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:
AA00014312:00036

Related Items

Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
^Jewish fleridli&n
Volume 4 Number 15
OF GREATER WORT LAVDERDALE
Friday. July 25, 1975
25 cents
Iron Guard Chief
Faces Loss Of His
U.S. Citizenship
DETROIT (ITA) The United States Attorney in
Detroit has filed suit to revoke the citizenship of Rumanian
Orthodox Bishop Valarian D. Trifa of Grass Lakes, Mich.,
on grounds that he falsfly denied his membership in the
Rumanian Fascist "Iron Guard" and participation in po-
groms against Rumanian Jews in 1941 when he applied
for naturalization. _________
Trifa. 61, was granted Amer-
lean citizenship in 1957. OHM RESOLUTION
THE CLERIC a one
VALARIAN TRIFA
falsely denied charge*
time
leader of the Rumanian Chris-
tian Students which the govern-
ment, in its suit described as
s section of the Iron Guard."
has 60 days to reply to the
charges whicn were served for-
mally two days ago.
The government's action
av;.nnst him was the culmina-
tion of an extensive re\iew by
the U.S. Immigration and Natu-
ralization Service that followed
allegations that Trifa had mis-
represented his acthities in
Rumania in the early years of
World War II.
Members of the "Iron
Guard." the Rumanian equiva-
lent of Hitler's Storm Troopers
Junng the Fascist regime of
Ion Antonescu. were automat-
ically excluded from the L'.S.
t :he time Trifa arrived in this
country claiming status as a
displaced person.
ACCORDING TO the govern-
ment's suit, Trifa "did advo-
cate the killings of Jews and
Mason and did participate in
the actiuties commencing on
or about Jan. 21. 1941 which
resulted in the murder of Jews
Continued on Page 3
/- V Heads
Consider
Changes
W ASHINGTON(JT A) Sen.
Abraham Ribicoff, one of the
leading co-sponsors of the
lickson Amendment, indicated
July 8 that he and other co-
sponsors were prepared to con-
sider changes in the measure
if that would lead to an im-
provement in U.S.-Soviet trade
relations and an increase in
emigration tor Soviet Jews.
The Connecticut Democsa*.
one of a 17-eaan Senate delega-
tion that iili I..... ?
to the Soviet Union July 7, also
implied that the Jackson
Amendment has not worked the
way its supporters had hoped.
"IF A policy fails ... I dont
think you should stick forever
with it." Ribicoff told a press
conference here.
He added, however, that it
appeared, from the Senate
groups' contacts with Soviet of-
ficials, that the Russians now
ewPasje 1
Eye Arms to Jordan
WASHINGTON fJTA) Sen. Clifford Case (R.
N.J.) announced that he has introduced a concurrent reso-
lution calling for hearings on the proposed sale of a $350
million U.S. air defense system to Jordan.
Case said in his announcement, "My objective in of-
fering this resolution is to pewnit hearings before the For-
eign Relations Committee concerning these proposed sales
of equipment.
"WHILE I do not myself have a final view as to
whether these weapons sales should ultimately be permitted,
there are many grave unanswered questions Congress
should consider.**
Case noted that under Senate rules, the committee has
only 20 days "to enact such a concurrent resolution object-
ing to such an offer of tale."
He said the hearings would cover three weapons sys-
tems: the "Hawk" surface-to-air missile; the "Vulcan" anti-
aircraft, self-propelled 20 mm. gun; and the "Redeye"
shoulder-fired surface-to-air missile.
UN Charged Responsible
For Jerusalem Terrorism
JERUSALEM(JTA)The Israeli government has bitterly
condemned the United Nations for giving its "official seal of
approval" to the terrorists responsible for the bomb in Jerusalem
that took 14 lives and wounded 73.
A statement issued by the Foreign Ministry in the aftermath-
of the tragedy referred to the UN's acceptance of the Palestine
Liberation Organization in its various forums as a legitimate
non-governmental body, and said:
"THIS ABOMINABLE deed is organizations of the United Na-
once more the work of those
same persons who have been
adoptedtheir aims and meth-
ods stamped with the official
seal of approvalby the various
tions whose original mission, it
will be recalled, was to render
assistance and support to hu-
manity "
eaPae 3
mmm urn warms
It May Take
Two Days Or
Half a Year
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM(JTA) Pre-
mier Yitzhak Rabin, who return-
ed to Israel before dawn Sun-
day, was closeted with his
Cabinet late in the afternoon to
report on his talks with Secre-
tary of State Henry A. Kissinger
in Bonn over the weekend.
Prior to the Cabinet session.
Rabin briefed Foreign Minister
Yigal Allon and Defense Min-
ister Shimon Pereshis fellow
members of Israel's negotiating
team on the outcome of his
talks with Kissinger.
MOST OBSERVERS here did
not believe that any final de-
cision would emerge from the
Cabinet meeting with regard to
an interim agreement with
Egypt
The Premier told reporters at
Ben Gurion Airport that he was
now more optimistic than before
that progress toward an interim
settlement could be achieved.
But he stressed that the ne-
gotiations could continue for a
long time. "It may take two
days, it may take half a year,
the Premier said.
Rabin told newsmen that
there were some indications
that Egypt was prepared to shift
some of its positions but it re-
mained unclear whether its new-
positions would be acceptable
to Israel.
MEANWHILE, it was learn-
ed that Ambassador Simcha
Dinitz. who flew back with Ra-
bin from Bonn, would return to
Washington this week with new
instructions from the negotiating
team.
Contacts will now proceed
through Washington, and if they
are successful, Kissinger may
resume the "shuttle" diplomacy
he suspended last March to
Ceatmeed oa Pas* *
KISSINGER THIS THM WOW*
We 'd Quit UN If Israel Out
MILWAUKEE, Wis. Secretary of
State Henry Kissinger warned here that
the United States will consider quitting
the United Nations if the UN decides to
oust Israel from membership when it
meets again for sessions beginning some
six weeks from now.
Addressing the Institute of World Af-
fair of the University of Wisconsin. Kis-
singer declared that "The coerced (in the
United Nations) are under no compulsion
to submit. To the contrary, they are given
all too many incentives simply to depart
the scene."
KISSINGER SAID, speaking from a
Coatiaaed oa Pag* <
BUT...
Opposition
Yields To
Pressure
By YITZHAK SHARC1L
TEL AVIV _(JTA) Is-
raeli military leaders and
important political figures
within the governing Labor
Alignment and, surprisingly,
the Likud opposition, appear
to be succumbing to relent-
less American pressure on
Israel to accept Egypt's
terms for an interim agree-
mentmeaning withdrawal"
from the strategic Mitla aad
Gidi Passes in Sinai.
The military leaders who
have been charged with the
task of preparing for pres-
entation to the Cabinet a de-
tailed assessment of Israel's
options from the purely de-
fense point of view, are ap-
parently concentrating on
the military implications f
a pull-back from the pass
They are reportedly try-
ing to determine how in
make the best of a situation
that would leave Israel's de-
fense line without the vital
topographical anchors pm-
vided by the Sinai passes
and how to ensure proper
surveillance and an advance
warning system against an
Egyptian attack on new h-
Caauaaed ea Page 7-_____
Hebrew Day School Ta Oh*
Under Mr. Zwunq $ Direction
Ft. Lauderdale's first Hebanw
Day School will begin sessions
this fall. Moses Zwang. the now
director, who has spent the pant
four years building a sit
school in North Carolina.
that the school is not only
cerned with what children
but how they learn.
Mr. Zwang has a B.A.
English literature from Yest
University, an M.A. in eler
tary education from Colur
University and has done post-
graduate work in supervision
and administration at the Uni-
versity of North Carolina, ane
has been trained and has ex-
perience as both a secular at
studies and Jewish studies
cator.


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian Of Greater Fort Laiiderdale
Friday, Ju!v 25
Temph
Dr. Maxwell Douer, president of Lauderdale Lakes Gen-
eral Hospital, and Mrs. Douer, look at the plaque unveil-
ed as part of the dedication of the hospitals new medical
library. The library was dedicated to Dr. Ricardo E. del
Real, a hospital staff phvsician who was killed along with
members of his family in a plane crash near New Orleans
earlier this year.
First Summer Board Meeting
Held By Women s Division
The Women's Division of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lawderdaie recearty held
ANITA PEARLMAN
rd "l-et'ng. accord-
Louis L. Perlman.
;: fi-^t V..,-,
ing to Mrs.
piesident.
Among those present at th.-
board moetim: were Mrs. Cora
Abbott. Mrs. Terri Baer. lies.
Mimi Bederman. Mrs. Thelma
Berns. Mrs. Paula Brodzki. Mrs.
PhvUis Chudnow. Mrs E'.friede
Colin. Mis. Bess Freeman. Mrs
Sleik Grenit7. Mrs. Rebecca
Hodev Ms Bert Lutz. Mrs.
Esther MilW. Mrs Rhnche OV
k-tt. Mrs Anita Perlman. Mrs.
Berenice Schankerman. Mrs.
Fran Sindell. Mrs. Kve Silver-
man and Mrs. Janice Starrels.
lira Perlman introduced Al-
lan Baer. president of the Jew-
ish Federation, who spoke about
new Federation activities and
committees, including Jewish
Community Center Service*.
Hebrew Day School. Jewish
Floridian and Community Re-
lations Committee.
Mrs AUan Baer. Women's Di
vision campaign chairman, re-
ported on the programs of the
Women's Division campaign
She st-ted that most of the
areas already have their key
chairman and workers selected
and are well along in their
plans for the 19"T5 campaign
ChniOrouu Hoi-ting
Member shift Coffee
Chni Grout) of Hadas*ah will
hold a menb:rshii coTfaa Wed-
nesday at 1 p.m. ki the home of
Mrs Juius Lipson. The Cla-
ridg '. I
Pompano Beech.
Prospective members anJ
members brining new members
are invited to come; reserva-
tions are requested.
The campaign calendar, Mrs.
Baer said, includes:
January 21Advanced Gifts
($1,600 and over) Affair
Januarv 2S Initial Gifts
.($365) Affair
February 11$150 Affair
Week of February 16 Area
Luncheons
February HAll Sisterhood
Day
Mrs. Wallace Hodes. cochair-
man of th.' campaign, reported
on tue ir.s for leadership de
velapment. including:
A sensitivity training session
Nov. 17, with Dr. Arthur
B irrichter of Florida Atlan-
tic University;
A group dynamic session on
j.-wish identity Nov. 24. with
Dr. Bernard Reisman of
Brandeis University;
A campaign technique ses-
sion Dec. 1, with Aivm Capp
and Reva Waxier, National
Women's Division Board
Member from Miami Beach.
Other highlights of the meet-
ins included reports on the
community calendar and Com-
munity Relations Committee by
Mrs. Benjamin Starrels. vice
president of Community Rela-
tions, on the printing and dis-
tribution of the Shalom Di-
rectory, the participation of the
Women's Division in the upcom-
ing General Assembly Conven-
tion of the Council of Jewish
r |derations and Welfare Funds
m Miami Beach from Nov. 1^-
22. and the oossibility of es-
tablishing a thrift shop.
1(> Em ami-II
fligft Hofy D'tys
Plans Formulated
Plans for the High Holv Davs
haw been formulated by the
Ritual CommJttae of Temple
Emanu-Fl. R**W Simfoni M
Shapei.i n*ill officiate at all serv-
ices beginning with Selichot nJ
ending with Yom Kippur serv-
ices *
Rabbi Shanero. director of the
Union of American Hebrew Con-
gregations. South Eastern Dis-
trict, is a graduate of the Uni-
versity of Dayton. Class of 19S0.
He received his Bachelor of
Hebrew Letters degree from the
Hebrew Union College Jewish
Institute of Religion in Cincin-
nati, Ohio in 1953; his Master of
Hebrew Letters degree in 1954.
was ordained as Rabbi in 1955,
and earned his Doctor of He-
brew Letters degree at the Sem-
inarv in 1959.
Cantor Jerome Klement of
Temple Emanu-El will direct the
liturgical portions of al! serv-
ices.
The High Holy Day Services
this year will be held at Parker
Playhouse during Rosh Ha-
shanah and Yom Kippur.
AH Friday evening services
during the summer are being
conducted by Cantor Klement
with the assistance of lay read
ers from the Congregation.
Print Shop Sale
Can Save Half
Of Retail Price
The Print Shop of Temple
Emanu-El. which until recently
had he*n part of the Judaica
Shop, has grown so that it now
occunies a separate unit within
the temple It caters primarily
to personalised stationery' f
every description
One of the most spectacular
attractions of the shon is the
"Sale of 'he Month," when one
can save up to 50 per cent of
the retail price, according to
Mrs. Bea Posner. who runs the
Print Shop for Sisterhood
The Jugaica Shop handles
very interesting Israeli icwelry
and related Israeli products plus
a huge variety of packaged
cards for most every occasion.
DurinR the MlufuaY months it
is open every Friday evening
after services.
Those who wish to make an
appointment to see this unusual
display may contact Ann Siege!
who directs the Judaica Shop
for Sisterhood.
r
"S
Itossiuoor
Vf COCONUT CREEK
lilt* nuisfiT iikiiiiNil
mhill roiMhuniiiiuni
<.
from KlfUMMI...
no land Imso
no riHntif ion taist*.
Take Turnp.ke exit 24.
We 814 Phcne (305) 971-35I0.
From Miami TOLL FREE (305) 947-9906
um* jo thi tono*
Different* Is I" folwpretaiion
EDITOR. The Jewish Floridian
of Greater Fort Lm lantole;
a- a
Pt.r. nation.:
isj. n, 1 off..- our
vpoint about the congrega-
The Plantation Jewish Congre-
gatinfi ..I- conceived h < lew-
i-h institution that would take
the lead in bringing tbout a
democratic, voluntary .Vwish
community to which all Jews
can belong it will respect the
Ereedoni i conscience of all
Jews and will organize the col-
lective efforts of Jewish indi-
viduals and organizations for the
purposes which they have in
common
This purpose is acceptable to
most Jews, though some express
uneasiness with the notion of
"freedom of conscience"
I'd like to address myself to
that question. People differ in
temperament, have differing ex-
periences and have different felt
needs It is only natural to ex-
pect that the role that religion
will play m their lives will be
very personal Their search for
religion* orientation will be
highly individualized.
Differences in people are not
a matter of question. They are
fact; they are legitimate If we
attempt to thwart the right of
conscience, it will be sclf-de-
featine *mJ we v

the en,
i our dreat
Community.
So must eamdoajb
tajIN) ;n,C|-,:l^ M t j 9rvutl
in whi :h -ach still r*. aj,le'
to help make th | ^
(tWim milieu in m i ,y (,,
will be moat conf n
Plantation Jewisti Can-
ireftttan, are en i
.- !.rr Rrours of people in our
communitv to meet and pursue
th-ir -'lici'V's ;MI ,heif
way. We a-Icome divi alty ci
Jewih reliaious exores^ man
strength of our community
I hasten to point out that di-
versitv does not mean that the
sancta or kev concepts, festi-
vals, heroes, rituals or vmbolj
will be changed or foreorten.
These are the language of our
people The onlv thine that dif-
fers is the wav in srhich we in-
terp't hem and apply theT. in
our lives.
Plantation Jewish Congrega-
tion is Jewish Community and
people are encourag.-d to build
creatively and individually oc
their own beliefs as Jtwi \<
soon as we become .v. are of
this freedom *ra can move for-
ward to enhance and enrich all
the beautiful thingi thai aa
hold in common ti Jews
DR. JF.ROMF BLAFB
Plantation
Riverside's
two new chapels in
Hollywood ana Sunrise
serve the needs of
the entire
Jewish community in
Broward County.
In the r ib^MOOd arid f Wardate ceor
5801 Hollywood Boulevard. Hollywood.
920-1010
In the Fort Lau4erdcde area
1171 Northwest 61st Ave (Sunset StrtphSunnse
584-6060
RIVERSIDE
M^monal Ch*pe). Inc ./Funeral Director*
Other Riverside chjpeU >n South Flondd aie locate
North Miami Beach Miami Beach and Miami
T L 7-2S-TS
f.l.7.n.n
f.l 7--r


riday,

25, 1975
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 3
North Broward Hadassah Chapter
To Host Regional Conference Here
In tbf presence of Mrs.
|joseph Milton of Coral Gables.
[Regional Conference Chairman;
[.Mrs Jac* Miller of M>mi. Con-
ftiriui ( '(rdinator: Mrs. Ralph
Icannon president of the North
Broward South Palm Beach Ha-
|da fgrj k] of Clubs of Inverrary.
Ithe contract was officially sign-
led to hold the 26th annual con-
I the Florida Region of
tadassa! .: Inverrary Country
U lerhilL
The nference is scheduled
Monday and Tu -
and 4. 1976. Up-
I 10 delegates are ex-
ittend, representing
jm.ooo membera of
.uionthe largest
ion in the country.
.-pirinsj workshops.
I -peakers. and inno-
diacuaaion wwiom
will highlight the program,
there will be ample leisure
time to allow the delegates to
participate in a variety of rec-
reational offerings." Mrs. Can-
non said.
The official banquet and
luncheons will be strictly Ko-
sher Delegates will be housed
in the Bordeaux section of In-
ternational Village.
The memberahipa of all Km
groups of the North Broward
( hapi of i! idaaaah are nar-
coramittee, appointed to date,
tin:; Memb ts of the local
are Ruth Gorelick, visual aids
rangements chairman: Anne
chairman: Sylvia Beckman, ar-
Meiroff, treasurer, plus repre-
sentatives: Pearl Cohn, Blanche
Herzlich. Bfbe Zektxer, Fran
SindeU, Marian Cerul and Bella
GoUcin.
lEx-I ormer Iron Guard Chief
Faces Loss of Citizenship
Continued from Page 1
nJ destruction of property."
The incident referred to was
violent Iron Guard" upris-
na in Bucharest during which
core Jews were mur-
B in a mock ritual kosher
Jaughttr in a slaughterhouse.
The t vt rnment has obtain-
eye-witneaa accounts of the
: looting, raping and
I the Jewish quarter
foni pi in the U.S.. France
nJ Ism !. All of the witnesses
ice rrifa, whose given name
hen was Viorel. at the scene
ie : lence.
Till IORMAL proceedings
i ilta will not move into
hcial chambers before next
fall and a prolonged and com-
plex case is expected that might
continue for years.
The defendant is expected to
appeal if the verdict is denatu-
ralization and even if the gov-
ernment wins its case it will
have to initiate separate pro-
ceedings to secure Trifa's de-
portation.
MV at Fault
For Terror
\n Jerusalem
Continued from Page 1
I The statement continued:
Ron these murderers, in addi-
on to their other demands,
fish to participate in the UN
pnferer.ee on the prevention of'
rime dae to take place in To-
bnto, Canada, and their request
as apparently fallen on syrapa-
letic ears.
r'Such participation will con-
Btute yet another phase in the
loral bankruptcy of the United
|ations organization," the state-
ent said.
We do
business the
right way.
zx.
F< Lav>*t 'l 1JJII
>AKL AND TOYOTA
OUR
28th
YEAR
|MURPHY
PAINTS
BROWARD PAINT
and WALLPAPER CO.
"2 North Am
823-0477. Fort
Beth Israel Has
3 New Staffers
Temple Beth Israel has ex-
panded its membership drive to
keep pace with the tremendous
growth in Broward County.
Miles Bunder, director of the
.temple, reports that work is
going well on the expansion of
the synagogue facilities, and
that new members are welcome
to visit the temple.
Beth Israel has recently hired
three new full-time staff mem-
bers. Mrs. Miriam P. Schmerler
has been hired as the full-time
principal of the Sunday and af-
ternoon Religious School; Eitan
Grunwald will work with the
Youth Program, and Cantor Abe
Golinkin has been hired as the
Assistant Cantor and Music Di-
rector.
Weekend Singles
Convention Set
Five Atlanta. Ga., Jewish
singles clubs have joined forc-
es to host a weekend singles
convention there Aug. 1-3, with
a low package price covering
the entire cost.
Hundreds of single men and
women in their twenties,
thirties, forties and fifties are
expected to attend from cities
in Florida. Georgia. Alabama.
South Carolina. North Carolina,
Tennessee. Kentucky. Ohio. In-
diani and other states in the
South and East, according to
an announcement made by Ber-
nie Friedman, a Georgia real
estate broker.
Reservations must be made
in advance Contact Mr. Fried-
man at P.O. Box 5247. Colum-
bus. Ga.. 31906.________
?> South Florida
Schools Offering
Judaism Courses
For the first time three South
Florida institutions of higher
learning are simultaneously of-
fering courses in Judaism un-
der the sponsorship of the Jew-
ish Chautauqua Society and
the National Federation of Tem-
ple Brotherhoods, according to
an announcement made by Al-
bert Roth, president of the
South Florida Federation of
Temple Brotherhods.
Rabbi Norman T. Mendel of
Temple Beth hi. Boca Raton,
will teach a four-credit course
entitled "Jewish Thought"
(Philosophy 498) at Florida At-
lantic University starting Mon-
day, Sept. 22. at 7 p.m.
Courses in Judaism will also
be given by Rabbi Herbert M.
Baumgard of Temple Beth Am
at the University of Miami and
by Rabbi Samuel Z. Jaffe of
Temple Beth El. Hollywood, at
Broward Community College.
"Religious freedom was guar-
anteed by our founding fathers
and is celebrated in our Bicen-
tennial Year," said Mr. Roth in
his announcement. "Education
is the key to better understand-
ing .. and our Jewish Chau-
tauqua Society is promoting a
spirit of brotherhood through
interfaith education."
Meet Israeli Government Dignitaries on your
DE LUXE TOUR TO ISRAEL ON SEPTEMBER 17, 1975
(Return October 8, 1975)
2 Weeks Israel Plus 4 Nights Istanbul, Turkey
3 Nights Athens, Greece
Miami to Miami SI 549.00
ALL INC EL AL ISRAEL AIRLINES
Includes DE LUXE accommodation throughout trip, full
Israeli breakfasts and dinners in Israel; Continental break-
fasts in Istanbul and Athens. Transfers, sightseeing, tips
and taxes. De Luxe Hilton Hotels.
InffiSt
1MB IWTilE. ic.
MIA V|NTU tOUlCVMO
^jfi&T N WAMI MACK >LJ0OJ'>
Miami Phone: 931-6600
DOES YOUR CHILD WANT
TO BE A MEMBER OF
THE MARCHING BAND?
We have the largest SteH of
degreed and professional
music instructors in Sooth
Florida.
S..I.H. Rental* Repair*
I'iano ami Organ Le-MMW
BROWARD BAND
INSTRUMENT
ui* m MB* L*u-*o*La
FMONO S W
Jackson-Vanik Leaders
Considering Possible Changes
Continued from Page 1
understand the strong Congres-
sional interest and support for
free emigration and that "Con-
gress will not move until people
can get out."
Ribicoff said that another
major cosponsor of the Jackson
Amendment, Sen. Jacob K.
Javits (R., N.Y.). also favored
some chances.
THE JACKSON-Vanik Amend-
ment was incorporated into the
1974 Trade Reform Act with
overwhelming support in both
houses of Congress. The meas-
ure was named for Sen. Henrv
M. Jackson (D.. Wash.), its
principal author and advocate
in the Senate, and Rep. Charles
A. Vanik (D., Ohio) author of
an identical measure in the
House.
The amendment was strongly
opposed by the White House
Beth Hillel Announces
Membership Campoign
Congregation Beth Hillel of
Margate. 7640 Margate Blvd.,
will hold its High Holy Day
services in the Margate Village
Square, where tickets are avail-
able Sunday through Friday
from 10:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.
Membership in the congregation
is currently being solicited: all
new members will be consid-
ered as charter members.
Seating capacity is limited and
the immediate purchase of
tickets is suggested. For further
information, contact Sol E. Sil-
ver. Ruby Reinstein or Morris
Broder.
and Secretary of State Henry
A. Kissinger who argued that
"quiet diplomacy" was more ef-
fective means of achieving the
free emigration aims of the
amendment's supporters.
Adoption of the Jackson
Amendment last year and a re-
lated measure authored by Sen.
Adlai Stevenson (D., 111.), which
put a $300 million ceiling on Ex-
port-Import Bank credits to the
Soviet Union, was believed re-
sponsible for Moscow's repudia-
tion of its 1973 trade pact with
the U.S.
SINCE THEN emigration
from the USSR, which reached
a peak of 35.000 in 1973, drop-
ped to an annual rate of 13.0001
this year, according to the State
Department.
The Administration, mean-
while, has reportedly renewed
its efforts to modify the Jack-
son Amendment. Kissinger dis-
cussed the issue with the Sen-
ators who had just returned
from Moscow
Several Senators said after-
wards that they had discussed J
the possibility of changes in the
Jackson and Stevenson amend-
ments.
Sholom's Sisterhood
Plans Hospital Work
Plans are being made to join
two hospital auxiliaries with a
sen-ice group drawn from Tem-
ple Sholom's Sisterhood mem-
bers.
All interested in joining may
call Mary Freeman, president.
'TRAVEL WITH COUNCIL'
ISRAEL EUROPE MEXICO. ETC.
NATIONAL COUNCIL OF JEWISH WOMEN
LILLIAN ZALKIN 735-5755 LILLIAN RAFFEL 564-0864
THE PLANTATION JEWISH CONGREGATION
IS ACCEPTING TEACHER APPLICATIONS
FOR THE HEBREW SCHOOL PROGRAM.
Please send resumes to:
DR. HELEN ACKERMAN
5921 Almond Terrace
Plantation, Fla. 33317
Adult
CONDOMINIUM
Residence
$17,990
from
The Meadoics
370 S. STATE ROAD 7 (441)
MARGATE, FLORIDA 33061
(305-9744616)


Page 4
The Jewish Ploridian o* Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday. JUK
Garifieatioii> Needed
It seems :o us that clarifications are needed when
U.S. Secretary of State Henry Kissinger returns to
Washington with the guarded promise that there is more
hope than before for an interim agreement between
Israel and Egypt.
At the same time, Premier Yitzhak Rabin, inter-
viewed in Bonn, dec'.ares that Israel and Egypt are "by
no means" anywhere near rapprochement.
Clarifications are especially important because Kis-
singer's and Rabin's statements were made immediately
following their meeting last week in West Germany.
What did Kissinger deduce from his meeting with
Rabin that Rabin did not deduce from his meeting with
Kissinger?
On the one hand, it is perfectly logical to assume
that neither leader wants to go on record with respect to
what really passed between them although we would
be safe in drawing fairly accurate conclusions about
what in fact they did say to one another.
On the other hand, even the diplomatic decision to
be publicly vague and non-commital is a far cry from
Dr. Kissinger's expression of hope, however guarded.
Precedent in the Past
One reason for suggesting that clarifications are
needed is that the difference between Kissinger's and
Rabin's assessments of their talks puts Israel into an
even more firmly entrenched image of the recalcitrant
bargainer.
This may be exactly what Dr. Kissinger wants, but
the point is that it :s dishonest.
For those who may call this an "unfair" and even
"political" conclusion, there certainly is precedent in
the way in which Dr Kissinger has conducted the State
Department's affairs to argue that he has deliberately
overdrawn his bargaining "successes" in the past. Why
not now?
In any case. Dr. Kissinger can certainly set the
whole problem aside. All he needs to do is to make some
clarifications.
The Bicentennial Year
On July 4, our nation launched its celebration of
the American bicentennial year.
Throughout the coming year, there will be contin-
uous events to mark our entry into the third century
of U.S. independence.
Our history as a free people is. of course, dotted
with the participation of Jewish heroes in the cause of
freedom.
From the days of the American Revolution and the
pivotal role Hayim Salomon played in its success to
our own generation and the contribution of Albert Ein-
stein to the winning allied effort in World War II, Jews
have been unique beyond their numbers in the great
pages of our nation's history.
American Jews in communities across the land will
join in the many bicentennial celebrations during the
months ahead. Jewish participation in South Florida bi-
centennial functions are already being planned.
In a world and at a tune especially trying for all
Americans, the bicentennial is a welcome release and
a reaffirmation of our allegiance to our land.
Anti-Zionism in Mexico
By adopting a resolution which calls for the elimi-
nation of "Zionism," the United Nations Conference on
Women debased the very purpose of its gathering in
Mexico City. This linking of Zionism with colonialism,
neo-colonialism. racial discrimination and apartheid in
the "Declaraton of Mexico 1975" means that the im-
portant things in the Declaration for women will be lost.
The political issues overshadowed the efforts to im-
prove the lot of women throughout the world.

Or GRCATBR FORT LAUOCROALB
aa4 PLANT IK N.B. (U> St.. BOaon. m IJIR
Jdvbrtibini department
MIAMI ADDRESS PO. Pax ItTt. KIM*. PlorMs Slim
FRBD K. SHOCHKT Bl'ZANXK PHOCHBT SBLMA M THOMPSON
Editor and PuM'h*r Exrcvt.vr Editor Artetant to Publiahar
Tkt Jawisri Floriaian Do** Net MiniitM Th* Kiahrvth
I Of Tka Marchandi** Adv*rti**d In Its CaHrmna
PoHifhed B:-W*eklr
I S;i-;Qj Poctttc Paid t Mumi. F.a
All P.O **7 ratwma ara ta b* foiiaiOd to
Tli* JrwiPti Ftaridtaa. PO Box ir*Tl. Miami. Fla 11
TIM Jawlati FMrtcXan ha* aaaarf a ?* Jawlah Uatty and Mm J*wih Waatrt*.
Mtmbw of Um iwiati T**on*ajbic AajBMejr. Savw Art* Faatwra Sr-
Wit. Wartdwid* N -w* I*pm. National BdWorial A*a*eia*ton. American Aa-
#ci*tion of Cnal'ari-Jawia* Nawaoipara. *nd th* Florida Pro** Association,
Ex-Hunters Now Red Croni
ies
fmE SUNDAY paper trumpet-
1 ed in a headline. "Space
Race It's to End in a Tie
I notice no tie in space be-
tween the United States and
the Soviet Union. It is this na-
tion that made it to the moon
in a trot like Foolish Pleasure
over Ruffian.
The Soviet contender
cripple and still is a cripple^
The Soviet contender still
hasn't made it.
IT IS the Soviets who will
benefit from a close-up study of
our space technology, not M
from theirs. Then what "tie k
there, and why. indeed, should
we tie up with them at all'
The clearest example of this
was when three Soviet cosmo-
nauts were killed in space
ostensibly from a faulty pres-
sure door lock, a "minor" tech-
nological matter.
But within months, the
United States quietly sold the
Soviets four space suits, an in-
dication that that is where their
technological gap really was
situated and an indication
of just how primitive their
space technology was general-
ly at the time.
SEN. WILLIAM Proxmires
declaration of concern the oth-
er week over the comparatively
poor record of Soyuz in flight
and docking, and the immedi-
acy with which the administra-
tion moved to squelch the Sen-
ator's statements, both suggest
that nothing much has changed.
When it comes to Soviet in-
adequacies, whether it be in
space or growing grain or pro-
ducing automobiles for home
consumption, we can not trust
Mindlin
role in Korea. Vietnam am .
the Middle 1 'JdI
day before the launch ,t
THIS IS being writu
lay before the launch (Tllfc
day), three days befoit
srhe.lnl.x1 link..:. -0re *
the White House or Capitol
Hill to tell us anything near the
truth.
And the truth is that the race
won: end. the Sunday paper
headline notwithstanding, nor
ill it be a tie. The Apollo-
Sojnn i:nk-up will be just the
beginning.
IF THAT seems absurd, con-
sider the final days of World
War II in the European Thea-
tre Then, too, there was a race.
Then. too. we decided it would
be a "tie" that we would tie
up with them.
And so we slowed our drive
on Berlin to wait for the Rus-
sian link-up.
The cold war that followed
the link-up speaks for itself So
does the Iron Curtain, behind
which the Soviets gobbled up
Poland. Latvia. Estonia. Lithu-
ania. Hungary. Czechoslovakia
and what later became East
Germany
To talk about linking up in
space with the Soviets is to re-
main deaf and dumb to past ex-
perience with them, and bund
to the consequences of their
scheduled link-up Thu^J
and so there is no wav of kW
ing just how successful^
whole exercise "'
But success or failure j.
irrelevancy. What is retJ?
what strikes at the verv O
of our nation is the faV'-K*
some Amer:. rr Coj*'
ed it. thrust it upon us w!
brought it to Ml
What is relevant is tha-.i
largely captn ^ '
as a celebrated exercise in U
man relations
I DO not ha; ft I do M
celebrate n. I charge it *
being in its own wav as -j.1
torous as the first grain de|
with Russia, which defied d|
people's bast ts and *a
our food puce yrockstajJ
and now the second grain deai,I
which President Ford vows |J
not increase these prices i .|
ond time "substantially."
What does :^>tannilh*|
mean for a man with a bn^ |
new swimming pool m a
house pnvatelv paid for1
Or for tha* other Yesfcs.1
bother. Earl Buu. the forat
Ralston Purina execunve. na
our Secretary of AgnctikBtJ
and his new dining room. p*|
licly paid for?
NOT ENOUGH of us n|
listening to Alexandre Sc>[
mtsyn. who in recent major* I
dresses in Washington and Netl
York warned that too many tj
CaafJaaed on Pa**
Parties Shifting Major Political
SUBSCRIPTION PATSB: (Local Aroa) **a Vaar SSSt Ct *f T*wn Uaoo
Volume 4
Friday, July 25, 1975
Number 15
17 AB 5735
By MAX LERNER
Lot Angeles Times S.vodicate
In Gerald Ford's unsurprising
announcement that he will run
for the Presidency in 1976. the
dog beneath the skin is the fact
that the major political parties
are shifting, and that Mr. Ford
is counting on the shift to elect
him
We call these shifts party
realignments, as if they were
autos whose wheels have to be
brought back in line Actually,
parties are part of the social
organism
They have largely lost touch
with the directing centers of
ideas and interests in the
brain and heart of the society
which usaally tell them what
they are there for. and what to
do. They have to get back in
touch again.
THE LAST great shift of this
sort came with Franklin Roose-
velt in 1932. and it elected him.
Harry Truman renewed FDR's
insight in 104"< Nixon was the
first Republican to see what was
happening, in 1968. but he tried
to force a change by sheer
bkidgeonine instead of going
with the organism.
Gerald Ford means to use
what is happening, but is quiet-
er about it The Democrats, of
course, must have seen what is
happening by now. but they act
as if they were still wrapped in
a dream from which they can-
not awaken.
The point is that the old class
systemthe owning and mana-
gerial rich, the middle class, the
industrial proletariat has dis-
solved
A NEW system is emerging
partly class and ethnic groups
(white collar, blue collar, the
blacks, the ethnics, the welfare
poor), partly geographic
(Northeast, the two-party South,
the Heartland, the Mountain
States, the Southwest, the Pa-
cific), partly functional and age
groups (knowledge industries,
managers, campus elite, media
and other professional elites, po-
uucaliy conscious women, the
agine the voting)
Most of these are unhappy
with the party system and their
place in it Hence the confused,
shifting situation.
If the elections were held
next week or next month,
enough of these old and new
groups would coalesce uneasily
around Gerald Ford to elect
him He would beat any of the
three Democratic front-runners
Kennedy. Wallace or Jack-
son
THREE MONTHS ago it was-
n't so. and three months from
now it may not be so Fifteen
months from now anything can
happen
But right now it is so
despite Watergate and the Nix-
on earn -over and the traumatic
pardon and the inflation-depres-
sion and the energy crisis and
Mr Ford's own unglamorous
image It was a combination
which everyone expected to
doom Mr. Ford It hasn't.
The crazy part of it is that
the underlving changes which
have produced the party shifts
should logically be favoring the
Democrats. This is true of the
voting strength of the blacks
and that of the welfare poor,
the cutting of Democrats into
the Heartland and Mountain
States and Southwest, their
dominance on the Pacific Coast.
their influence with the young
and with the women's move-
ment, their skill in using non-
machine volunteers in cam-
paiirns.
BUT MOSTLY it is their cap-
ture of the knowledge indus-
tries and media elite which
should largely be shaping the
political climate.
Yet the fact is that the Demo-
crats haven't known how to
manage their political bounty.
They pushed everything to ea-
cess. In the McGovern cam-
paign they developed a qua I
image and a new populism t\
the left which frightened aj
many of their natural alba
They seemed to be
ing the traditional value :
and as a result they lost
blue-collar groups and the i
nics more than they had
scared the formerly
South more than they
went further with their sp
ing economy and welfare
image than was reasonable.
lowed the people to id
them too stronglv with
and media power
THEY ALIENATED
whom they could have 1
won over, and allowed a pa>|
lism of the right to be streajM
ened in the Wallace *an,
their own party md to etnaf I
in the Reagan :ng of the
publicans
That is where
dav If anv Democratic
11 each! la Wallace here) i
stand what "eI
don't seem to have the
to take a stand against ft
for Gerald Ford he BBiW
in announcing he * mainlv Because Ml im*
firmer, his vetoes hawi^
he is counting on the ij
crane Coapaa t0 keep m
him by its own image.
Mr. Ford can still
blunders. There CBB ;
runaway inflation ot
prices which irUldwal"
THE NUDE \ST could.ei
and engulf him in trouh-Vj
are the risks of being Pres*
But there are counter
advantages. A Pres.di
the center of the suT
speaks with "ng*
where the opr^'tijn
with many Mostrfitt*,
and his advisers seem
what the shifting curreoo
party change are doing
The Democrats either
knew, or don't care, or
summon the gnt to
r.rvl of the changes.


Friday. July 25, 1975
The JtwUh Floridian o/ Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 5
Only We Have Right to Decide Rabin
\'N (JTA) Premier Yitzhak Rabin said here
thai i ccause biael mus' defend ItMlf alone, "we have the
itntary right to decide for ourselves what we can risk
what we dare not i;sk as we work to achieve peace
h our neighbors."
Rabin, the first Israeli Premier to visit \Vest Germany
in an official capacity, spoke at a dinner given in his honor
here by Chancellor Helmut Schmidt.
HIS REMARKS that Israel cellor reportedly told his guest
that the right time for an in-
terim agreement should not be
misseH
Boelling did not indicate
whether Schmidt meant that the
right time was the present.
But Schmidt, who listened to
Rabin's views on the Middle
East, expressed great interest in
an interim settlement without
which he felt there was little
hope for progress or results
will determine what risks it can
afford seemed to be at least
partly in response to West Ger-
many'a urging of Israel to be
Jrore flexible in current nego-
tiations for an interim agree-
ment with Egypt.
In Rabins three-hour meeting
with Schmidt, which govern-
ment spokesman Klaus Boelling
described as "frank and re-
laxed.' the Weet German Chan-
from a reconvened Geneva
peace conference.
AT A press conference in
Weal Berlin. Rabin stressed that
Israel was ready to seek a se-
cure, just and honest peace but
not at any price. He said his
count ry was seeking ways to
lessen the danger of hostilities
by cease-fire and troop disen-
gagement agreements but want-
ed comparable concessions from
Egypt
He denied press reports of re-
cent days that an interim accord
with Egypt was virtually con-
cluded in principle and said
that three "key issues" remain-
ed outstanding, the duration of
an accord, the line of Israeli
withdrawal, and the fate of the
advance warning system in Si-
nai.
'Take Chance'-Dr. Kissinger's
Biggest Threat So Far
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA)
In telling Israel it "must
take a chance" and gamble
its security on what he en-
visions as United States po-
purposes, observers
here believe Secretary of
State Hcnr- A. Kissinger
made his most basic
at yet in a public state
meat to brail and bai open-
ly challenged Congress in an
to convince the Amer-
ican people on his policy lor
ewish State, observers
here note.
Kissinger, in an interview
televised on ABC-TV urged
Israel to "take a chance" on
territorial concessions in
the effort to reach a second-
stage interim agreement
with Egypt and indicated
that the degree of American
support depended on what
concessions were made.
ADMITTING that Israel has
a difficult choice ahead since
"whatever decision they make
i- lining to have problems.''
Kissinger said the U.S. sym-
pathizes with Israel's problems
and understands its fear about
relinquishing territory.
But we also feel that they
must take a chance on making
progress towards peace, be-
cause any other approach is go-
ing to lead to a war sooner or
later which is going to have
serious consequences above all
for the people of Israel." Kis-
singer said.
"Bat." he added, "the United
States will stand behind them
in conditions in which wc can
reasonably say to our people
that progress is being made."
Asked about reports that he
would meet Israeli Premier
Yitzhak Rabin when both are
in Eurooe this week. Kissinger
said this would depend if any
further clarification "as need-
ed from the l" S.
KISSINGER'S remarks were
taped le than 24 hours after
a terrorist bomb killed 14 peo-
ple and iniured 73 in Jerusalem.
It also came two days after
he met with Israeli Ambassador
Simcha Dmit/ in the Virgin Is-
lands. Kissinger was not asked
about the Jerusalem bombing
in the ABC interview Neither
he nor the State Department
have commented on it.
Observers saw Kissinger's re-
marks as corroborating reports
in Jerusalem that the Ford Ad-
ministration has accepted
Egypt's demands that a second-
stage agreement requires an Is-
raeli withdrawal from the Gidi
and Mitla passes and the Sinai
oilfields
If a seconJ- stage agreement
is not reached. Kissinger ap-
parently believes, war will fol-
low __" that is the Arabs will
attack Israel again.
KISSINGER'S remarks com-
ing a day before the Israeli
Cabinet was to meet had a tri-
Expect Bonn Okay
On Final Settlement
GENEVA (JTA) Dr. Nahum Goldmann, president
of the Memorial Foundation for Jewish Culture, told the
organiration'a board of trustees holding its annual meeting
here that he expected the West German government to sign
an agreement for a final monetary settlement of claims
arising out of the Nazi era some time in October.
He said the agreement, which had been negotiated and
shaped over a number of months, would come into force
in April, 1976.
CHANCELLOR HELMUTH Schmidt, and the govern-
ment as a whole, including the two major political parties
in West Germany, were in favor of the agreement, Dr. Gold-;
mann reported. The new body which will handle the in-,
demnification claims would eventually have 12 representa-1
tives on the Jewish side and eight representatives on the j
German side, not necessarily all Germans.
The governments of Israel and West Germany would
also be represented on this body, Dr. Goldmann said. He
also stated that Israel had agreed to accept this agreement
as a filial monetary figure. The sum involved was DM 600
million.
pie significance, according to
observers. First, it may mean
Kissinger feels the Israeli Cab-
inet will not accede to his views
without additional public pres-
sure.
Secondly, it means that if the
Israelis refuse to accept the
Egyptian demands, he and pre-
sumably Ford, who control the
flow of arms to Israel, will
stand aloof when the Arabs try
again to destroy Israel. Thirdly.
Kissinger will ask the Amer-
ican people to back his policy.
Since the end of the Yom
Kippur War. ooservers here
noted. Kissinger has sought to
win the friendship of Cairo
e\en if it is at the expense of
Israel.
KISSINGER'S CHALLENGE
to Congress in speeches and in-
terviews have come since 76
Senators signed a letter to Ford
urging continued American sup-
port to Israel.
Since then, certain media
commentators close to White
House and State Department
policymakers have attacked the
Senate. Zionism and "the Jew-
ish lobbv."
Mishkin Announces
"Project Involvement"
Ron Mishkin. president of
Temple Beth Israel. Sunrise,
has announced "Project In-
volvement." an all-encompass-
ing program including use of
members' clerical, typing, and
other secretarial skills, as well
as educational priorities.
Mr. Mishkin has high hopes
for this program as a way of
utilizing the many talents which
a congregation as large as Beth
Israel must contain. The re-
sponse has been good, and Mr.
Mishkin hopes that this pro-
gram will serve as a pilot pro-
gram for other synagogues in
the country.
Rabin stressed that without
agreement on these points and
concessions on both sides. "I
doubt whether such an agree-
ment will be achieved."
REGARDING REPORTS tha.
the U S. would supervise the
surveillance posts after an Is-
raeli withdrawal. Rabin remark-
ed that "No one could run them
better than Israelis. Nor would
any third party be better for
Egypt than Egyptians."
Apparently referring to Sec-
retary of State Henry A. Kis-
singer's statement on ABC-TV
urging Israel to take risks for
peace. Rabin said: "I would ad-
viae the representatives of the
United States to call upon both
sides to take risks for peace.
"We are prepared to take
tangible risks including troop
withdrawals, the loss of terri-
tory and the oil fields at Abu
Rodeis. All we are going to get
in exchange is at best words."
AT THE dinner in his honor,
Rabin stressed that Israel, "from
the day of our independence we
have had to defend ourselves by
ourselves at great cost and sac-
rifice. We shall continue to de-
fend ourselves alone and be-
cause of that we have the ele-
mentary right to decide for
ourselves what we can risk and
what we dare not risk as we
work to achieve peace with our
neighbors."
He said that Western Eu-
rope's greatest contribution to-
ward peace would be to encour-
age those directly involved to
negotiate a settlement of their
differences without outside in-
terference. "No one can serve
as a substitute." he said.
RABIN AND his delegation
earlier visited the site of the
former Bergen-Belsen concen-
tration camp near Hanover and
later attended a reception in
West Berlin hosted by Mayor
Klaus Schuetz and Jewish lead-
ers.
West Berlin has a strong Jew-
ish community and the mayor
is an outspoken friend of Israel.
Plantation Congregation
Plans Aug. 23 Tennis Party
Plantation Jewish Congrega
tion is planning to hold its First
Tennis Party on Saturday. Aug.
23. at ~> p.m. on the Jacaranda
Country Club Tennis Courts.
PJC is also planning a gala
after-tennis party feast at its
temple on Nob Hill Road. Tick-
ets will be sold in advance only.
Contact Larry Brown. 7353 SW
9th Ct.. Plantation, for further
information.
Services In Four
Locations Set By
Im III Israel
ipla B"th Israel will be
Vina some 4100 members
during the High Holidays in
Septemt
Services will be held at four
locations, including the mam
sen ico at Temple Beth Israel
and two auxiliary services at
the Inverrary Country Club and
Camelot Hall In addition, there
will be a special teen-age serv-
ice held at Aragon Country
Club.
Services also will be conduct-
ed for all of the pre-Bar Mitz-
vah and pre-Bat Mitzvah stu-
dents at Temple Beth Israel, in
three separate locations within
the temple.
All services will be under the
direct and personal supervision
of Rabbi Phillip A. Labowitz.
The main services will be con-
ducted by Rabbi Labowitz and
Cantor Maurice A. Neu. Auxili-
ary services at Inverrary Coun-
try Club will be conducted by
Miles P. Bunder, director of
education, and Cantor Abe Go-
linkin. Auxiliary services at
Camelot Hall in the Castle
Gardens Condominium Complex
will be conducted by Rabbi
Emanuel Schenck and Cantor
Sol Schwartz.
The Inverrary Country Club
will also offer a complete pack-
age deal including three nights'
lodging and complete Kosher
meals Tickets to the auxiliary
services may be purchased for
Camelot at Camelot Hall; and
for Inverrary at the Country
Club.
Men's Cluk Planning
Cabaret Supper Dance
The Men's <"nib of Temple
Emanu-El is planning its first
social event of the year, a Cab-
aret Supper Dance Sept. 20.
according to Marvin Goldman,
chairman. A large turnout is ex-
pected, so reservatious should
be made early, he said.
President Mannv Teich also
extends an invitation to the an-
nual Las Vegas Night scheduled
for Oct. 18.
ONE-MAN SHOW
English or Yiddish
"THE LIFE AND TIMES
OF PAUL MUNI"
(Muni Weisenfreund)
Condos, Organizations, etc.
YUSKATOF- 1-421-2196
or write him
e/o Box 012973, Miami 33101
TOR AH FOR SALE
by Owner, East European,
good condition, whito **.
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Phone 1-721-0813 Pomaao
ADVERTISING SALESMAN
DAM BR0 W ARD
Telephone, Personal Contact,
and/or Both.
Send rosumo to S.T.,
Box 012973, Miami 331 1
MELD IN
STRICT CONFIOtNCI
whlande
er
Horse Shoe, North Carolina
OFFERS
A WEEK OF FAMILY CAMPING
August 14 August
Enjoy a week of popular Family Camping on CAMP HIGH-
LANDER'S 170 acres of North Carolina mountainside
country.
Activities include tennis, swimming, hiking, canoeing, rook
sliding, ruby-mining, basketball and softball. Horseback
riding and golf are also available nearby.
Indian Council Campfires, movies, Bingo, sightseeing and
picnicking add to a family vacation that has almost every-
thing ... and at a very reasonable price!
Cabins for 2 at $150. For each additional family member
over 3 years of age: $50. Prices include breakfast and
dinner.
Fbr reservations: Call Fred Lawman, Pine Crest School,
15Q1 N.E. 62nd Street, Ft. Lauderdale. Phone: 772-6550.


^m
The Jewish Floridum of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, Jmy 25>
U.S. Will Quit if Israel is Booted
Continued from Page 1
prepared text, that the United States is
tired of how the UN has been acting dur-
ing the past few years.
Specifipally, he pointed to the punish-
ing of israel by the United Nations Scien-
tific and Cultural Organization (UNESCO),
for "altering the historical features of Je-
rusalem," as well as ousting Israel from
UNESCO's regional European section.
But he also meant the way in which
the Third World nations have become to
politici?e the peace and humanitarian
forum.
IF THEY continue to act this way,
said Kissinger, the U.S. will simply "have
done with the pretense" and walk out.
It is understood that the reopening of
the UN's sessions six weeks from now in-
spired Kissinger to put the organization
on warning.
"Those who seek to manipulate the
UN membership by procedural abuse may
well inherit an empty shell," the Secre-
tary of State declared.
Kissinger also said that "Numerical
majorities have insisted on their will and
objectives" in recent years, "even when
in population and financial contributions
they were a small proportion of the mem-
bership."
AS A RESULT, he said, "In the proc-
ess, a forum for accommodation has been
transformed into a setting for confronta-
tion."
Arguing that this "solid bloc ... is,
paradoxically, the alignment of the non-
aligned," Kissinger told the Institute of
World Affairs, that, ironically, "It is the
smaller members of the organization, who
would lose the most.
"They are more in need of the UN
than the larger powers such as the United
States which can prosper within or out-
At 60, Dayan is Embittered
By UZl BENZ1MAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Sane weeks ago, Knesseter
Moshe Dayan celebrated his
0th birthday. A group of
Mi friends in the Knesset
arranged a small party.
Dayan seemed moved by
rale gesture, but he asked
few friends to refrain from
Ktaising him.
They agreed. But when
Ike assembled company
raised their glasses in a
toast, one of then told
Dayan "We want you to
kaow that you have more
friends than you believe."
THIS REMARK reflected
Dayan's own feeling that he
Bad been abandoned by most of
he* friends and supporters
when he left the government a
year earlier. By chance, the
Birthday party took place dur-
ftat the week that marked Yit-
zJaak Rabin's first year in the
Premiership.
It was, of course, the estab-
Uehment of the Rabin Cabinet
which brought about Dayan's
replacement after seven years
at the Defense Ministry.
A year later, Dayan is a pas-
sive Knesseter. He attends the
House regularly, but does not
aK on any of its committees. He
Otaries himself with writing his
autobiography and giving lec-
tures in Israel and abroad.
DESPITE THESE calm and
tranquil occupations, which
could create an impression of
Bear indifference to current
politics, Dayan in fact contin-
ue* to follow the political sit-
uation keenly and closely.
He expresses his ideas will-
ingly and is still a most popular
object of newsmen's atten-
tions. When he speaks, the
whole country listens. The po-
Mtical community is constantly
referring to him, to his poten-
tial moves and to his ideas.
A year after leaving office,
Dayan is a bitter man, and still,
as always, a human enigma
mriassoh Chapter Holds
1st Board Plenary Meeting
The Ft. Lauderdale Chapter
of Hadassah held its first board
plenary meeting under the gavel
of newly installed president,
Mrs. Matthew Newman.
The new season was outlined
with highlights such as a Golf
Tournament in celebration of
the Mt. Scopus Hospital dedica-
tion in October, Youth Aliyah
Lancheon in November. Educa-
tion Day on February 12th and
tile Donor Luncheon in May at
the Diplomat Hotel. Mrs. Irvin
Freiberg is vice president of
ibership.
GEN. MOSHE DAYAN
and an intensely political ani-
mal.
SOME OBSERVERS believe
that Dayan still commands the
latent power to bring down the
Rabin Cabinet. Dayan could
still call on his ex-Rafi col-
leagues to back him against
the government's policy. In
that case. Rabin might lose his
majority in the Knesset.
But on several occasions dur-
ing the past year. Dayan's sup-
porters have made it clear that
he has no intention of doing
this.
Dayan's devotees maintained
that he was quite satisfied with
his new occupations and that
he realized that he had lost
much of the popularity he had
had before the war.
THEY ALSO claimed that
Dayan would not want to chal-
lenge Rabin's Premiership on
personal grounds. Dayan, they
said, would continue to express
his political ideas but had no
intention of returning to active
political leadership.
Recently, Dayan in what
seemed to be a frank and can-
did interview to this reporter
spoke at length of his feelings
after the Yom Kippur War and
of his political future. He seem-
ed to confirm what his friends
had been saying.
Dayan believes that the
"change of guard" of the na-
tion's leadership level is a posi-
tive process which will not now
change its course. He defined
himself as belonging to the
previous generation which left
the key posts in the national
administration making way for
a new generation.
AT THE same time, he em-
phasized his ongoing interest
in politics. He said he does not
yet know whether he will be a
candidate in the next Knesset
elections.
"I don't know if I want it,"
he said. "I don't know if the
party wants me; I don't know
if I could recommend the vot-
ers to support the party's plat-
form or its leadership."
Dayan added another un-
known factor: "I don't know
when the next election will
take place."
WHILE THE last sentence
seems innocent enough, politi-
cal observers believe it has a
profound significance. They
claim that Dayan's emphasis of
the uncertainty of the date of
the next election may indicate
something of his true political
ambitions. (Under the law,
elections must take place every
four years; the next poll must
be before 1977.)
Dayan believes those com-
mentators who say that exter-
nal pressures may cause a po-
litical crisis in Israel, causing
the Rabin government to resign.
ALTHOUGH during the last
year Dayan has. on the whole,
not been active in politics, he
demonstratively signed the Li-
kud petition against returning
the West Bank to "foreign con-
trol."
Dayan's supporters claim that
this move clearly expressed his
intention to raise his voice
against any possibility of ced-
ing Judaea and Samaria. His
political rivals claim that he
does not in fact care so much
about the future of the West
Bank, but is adopting this sen-
sitive and controversial issue in
order to promote his political
ambitions.
In our interview, Dayan con-
firmed that he cannot accept
the present verdict of the pub-
lic regarding the role he play-
ed in the Yom Kippur War: "1
have been mistreated," he said.
Out-Dr. Kissinger
side the institution."
Kissinger also declared in his address
here that President Ford "is determined
to help bring about a negotiated solution
in the Middle East" because not to reach
one could resulrih a third world war and
with modern weapons, there would not
be a fourth."
He warned that "the world has dealt
with the Middle East and other local con-
flicts "as if it were possible to contain
conflict perpetually," but "such tolerance
tempts conflagration.*'
Kissinger left Washington earlier for
a two-day speaking tour in the Middle
West without meeting with Ford, as had
been expected, to report on his talks with
Premier Yitzhak Rabin in Bonn last week
and with Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei
Gromyko in Geneva last Friday.
Kissinger was expected to meet with
Israel Ambassador Simcha Dinitz on
Wednesday back in Washington.
Aricna /. Skop's Engagement To
Bruce Konigsburg Is Announced
Rabbi and Mrs. Morris A.
Skop of Temple Sholom. Pom-
pane Reach', announce the en-
gagement of their youngest
daughter. Adcna Ziona. to Bruce
Konigsburg. son of Mr. and Mrs.
Leonard Konigsburg. of Pom-
nano Beach.
The Tenayim Engagement
was held at Temple Sholom
Sunday noon, with Rabbi Skop
and past presidents of the tem-
ple officiating at the unique and
traditional ceremonv Tlie wed-
ding dMr has been et (or Dm
28. ITS
Aden* i? a er.iJuate of the
University of Miami School 4
Education and ha> been t
ployed by the Brrward Boari
of Education in Pomnano Bead
for the past six years. Bruce, i
graduate engineer, was cduca-
ed at the University of Fhr
ida in Gainesville and is cv
rently employed by the Rinte
Corporation.
Manischcwitz Prices Cut
The B. Manischewitz Compa-
ny has announced a reduction
in price on a variety of their
matzo products.
These reductions were made
possible by the recent drop in
the cost of raw materials, par-
ticularly flour, and Manische-
witz is passing this saving on to
the consumer.
The products covered by the
reductions, which range ap-
proximately from 7 to 10 per
cent, include Mat'os, Mata I
Thins. Thin Salted \l.itzos. Taa
Tea Matzos. Er^ n' < iion Mata,
American Matzo, Vege-Maa]
and Honey and Spice NUno.
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BIOWAJU):


Ida
av. July 25, 1975
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Louder dale
Page 7
Merchants Strike to Protest High Taxes
gv YITZHAK SHARG1L
JtEL AVIV (JTA)
hout 40,000 merchants and
Innkeepers all over Israel
Led a one-day strike to
Latest rising taxes and the
Lvernmcnfs economic pol-
Jerusalem alone of all Is-
Ls larger cities and
[uns continued business as
iial
lhc merchants there de-
ded against joining the
r!Kc hecause they are in
le midst of negotiations
, Mavor Teddy Kollek
a significant reduction
municipal taxes.
| BIT IN Tel Aviv. Ramat Can.
aifa and Nahariya and most
htr urban centers, virtually
business establishments were
scd. creating a Sabbath-like
nnsphere in midweek.
|The strike was joined by
gen, clothing and shoe
stores, hardware and florist
shops, furniture and appliance
showrooms and other empori-
ums.
In Tel Aviv and Haifa, only
the consumer cooperatives and
supermarkets were open for
business.
A few cafes remained open as
well and soinc street vendors
continued to hawk their wares.
THE MERCHANTS A^socia
tion claimed that new tnxrs. es-
pecially municipal levies were
"suffocating" them and w.-rc
aimed at nationalising com-
merce.
The Farmers Association
warned meanwhile that if the
government adopted the tax re-
forms proposed by the Ben
Shahar committee which in-
clude a tax on revenue realised
in land sales, farmers from all
over the country would demon-
strate at the Knesset and else-
where.
A spokesman for the farmers
MM the measure would force
farmers to pay 50 per cent of
the income realized from the
sale of land which they had
worked for many years.
HJSTADRUT, which original-
ly had welcomed the tax re-
forms recommended by the
committee headed by Tel Aviv
University president Haim Ben
Shahar. a leading economist,
apparently has had some second
thoughts.
A detailed study of the pro-
posals now before the Knesset
has convinced the trade union
federation that the reforms will
fall hardest on the wage-earners
and that employers may even
g.t more of a tax break than
hitherto despite the plugging of
loopholes and abolition of many
exemptions.
Ycniham Meshel. secretary
general of Histadrut, warned
that Histadrut would oppose
i-nnlementation of the reforms
if thev affect wage-earners only
at first and not the entire popu-
lation simultaneously. He also
criticized the government for
lacking plans for economic
growth or to fight unemploy-
ment.
Plans Thanksgiving Weekend
Sam Glickman, program and
entertainment chairman of the
Margate Jewish Temple Men's
Club, is negotiating with the
Americana Hotel in Miami
Beach for its annual Thanksgiv-
ing Weekend. Members and
friends are urged to hold that
weekend open.
^position Yields to Pressure
Continued from Page 1
h lines spread over the
desert that extends from
passes to Israel's pre-
ie. 167 borders.
IrELIABLE SOURCES said
t the Israeli military team
nnot help but take into con-
eration the military implica-
r._i of a confrontation with the
Eted States and the gap in Is-
fcli-l'.S. relations which, from
: military point of view could
an a drastic curtailment of
U.S weapons flow to Israel.
The sources noted that
erican pressure on Israel is
per limited to expressions
. atience and barely veiled
.eats of non-support at a re-
Bvened Geneva conference.
has already taken material
in the delay in supplies of
nous items of military hard-
that Israel has requested
CouW also soon affect items
ht are being supplied auto-
lucally under previous agrcc-
fcntv the sources said.
phis must he taken into ac-;
lint by the senior officers pre-,
inp their military assessment
the Cabinet.
POLITICAL circles, mean
He. more voices are being
Ised in favor of accepting
fcencan demands If only be-
ll!* Israel vitally needs U.S.
rmlship and support at a time ,
ken it is struggling not onlyj
(maintain the strongest pos-1
k defense posture but to put
rights a sagging economy and
pi with serious internal prob-
rormer Foreign Minister Ab-
Eban and Itzhak Navon.
Iinnan of the Knesset's pow-
defense and foreign affairs
nmittet, have already made
clear that they favor com-
pnee with American wishes.
Former Information Minister
iron Yariv, a military man
was once chief of Israel's
W intelligence, added his
port to that view several
fs ago.
BIG surprise came when
nier Air Force Commander
Ezer Weizman, a leader of
Likud opposition and a well-,
|wn "hawk." stated flatly
rral days ago that he sup-
ted the idea of an interim
cement with Egypt on the
is the U.S. is urging Israel
accept.
Addressing the agricultural j
ulty at the Hebrew Univer-J
in Jerusalem, Weizman said i
what Israel needed most
was a breathing spell to re-
"e its internal difficulties.
He said that what he feared
most was that American pres-
sure would be exerted over
Judaea-Samaria regions (West
Bank) and East Jerusalem, is-
sues that would inevitably arise
when the Geneva conference is
reconvened.
THAT PRESSURE. Weizman
said, would be far harder than
the present squeeze on Israel
for a settlement in Sinai, and if
it finds Israel unprepared in-
ternals, as it is now. 'wc shall
not be able to stand up to it."
Weizman stressed that Israel
needs time to improve the quali-
ty of life at home, straighten
out its economy and strengthen
the shaky labor-management re-
lations.
He said there were also im-
provements to be made in the
anrrv.
When these primary tasks are
accomplished. Weizman said, a
new national leadership should
take the helm that would be
able to face up to American
presaure.
Temple Sholom Services To
Be Held In New Sanctuary
Temple Sholom of Pompano
Beach announces that its High
Holiday Services will be con-
ducted by Rabbi Morris A. Skop
and Cantor Jacob J. Renzer in
the recently completed sanctu-
ary.
Reservations and tickets for
the High Holiday may be ob-
tained by calling the temple of-
fice.
Coral Springs
Congregation
Plans To Build
At a recent meeting, membei s
of the Coral Springs Hebrew
Congregation voted to proceed
with the construction of a 5,206
sq. ft. multi-purpose building
on the southwest corner of Riv-
erside and Royal Palm Drivn
in the City of Coral Springs.
The master plan for the site
calls for a three building cam-
pus consisting of a sanctuary,
an education center and a socirl
center.
The first building to be erect-
ed, with ground breaking to
take place in September, will
serve as an interim religious,
social and education center un-
til the additional buildings are
erected.
Completion and occupancy of
this building is anticipated in
March, 1976. In the meantime,
the congregation holds religious
services at the Westinghou.se
Home Center in Coral Springs
every Friday night starting at
8 p.m. under the leadership of
Rabbi Max Weitz.
High Holy Days services
this year will be held at The
Pompano Race Track. Rosh Ha-
shanah services Sept. 5, 6 and
7; Kol Nidre services Sept. 14
and on Sept. 15, Yom Kippur
and Yiskor services.
TEMPLE SHOLOM
N.E. BROWARD S CONSERVATIVE TEMPLE
High Holy Day Services
TICKETS AVAILABLE NOW
224 S.E. llfh Ave
rmmptno tmtch
or Phoa*
Temple Offica
942-4410

PEDIATRIC ASSOCIATES, P.A.
Fdword J. Soltzmon, M.D.
Robert S. Pirtell. M 0.
Jed J. Jacobson. M.D.
Arnold I. Tunis, M.D.
Phihp A. levin, M.D.
William E. Bruno, Jr., M.D.
announces the association of
PETER J. SHULMAN, M.D.
for the practice of infants, children and adolescent medicine
No. 1 Emerold H.IK Mednol Sqcc;e
4500 Shcr.don Street
Hollywood, Florda
32021
Telephone 966-8000
Kingston Plora
8251 W. Broward Blvd., Strife 405
Plantation, Florida 33314
Telephone 7927050
&
TeMPifBeTtflsiwet
Fort Liudffbaie's Consemtwe Temple
hiqh
toy services
ROSH HASHANAH, SEPT. 6 & 7
KOL NIDRE, YOM KIPPUR.SEPT. 14 & 15
MAlNIEHVICt TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL j
/lOOWOiUiiiiH. Bd
Conducted by Rb> PIMIUP LJW-"1 I
me cjnte- Mewice Ntu M
AUXILIARY INVERRARY COUNTIV CLUB I
sERvicFs j""":*".r.vt..... m
>t.K\ K r N .., B,dr.O' H l .
o 4o Goio<- n
CAMC10THAU
J0SJ N "! *

...... rtoim '
FOR ALL TICKET INFORMATION CALL
i.vplE BETM iSSAEI
) 4040MOUHS M i PM
MM* OJ''>,',, '' """
DONATION
invarrcr* co..i< CM* f"""1"""
of Rabbi Phillip Labowitz
B
TEMPLE
EMANU-EL
OF GREATER FT. LAUDERDALE
(Reform)
ANNOViSCim
HIGH HOLY DAY
SERVICES
AT
PARKER PLAYHOUSE
FORT LAUDERDALE
RABBI SANFORD M. SHAPERO
OfFICIAJING
(DIRECTOR S. E. REGION UNION OF
AMERICAN HEBREW CONGREGATIONS)
CANTOR JEROME KLEMENT
*
1975
5736
ROSH HASHANAH EVE SERVICE
FRIDAY, SEPT. 5-8 P.M.
ROSH HASHANAH MORNING SERVICE
SATURDAY, SEPT. 6-10 A.M.
KOL NIDRE SUNDAY, SEPT. 14-8 P.M.
YOM KIPPUR-MONDAY, SEPT. 15-10 A.M.
A limited Number of Sects
Available at $50.00 Per Person
FOR ALL TICKET INFORMATION, CONTACT:
TEMPLE EMANU-El
3245 W. OAKLAND PARK BLVD.
MR. MORRIS WATKINS ADMINISTRATOR
TELEPHONE: 731-2310
$


Page 8
The Jewish Floridian o1 Greater Fort Laudcrdale
Friday. July 25
{Eh>
co-ordinated by the
Greater Miami Rabbinical Association
devoted to discussion of themes and issues relevant to Jewish life past and present
co-editors
Dr. Max A. L'oschitz Kaooi Robert J. C
ISSlES AM) A\SH ERS
Schools Need New Approach
By STANLEY D. LIEDEKER, Director
Temple Emanu-El Religious School
A group of teenagers were recently asked to write about the
questions uppermost in their minds. The following were just a
random sample.
"School is meaningless to
me. Should I drop out?"
"Does religion have any
meaning for me or am I just
following outmoded traditions
and customs'"
"How important is the mar-
riage ceremony? Why not just
live together?"
"How much does family
mean to me?"
Every day all of us meet
situations that call for thought,
opinion making, decision-mak-
ing and action. This applies to
everyoneno matter what age.
So often, what goes on in the
classroom is irrelevant and re-
mote from the real thing? going
STANLEY D. LIEDEKER on in students lives and in their
daily encounters with friends, peers, strangers, and authority
figures They are being confronted with, and are asking ques-
tions like the ones above.
Temple Emanu-El has taken the lead in implementing a new
and dramatic approach to Jewish religious education. Having
watched, for a number of years, a creeping lethargy and despair
on the part of dedicated and concerned religious educators, we
searched patiently for a medium, a frame of reference, a method
to bring alive, the very essence of Judaism as it concerns our
Jewish children.
Our present society has become so complex combined with
so many inherent problems that the youth of today are confused.
They are unable to adequately establish values that nre sound
Indeed, this has filtered down to parents
Hid
1906
1910
1915
1918
1943
1961
1962
1972
Physics
1907

Who are the Jewish 1967
Nobel Laureates? 1968
The Nobel Prize is awarded 1969
annually to men and women 1970
who have "rendered the great- 1970
est service to mankind." Since 1972
the inception of the prize in
1899 it has been awarded to the
following 67 Jews or people of
Jewish descent:
World Peace
1911 Alfred Fried
1911 Tobias Michael Carel
Asser
1968 Rene Cassin
1973 Henry Alfred Kissinger
Literature
1910 Paul Johann Ludwig
Heyse
1927 Henri Bergson
1958 Boris Pasternak
1966 Shmuel Yosef Agnon
1966 Nelly Sachs
Physiology and Medicine
1908 Elie Metchnikoff
1908 Paul Ehrlich
1914 Robert Barany
1922 Otto Meyerhof
1930 Karl Landstelner
1931 Otto Warburg
1936 Otto Loewi
1936 Otto I-oewi
1944 Joseph Ertanger
1944 Herbert Spencer Gasser
1945 Ernst Boris Cham
1946 Hermann Joseph Muller
1950 Tadeus Rekrhstein
1952 Selman Abraham
Waksman
1953 Hans Kreba
1953 Fritz Albert Lipmann
1958 Joshua Ledcrberg
1959 Arthur Kornberg
1964 Konrad Bloch "^
1965 Francois Jacob
1965 Andre Lwoff l*7*
George Wald
Marshall W. Nirenberg
Salvador Luria
Julius Axelrod
Sir Bernard Katz
Gerald Maurice Edelman
Chemistry
1905 Adolph Von Baeyer
Henry Moissan
Otto Wallach
Richard Willstaetter
Fitz Haber
George Charles
de Hevesy
Melvin Calvin
Max Ferdinand Perutz
William Howard Stein
and supportive
teachers.
Some parents and techrs have become so confused and
helpless that they adopt a laissez-faire attitude saying. There
is nothing we can do. Better leave them alone. It will all work oat"
We all have enough evidence of listless, bored, drifting, un-
happy, uncaring, pessimistic people to know that it will NOT work
out. Young people need guidance and help; the best way is through
the idea that they can and most feel pride in themselves and
be willing to face the world with this pride because they believe
in themselves and what they are doing. Their value choices can-
not be imposed; they can only come from within.
Children can learn to do this by being permitted to choose
from alternatives after weighing the consequences and then mak-
ing these choices from patterns in their livesuatil they decide
to change these choices.
In essence, this is what the new curriculum of Temple Emanu-
El Religious School is going to be concerned about. It will be a
meaningful experience because the material is designed to allow
the student to face the really important issues of: Who are vou?
What do you take a stand on? Where are you going' Where are
you now?
We are going to foster the abilitv to answer and cope with
these questions and the result will he a human being who is not
a rnbot. but one who is humane, kind, compassionate and intel-
ligent.
Values clarification is the medium through winch this
be achieved. This idea is going to help us fmd out what we
cherish, love and feel good about. If we combine the suitable
highlights with an intelligent approach, one that makes a sharing
of the teaching and learning, the 'Aha Factor" is likely to be the
subtle threading together of our efforts.
Overnight miracles arc not what we are looking for Ton many
catch phrases, bits of jargon, and educational pan ither
dust on educator's shelves What is to be desired about f
approach is that it is logical, simple and makes sense to the
voung>ter who, without ever using the word, has been trying to
find some relevance in religious education beyond that which u
forced down his throat some M Sundays a year. We are eomg
to be concerned with developing personal insight, a personal
value system and all without ignoring the factual part of growth
and education.
When the individual child nuts himself into the Hot? of
Creation, the values are more likely to be clarified on
vidual. as opposed to a group, basis. When a student is asked to
make a forced choice between riding his bike or an
suming car to work or school, he is Adam being a
care of his earth, sometimes at the expense of a plea-
We arc going to take factual material and con
broadest view and relate them to values clarification
which are student-centered and hopefully, produce the
tor" m which the learning becomes an exciting adventu:, an*
grated with the child's system of values at this particular :ir
his life and growth. This will be achieved in an atmosphere
care, concern and mutual respect.
Linked closelv to this new curriculum is the important facet
of restructuring a teacher's attitude and reaction. Teacher eduw
tion has been set in motion to prepare the faculty to easily aw
and direct the new program. Throughout the school year^montn.
workshops and meetings with the staff will broaden and evpanu
the horizon of the teacher, the school, the student and the
Question Box
1908
1921
1922
1925
1925
1943
1944
1952
1954
19S8
1959
1960
1961
1962
1965
1965
1969
1971
1973
Albert Abraham
Michelson
Gabriel Lippmann
Albert Einstein
Niels Bohr
James Pranck
Gustav Hertz
Otto Stern
Isidor Isaac Rabi
Pelix Bloch
Max Born
Igor Tamm
Emilio Segre
Donald A Glaser
Robert Hofstadter
Lev Davidovich Landau
Richard Phillips
Feynman
Julian Schwinger
Murray Gell-Mann
Dennis Gabor
Brian David Josephson
Paul Anthony Samuelson
Simon Kuznets
Kenneth Joseph Arrow
By RABBI DR. SAMUEL J. FOX
Why dees Jewish law
prohibit one Jew frara tak-
ing interest on a loan he
made to a fellow Jew?
This prohibition is a Biblical
one (Exodus 22:24) (Leviticus
25:37) (Deuteronomy 23:20).
Some commentaries explain this
prohibition as a means of pre-
venting the loss of the borrow-
ers' total holdings.
Another opinion states that
one who loans money on usury
displays his lack of faith both
in God and in his fellow man.
By insisting upon interest he
shows that he loans money, not
because he has any faith in his
fellow man but because he
wants the interest.
Others claim that usury is
prohibited because wealth is
gift from the Almighty. The
lender is tarns taaxag a gal
the Lord and using it for ex-
ploiting the poor who are also
the children of the Almighty.
The borrower is also guilty if
he pays interest because he
shows himself to be perpetuat-
ing and promoting a system of
business which would eventual-
ly exploit others, and eventual-
ly even himself.
Loans between fellow Jews
are supposed to be based on
mutual confidence and not on
selfish interest. Even third
parties, like witnesses, scribes
and brokers are condemned in
the practice of usury.
Religious
Services
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PLANTATION JEWISH
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COtAt


Hday. July 25
1975
The Jewish Flnridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 9
Two Days or Six Months-Rabin Security Forces
In Giant Manhunt
Continued from Page 1
-rap UP an *ccord- sources
j,ere said.
a television interview
aPcd m Bonn after his talks
nth Kissinger and broadcast
ere, Rabin said that Israels
kimary aim was to reach an
funJ-'Standing" with the U.S.
HE SAID it was unrealistic
imagine that American aid
iel was not linked to the
,! relationship between
| ;;on and Jerusalem.
Without the establishment of
, political understanding with
he U.S. in the future, there
noii'.J be "no point" to an in-
Britn agreement, Rabin said.
He said that Israel would
peeJ an agreement with the U.S.
j, ise the economic burdens of
fullback in Sinai.
He referred to an American
ndortaking to supply Israel
fith oil to compensate for the
eturn of the Abu Rodeis oil-
| to Egypt.
HE SAID that while it was
exaggeration to say that Is-
ael would have to build a com-
pete new airfield to replace the
one at Rifidim from which it
would withdraw, the redeploy-
ment ol Israeli forces would be
costly and American help would
be needed to finance it.
Rumors circulating in Wash-
ington this week suggested that
the U.S. had offered Israel $1.8
billion in projected aid if Israel
would begin the pullback.
U.S. Jews Were Urged
To Light Up the Sky
NEW YORK (JTA) The Student Struggle for
Soviet Jewry has urged "all concerned Americans to
keep a light for freedom shining at their window" as
linked American and Soviet spaceships fly over North
America on the night of July 17.
The Soviet and the U.S. astronauts are slated to
come together that day for a joint space mission.
"Light will be our symbol of hope for the freedom
of Soviet Jews," a SSSJ spokesman stated, "and perhaps
it is not a coincidence that Thursday evening, July 17, is
the close of Tisha B'Av fast day which mourns the de-
struction of the Holy Temple.
We hope that the astronauts will see lights shining
across America, and our message will penetrate the
hearts of the Kremlin' rulers. From the Soviet destruc-
tion of Russian Jewry we pray for a redemption."
JERUSALEM (JTA) Is-
raeli security forces are con-
tinuing their manhunt for the
perpetrators of the violence
that led to the bombing deaths
of 14 persons here.
Hundreds oi vehicles were
stopped and searched and
scores of West Bank and East
Jerusalem residents were de-
tained for questioning.
ACCORDING TO police, how-
ever, only four Arabs remain in
custody out of several hundred
rounded up for questioning
since Friday.
A special police team was set
up to investigate the tragedy
which occurrtd when a booby-
trapped ice-oox blew up in Zion
Square spreading carnage
among crowds of pre-Sabbath
shoppers.
Several of the 73 persons
wounded remain in hospitals
for treatment of what was de-
scribed as "severe" injuries.
POLICE ARE circulating
drawings based on eyewitness
descriptions of two Arabs who
may have deposited the infer-
nal machine on the busy street.
The drawings were distrib-
:il MI.MH.IN
'ormer Red-Hunters Now Their Best Pals
Continued from Page 4
keep worrying about World
tar III.
i World War III, Solzhenitsyn
Lys, and rightly, has already
ken waged and lost. The So-
|ets are the victors, and we
the vanquished in all those
Ifopaan countries I listed be-
bre and in Southeast Asia, as
L''
I What we've got to watch out
lr, Solzhenitsyn says, is the
Vxt war the war in the
liddie East going on at this
er\ moment, and which at this
fen moment we are losing
lain m the name of detente.
[to THIS. I add the war in
kace, which the Sunday paper
ported to us is a "race," and
ioh U trumpets will end in a
It.'
Uio, we do not listen to Sol-
kenisyn. who certainly knows
about these things than
Iri Hutz. the grain lobbyist,
PresMm Ford.
Ilndeed. Secretary of State
Inrj Kissinger only last week
Jutioned President Ford not
meet with Solzhenitsyn
^en as a courtesy to one of
nation's most distinguished
guests and the living symbol of
the struggle against Soviet
Communist oppression.
FORD MUST not meet with
Solzhenitsyn, Kissinger said,
because that would be bad for
detente a noteworthy assess-
ment of affairs by an ostrich
diplomat, who hasn't had one
success yet except by giving in
to our nation's enemies at
every conceivable opportunity.
AH of this brings to mind
the witch-hunting days of the
McCarthy-Nixon era. The "pa
triotic" Americans who saw
Communists under every rug
found a few bugs here and
there.
These numbered some movie
actors, screen writers, on a
more exalted level the minor
State Department official. Al-
ger Hiss, and the Rosenbergs
among them.
THE FEAR, the divisiveness,
the suspicion, the establishment
of secret surveillance as an
American way of life, and the
helter skelter destruction of
personal careers these "pa-
triots" wrought in the name of
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their trivial campaigns of self-
aggrandizement constituted a
lethal violation of our society's
rights and freedoms compared
to the few they prosecuted and
to the fact that almost never
did they have rendered a clear-
cut decision with respect to
guilt or innocence.
One could never tell whether
prosecution wasn't really per-
secution based on flimsy evi-
dence, as the Rosenberg chil-
dren, for example, are contend-
ing in their proposed study of
the governmental papers used
in the case against their par-
ents that may be made avail-
able to them by new federal
law.
THE POINT here is that
those very Communist-hunters
of the McCarthy-Nixon heyday
are now the Communists' great-
est pals.
I well remember one publish-
er who once pilloried me in his
nationally syndicated column
for being critical of President \
Nixon on the basis that I could
not forgive Nixon for his role
in the Alger Hiss case, when
the truth is that Hiss had never
even entered my mind.
Now this very publisher is
right up there with the rest of
the Dais.
DETENTE REEKS with their
opportunistic stench. The mon-
opolistic industrialists oil.
food, arms supported by,
pious administration statements
on international amity, are in- j
flicting more divisive and in!
fact traitorous ruin on our na-
tion than the miserable handful,
of culprits and their political
hack henchmen uncovered in
their "patriotic" witch hunt
days.
They respect no flag and no
nation, least of all their own.
They have no allegiance and
are motivated by nothing but
profit and their personal greed.
What will another sale of grain
to the Russians get them?
That's what counts not what
it will mean to the average
American shopping at the su-
permarket.
IN THE name of their grow-
ing power, which is based on
an American society being
slowly crushed by spiralling
costs of living, inflation, unem-
ployment and growing despair,
we are meant to forget the So-
viet empire in Eastern Europe,
the Soviet-assisted humiliations
of the U.S. in Southeast Assia,
the Soviet war of attrition in
the Middle East.
In the name of their treach-
ery, we are meant to celebrate
the Apollo-Soyuz link-up. But
for me, that is what the Apollo-
Soyuz link-up is treachery'.
I can not celebrate it. I will not.
uted to police manning road-
blocks in the Jerusalem area.
Police ha\e not released any
description of the suspects.
Premier Yitzhak Rabin has
told the Knesset that the ter-
rorist carnage reenforces Is-
rael s decision to adhere to its
policy "of not entering into any
negotiations with the terrorist
organizations. The only lan-
guage they understand is that
of the sword, and it is in that
language that we shall talk to
them."
HE ALSO asserted that the
government of Israel "is deter-
mined to continue, with even
greater energy, its operation
against terrorism by preven-
tion, attrition and punishment
against the terrorist organiza-
tions wherever we can reach
them."
Rabin urged the internation-
al community to immediately
and unconditionally condemn
the terrorist bombing.
Teenagers Will
Coiiduet Services
At Aragon C-C
The teen agers of Temple
Beth Israel, will be conducting
their own services for the High
Holidays of Rosh Hashanah and
Yom Kippur at the Aragou
Country Club in Sunrise.
Officiating as the leader and
acting as Rabbi, will be Harry
Silverman, director of Youth
Activities of the South East Re-
gion of the United Synagogue
of America. Mr. Silverman will
teach the teen-agers various
melodies and tunes for the High
Holiday liturgy: and develop a
meaningful and comprehensive
High Holiday Prayer Book, to
be used during services.
Eitan Grunwald. youth co-
ordinator of the temple, will
also be working with Mr. Sil-
verman in setting up the serv-
ices.
"Our teen-agers really de-
serve the opportunity to wor-
ship on their level in a mean-
ingful wa>:," Mr. Grunwald says.
"These services will enable not
only our own temple members
to participate in an exciting ex-
perience, but this service will
be open to all of the teens of
the Jewish community in Fort
Lauderdale."
- rALMEJTS .
MIAMI MONUMENT COMPANY A *
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BBl^BslBBi^B^BiM


Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, July 25
New Perfume is Far Out in Space
TEL AVIV The American
Revlon Cosmetics Company's Is-
raeli plant and the Soviet Nova-
ja Zaria Perfuir>ary in Moscow
have jointly produced a new
scent known as "Epas," an
acronym for "Experimental
Project Apollo-Soyuz," to com-
memorate this week's joint
space program by American and
Soviet astronauts.
The new fragrance was intro-
duced Monday at a reception
held by Revlon which was at-
tended by American. Rumanian
and Finnish diplomatsthe lat-
ter representing the interests of
the Soviet Union which has no
diplomatic ties with Israel.
IT WAS described as a com-
bination of American and Soviet
technology and, although in a
field far removed from space
exploration, it symbolizes "the
sweet smell of success" that
hopefully attended this week's
joint flight and link up of Rus-
sian and American space
vehicles.
6 -6
Judge Rebuked
BONNA retired judge who
claimed that the crematoriums
at Auschwitz were used for
baking bread, not exterminating
people was strongly rebuked by
a panel of magistrates in Ham-
burg and penalized by having
his pension reduced 20 per cent
for the next five years.
The special disciplinary com-
mittee of his peers acted in the
case of Wilhelm Staeglich, 58.
a former official of the neo-
Nazi National Democratic Party
(NPD). who resigned from the
Bench two years ago.
They found that aa article
written by Staeglich in an ex-
treme right-wing magazine sev-
eral years ago while he was still
presiding as a judge infringed
on the regulations governing
the conduct of public officials
and constituted an attempt to
re-write history-
Staeglich claimed in the ar-
ticle that when he visited
Auschwitz in 1944 he found that
the inmates lived "a comfort-
able camp life" under the watch-
ful eyes of "considerate SS
guards." He denied that prison-
ers were gassed and cremated.
Cr it -ir
Hospital Charged with Bias
NEW YORK Beth Israel
Hospital of Boston has been
charged in federal court with
discriminating against an Ortho-
dox Jewish social worker, ac-
cording to Sidney Kwestel,
president of the National Jew-
ish Commission on Law and
Public Affairs.
The complainant, Judith Ra-
falowicz, is being represented
by Nathan Lewin, a COLPA vice
president. Kwestel said that ac-
.ording to a complaint filed in
federal court in Boston, an of-
fer of employment in the hos-
pital's social service department
was withdrawn after the social
worker, when she was offered
a job. informed hospital offi-
cials she could not work on
Jewish holidays.
The reason given by the hos-
pital for withdrawing its job of-
fer mm that Ms. Rafalowicz
"withheld information prior to
being offered the position."
Kwestel said.
ft ft
Burial Caves Unearthed
JERUSALEMA team of Is-
raeli archaeologists has un-
earthed a family tomb 27 cen-
turies old on the site where the
B'nai B'rith Jerusalem Garden
is being developed.
The skeletal remains of some
20 bodies were found in a seal-
ed, two-chamber burial cave on
the slope that fronts the west-
ern side of Jerjsalem's Old City
Wall, between the Jaffa Gate
and Mt. Zion.
The area, once a "no-man's
land" that divided Jerusafem
into Israeli and Jordanian sec-
tors before the Six-Day War, is
being redeveloped by the mu-
nicipality, with B'nai B'rith
sponsorship, into a landscaped
park.
Clay jugs and a Hebrew seal
bearing the name, "Chaniehl (or,
Chamiehl): bat Menachem."
were also found in the sealed
cave. Anthropological tests indi-
cated that the burials were .
members of the same family and
had taken place during the
seventh century B.C.E.
MEN for Rumania
WASHING TON The Senate
Finance Committee has unani-
mously approved President
Ford's request for most favored
nation trade treatment of Ru-
mania.
It was followed by a 14-2 vote
in a House trade subcommittee
in favor of MFN for Rumania.
Most Favored Nation status
will allow Rumania tariff rates
50 per cent below those levied
on other Communist countries
except Poland and Yugoslavia.
The Senate and House actions
followed information provided
by government officials that
Rumania has eased its emigra-
tion restrictions on Jews and
others.
ir it ft
Facilities Called Inadequate
MONTREAL The outgoing
president of the Allied Jewish
Community Services, Charles
Bronfman, has questioned in his
annual report how much longer
existing communal facilities for

UN Body Votes (Again)
To Keep Israel Out
By YITZHAK RABI

UNITED NATIONS (JTA) The United Nations
Preparatory Conference on Human Settlement (Habitat)
which concluded its meeting in Teheran last weekend,
adopted a recommendation to exclude Israel from its
forthcoming conference in Vancouver, it was learned
here.
According to a report released by the UN, the rec-
ommendation to exclude Israel was made on the grounds
that "Israel always acted contrary to the spirit of 'Habi-
tat' and for Israel's alleged responsibility for the "in-
voluntary migration of two-million Palestinian Arabs
and for the destruction of thousands of their homes
and villages."
The five-day conference in Teheran was attended
by the representatives of 27 Asian and Pacific area na-
tions. Eleven of them voted for the resolution to exclude
Israel from the Vancouver conference.
the Jewish elderly would be
adequai" .1- the number of such
Montreal Jews continued to
grow.
A combined tenth annual
meeting of the AJCS and Com-
munity Conference was told that
almost 14.000 of Montreal's
115.000 Jews are in the age
group of 65 and over, the high-
est proportion of aged of any
ethr.ic group in Quebec.
While few firm resolutions
came out of the meeting of the
600 delegates, there was general
agreement that to meet the
needs of the ever-growing num-
ber of elderly Jews. Jewish
community services "need to be
radically reviewed."
The delegates were told that
the number of Jewish elderly
residents in Montreal had in-
creased 67 per cent since 1961.
ft ft ft
Rabbinical Advisory Council
NEW YORK Rabbi Melvin
L Libman. former spiritual
I ider of Congregation Beth El-
K ser Israel, of New Haven.
Conn., has been appointed di-
rector of the Rabbinical Advis-
ory Council of the United Jew-
is]. Appeal Frank R. Lauten-
berg, U.IA general chairman.
hai announced
K ibbi Libman succeeds Rabbi
Earl A Jordan, who will be-
come executive director of the
Jewish Community Council of
Metropolitan Houston.
ByM May Spread
WASHINGTON Hep Eliza-
beth Holr/man (D.. NY.) warn-
ed here that the Arab boycott
ot American firms having Jew-
ish or Israeli connections could
have a "multiplier effect"
spreading more discrimination
throughout American business.
She testified before the House
Judiciary Committee's subcom-
mittee on monopolies and com-
mercial lav. which is holding
hearings on legislation to coun-
ter the Arab bovcott in w ,. I
Ms. Holtzman i? H
recent ninths we havelU
many reports of Arab eco?
blackmail aimed at JJ2S
firms which trade with l"1*
or are owned by or L
Jews." mVl I
Britain Blocks Resolute
PARIS /. resolution befoj
the European Common Mat*:
Parliament which condemns tU
terrorist bombing that took
lives in Jerusalem and cites tV
Palestine Liberation OrgaW
tion as a threat to world pS
was blocked hen by Bn2
representatives who compwej
the Jerusalen *o thea.
1 nation of Lord Moynt k
two member-
derground Stem group in o2
U 1944.
As a result 1 vote on 4
d ilt submitn by Sociakl
Christian Democrat :inJ Libenil
members eat ned
PstM Kiri a [Tonsenaj|i
MP who bead British ddaj
gation to the Common Marhtj
Parliament 111 session m Straw
bmir*. argued thn* it was a n>|
take to try to make JistinctioaJ
between In I hi il acts of tnJ
ror He said t!
and the assassination of Lai"
Movne were essentially fe
same acts.
Maxwell House Coffee
Honors Famous Jewish-American Patriots
FRANCIS SALVADOR 17471776
The First Jewish Patriot Killed in the American Revolution
k
o
^n August 1, 1776. in one of the ear-
liest battles after the signing of the
Declaration of Independence on
July 4th, Francis Salvador was killed
the first Jewish patriot to die in the American
Revolution.
With a small group of 330 men, he died near
his plantation on the Keowee River in South
Carolina, while defending the frontier settlers
against a British-incited attack by Cherokee
Indians.
Ironically, Salvador himself was born in Lon-
don. The nephew of a wealthy English finan-
cier, he had arrived in Charleston in 1773 and
became a planter and landowner with an estate
of over 6000 acres. Shortly after settling in
America, Salvador became an ardent patriot,
an outspoken defender of American Liberties
and in 1775, a representative to the First Pro-
vincial Congress. Later, he served in the Second
Provincial Congress of South Carolina which
was to become the first General Assembly of
the rebel colony. Salvador was the first Jew to
serve in a provincial or in an "American" legis-
lative body.
While in Charleston. Salvador earned the
respect and friendship of many noted colonial
leaders. Among them, Edward Rutledge.
Patrick Calhoun and Edward Pinkney.
Francis Salvador's accomplishments were many
... including his service as financial advisor to
the Assembly; his participation in reorganiza-
tion of the courts and system of selecting mag-
istrates, his active role in the drafting of the
Constitution of South Carotin.! *
mission to sign and stamp the State I new
currency.
Although he died at the young ace of 30.
Francis Salvador's contributions 10 his ...lofted
state and country were exceptional The plaque
dedicated to his memory in Cay H..!l I ar* m
Charleston bears these words-----
Born an aristocrat, he became democrat.
An Englishman, he cast his lot v. ith Amend,
True to his ancient faith, he gave hi-- life
For new hopes of human liberty and
understanding.
K CERTIFIED KOSHER
4
Good
loth*
Uit
Drof
Maxwell House* Coffee
A tradition in American-Jcwish homes for half a century


fixer' Director Now at the Helm of Trench Connection II' Screening
\ pRANKHENHHMER, a towering young
[ himself a name as director of such
Bernard Malamud's "The Fixer,''
a with 'he pliuhj f a Jew in pogrom-ridden
fht Train." an expose of the Ge'r-
m of Paris in World War II; and the
[ rnfntarfton 6T O'Neill's "The'tcem*a
:it the helm of "The French Connec-
leeuel to the earlier adventures of real-
k | York "detective Eddie Lganbut one de-
,j i- i fictitious account dealing with the same
,cten continuing their Ink in Marseilles.
IRITTKN BY Robert and Laurie Dillon in eol-
ation 'vith Alexander Jacobs, the veraciously
Mr. Frankenheimer, it stars once more
Hackman as the morose, rather uneducated
feman, unable to communicate in French, who
M through the back alleys and dry-docks of
II'-. X- --* "- 4
Marseilles like an elephant in a porcelain shop break-
inn everything and everyone in a desperate attempt
to detect the link to an illicit dope traffic on two
continents anJ. a connection between the processing
plants of unrefined heroin from Turkey and the sale
of the extremely potent drug in the U.S.
Alain Charnier, portrayed by Fernando Fey, is
such a merchant of death who escaped the police
dragnet in the streets of Manhattan in the original
film, The French Connection." dire* William
Friedlin. \ cess of "The Exorcist"
FRANKENHEIMER SAYS that We fhtf edition
of "The French Connection" is one of 'ho best'films
he had ever seen-.This i-- the reason he attempts to
continue the adventures of narcotics detective Pop-
v Doyle with a very different varn. in no way a
rip-off of the Bill Friedkin film he had admired
so much. .
Mrs. Lion Feachtwanger, widow of the nlay-
wrieht-novelist who taught the Nazis with the pov. r
of his pen. showed at the American I ilm Institute a
copy of the motion picture "Gova." made by the
East German Defa (formerlv Ufa) in collaboration
with Len-Film of Leningrad.
Feuchtwanger wrote the biographical novel in
exile during 1948 to 1950.
H
rf
,crf
J
. -mumm" tttw naaaw .me mr
About Learning
From French
[OLD allies, the French, proved in 1954 they knew when
time had come to admit they were wrong. Trounced at
tnphu they pulled out of Vietnam after nine years of
[l\ ir fought to salvage their Asiatic property and
the long, painful, demanding pnwess of dealing with
ind economic problems at home.
i in celebrating the 30th anniversary of the world's
over Adolf Hitler, Frances President. Valery Giscard
i- shown the French may still have the right idea.
RITING TO Chancellor Helmut Schmidt of West Germany
i Europe's other seven Common Market countries.
staing said, in effect, "we've done enough cele-
j of an old war: let's begin celebrating the prog-
>on Market, an idea whose time came in 1958 "
s and movers in Washington demonstrate that
n from the French leaders'1 Let's get Watergate
ere screaming not long ago.
CLOSED out that sordid affair but not before we took
ie mom history books the bitter lessons learned.
StnUB behind us." we are thundering today.
a e Qttt of Vietnam. But whom shall w* trust to
inds and history books the wisdom garnered from
suture, costing 56.000 American lives?
MI OF us note sadly that all that a strong portion of
tfiaaldom seems to be advocating is that we keep
ir..' world opinion that we have the marines, the air
' Will it takes (regardless of cost) to go thunder-
levsj any ship of ours failing into the han.is of any
Ibumbiec*. Keep strong! Keep strong! And pull all our
Into i circle to let the whole planet know we shall over-
1 'aw of neo-isolationism.
it follow, th*n, that those who demand the immediate
ned tackling of issues including recession unem-
pt. the near-bankruptcy of big cities, and the rape of
consumer are not patriotic?
[IT iliv p-ore important to avenge the wrong done to
*ni wrong it was) than to insist that Washing-
t deal more to get the wheels of industry turning
"hless can obtain decent labor and the ill-housed
Its :n homes more worthy of an enormously wealthy
n high places who kept kidding us into thinking the
w st tunnel's end in Vietnam was the fireworks of
[bob up in news freshly recalled now. sounding pretty
Harry Truman says, "The Communist assault m
u has been checked." 1958: Dwight Eisenhower de-
'Communist efforts to dominate South Vietnam have en-
vied."
: ROBERT McNAMAKA asserts We have stopped fos-
iww J947: Gen Carle C. Wheeler assures w -with "The
:hance far a nilHarf wbMry is goa." 1#72: Henry
rr procJausni "*eaoe is at tend."
unedited works of people at the helm now yield dozens
|verbal mirages by which we were conned into believing
^ing President Thteu's nide.
WE will remeinbei aext time around. We will recollect
served by the keenest military intelligence modern
Hti and communications equipment can supply mis-
r deliberately twisted the reports and. in their zeal,
*e were right, lied te us.
president Ford really iatencte te regain and keep the
onfidence of our oW aihea, he will move fast to
Conditional amnesty to Americans who f|d it much
'-uit to get back into th* United States thn do some
*e who took more ihan their share of loot while duck-
milltary service in their homeland.
Car/
i'
*Ai^fkr*JJr Fnuay. Ju.y 2S, 1*75
Haifa
yHE ISRAEL national anthem. "Hatikva"
went on public trial here not long ago. A
panel of distinguished personalities debated the
pros and cons of the hymn, and when they had
finished, the audience in the radio station
studio voted as jury to determine whether, in
their opinion, the time had come to change the
anthem in favor of a better hymn.
The charges against "Hatikva" are formi-
dable an.d far-ranging. First of all, th: nvlody
is not Jewish. It is based on a Czechoslovakian
folk-song which the composer. Smctana. had
incorporated in his symphonic poem, the
Moldau.
FURTHERMORE, because of its theme.
which expresses a Zionist longiag and the spirit
of a Jewish heart, it is alien to that minority
in the State of Israel who are Arabs. A true
national anthem should be acceptable to all
citizens.
This argument came from Uri Avneri,
maverick ex-member of the Knesset, and editor
of a popular magazine. Avneri went further.
The whole tone of the poem, as well as the
music, are European. Ashkenaai. he said, and
hence foreign to the spirit of the Sephandi Jews
who constitute more than 50 per cent of the
Jewish population.
"Hatikva" may be fine for world Jewry,
he added. Let the Zionists of the Diaspera sing
it, but Israel should have something more fit-
tingas for example. Jerusalem of Gold.
Trio of Books
For Many Tastes
||rNDI DLVMOND'S Your Name in the News"
(So Miami, Jewel Books. $2.95. *2 pp.)
should appeal to .many Muunians and organiza-
tional public relations chairparaons.
The subtitle describes the theme of the
bbd>, "How to Get Free Publicity." The author
is an experienced journalist and photographer.
Mrs Diamond supplies not onry the method-
ology to secure organizational publicity but
also the methods for gathering the relevant
material, to utilize photos, and "the care and
feeding of editors" .
WHY NATIONS Go to War." by John 6.
Stoessinger (New York, St. Martin's Press n.p.,
230 pp.) is an analysis of the causes for World
War I, Hitler's attack on Russia. Vietnam.
r- (be o"tr>or terms a Greek tragedy in !ive
acts, the India wnrs for Kashmir and its battles
with Pakistau and Bangladesh, and the four
wars by the Arabs against Israel.
There ara a few, errors in the last named.
' The author fails to understand that Jews were-
attached to the Holy Land prior to Herzl and
Jews have resided there uninterruptedly
for 3.506 'ears
HE MAKES two cogent remarks. Israel
Haiikvari Gtes oh Trial
--And Beats the Rap
THE LEGALIST on the panel carefully
pointed out that whereas the Knesset had
formally designated both the official flag and
the official seal of the State, no similar status
had been afforded 'Hatikva.'' which therefore
had no more standing than a folk SOflg
Indeed. though it had been sung for years,
it was not until 1933 that the Zionist Congress
formally accepted if as the Zionist hymn
Much has hir,r",n?d since then, and iust
us Canada. Russia. Itn'v and ot*i ; countries
had changed (heir anthems <" the time had
come for Israel to seek 8 9 truly relicts the nettomtl spirit,
LITTLE .\rE\TTON >! ,v,e fact
that the author of mos: o! th N iphtali
Her-' Imber, was a vagabond ooet with no claim
to literary standing, and h st remembered by
his contemporaries as on- \vh. drsnV too freely.
Despite all the cTfticism, despite its lack
of legal ssMua, "Hatikva" has survived. There
have been other anthems, sung by various par-
ties and groups in the Zionist movement, but
"Hatikva." by the verv fact of its continuing
popular acceptance, has vindicated itself as
being in the spirit of the Jewish peoplea
spirit in which we express an unfttiling hope, of
two thousand years duration, to be a free
pepl? in our own land.
The argumentation was completed, and the
judge rapped his gavel The studio jury was
polled, and by ovtrwbelrin'i vote it was decid-
ed that there was no cause to make a change
in the national anthem.
-r-w/c/'mu*!
failed to understand the pain and anguish of
the vanquished in 19*7 %ml that the Arabs
were unable to cope with tbe terrible reality
"and took refuge in their fantasies" .
"Tbe World and Ideas of Drnst Freund,"
by Oscar Kraines (University of Alabama
Press. 53.50, 251 pp.) is a notable work by a
scholar who resides in our midst.
DR. KRAINES is a former lecturer in the
Graduate School at NYU and director of
tbe Judiciary budget of New York State.
He praam** Fraand's philosophy of ad-
ministrative law and his battle lor the estab-
lishment of standards of lgilitv In the spheres
of civil liberty rights and uniform laws on
merrtnge. divorce and working conditions, with
lucidity for the layman. Kraines lias created a
I'm ling mouem.wt to the memory el Freund .
DAGOBEAT RUNES, the perennial mix-
er of fact and opinion with a touch of hysteria
and historical exagtorsrion and error, contin-
ues his muddled srle in LeOA? People Live"
(Slew Tiff*. Philo*ffbtV*? T.iSrarv. S3.. 70 pp.).
It is hilled as an analysis of anti-Semitism. The
book is o\er-priced and confuses more than
it clarifies
t^cmntur ^T).
***m: MM H J-
MM I'.-* .iCML!"! .'UMIil iii.j*.


Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Frida\
are
heard of
*se times,

Radically new. Radically different.
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I. BIAS 2. SCLTED 5. RADIAL
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2. BELTED TIRES
Similar to the bus tire with the addition of two
o< more belts ol material that run around the tire
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S. RADIAL TIRES
Offer the most desirable features Cords of
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tread at 90 degrees Two or more belts ol material
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tut cost per mde is tower.
eat/tag tires Is tense* enough.
Van almwst need an engineer's education to
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win
The strongest radial is an all-steel radial.
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An exclusive design and engineering process
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A third barrier of steel cables replaces the
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Rated Load Range D.
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steel cahic design
extra
The III All-Sieel Radial uses a specially
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3. Double steel protection here
The only passenger tire with steel
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4. All weather computer-designed
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three filament wire That's a total of 21 strong
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A special computer-designed tread ^figura-
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The I.R.I, is an all-weather, all-year tire.
Why you haven't heard about I.R I-
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Compared with the giants of the tire industry.
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We did And came up with a totally new idea
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to literally millions of miles of road handhag
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a W.OaO-miie guarantee Sold snd services**
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RetWUItOlaU MMtt MMTWE%*|
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