking n gen-
eral Jewish background" might be "discounted and
frustrated" by the program, which she said was the
target of "charges" that it was "more of a graduate
program than an undergraduate one."
SHE SAID another "common complaint has to
do with the lack of scope and breadth in the classes
offered" in the Jewish studies major. She asserted
that "many topics are strikingly absent."
Amonc those she described as "most conspicu-
ously missing are courses on the Jewish Woman and
the American Jewish Community, more classes deal-
ing wi-h Israel, courses on Classical Jewish Texts,
es in Anti-Semitism and the Holocaust
SHE ALSO contended that the Jewish studies major
wii- laeikilH in areas of Jewish history and Hebrew
on more imaginative and advanced levels "
useited that there sre students taking the
major who were concurrently enrolled at UCLA and
the UniversitJ of Judaism here "who complain bit-
tei lv of hav ing to take classes they feel are necessary
for their major outside of UCLA.


Page 12
TV Jewish Flon&m o* Greater Fort Lauderdale
ftidq
The price of silence was the
Warsaw ghetto Bergen-
Beisen Auschwitz. Dachau.
Buchenwaid.
The price o' silence vas
horror, tragedy crue!t> --i
for six m lion Jews, for
millions of others, the price
of silence was death.
Long before the temple
price was paid, there were
warnings We could not
believe them. We did not
heed them. Inevitably, words
of hate became deeds of
savagery.
Now thirty years after the
horrible revelations of the
death camps, the old words
of hate are heard once again
The signs can be seen
The warnings can be heard.
They must not be ignored
Silence can mean extinction
-eeoom demands vigilance
.'. hatever paopenstoJev.s
an) .-.here happens to Jews
ever) .'.here.
sn^^rletc^es!!e',
Th.s isthetimetogive voice
toour concern and our
compassion
Speak through us and you
address those human needs
which demand attention. You
bring help to newly arrived
immigrants in Israel.
You bring hope and comfort
to these who need us here m
our community. Speak
through us and you speak to
all Jews everywhere who
need help now.
Speak with a gift.
Speak now. so that we
never again pay
the price of silence.
We Are One
QME TO THE BRAS. eMGRGGNCY FUM3
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdal
707 \. FEDKR VI. fflCHVAY, PORT LAUDE KDAI.K. FLORIDA XI.Mil
Phone: 764-8899


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