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:
AA00014312:00039

Related Items

Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
dewiislli IFIIariidliiai in
__ Number It
OF 4,HEATER FORT E\l REROUTE
Friday, September 5, 1975
Three Sections
Price $1.00
it Peace or Another
p on Road to War?
Argentine Leaders Deal
With Institutional Crisis
\avid landau
[aLEM (JTA)
singer Shuttle" ap-
jre certain of suc-
jf now.
iry of State Henry
incr has revealed a
Ireiikthrough clear-
.
They explained that in an
eventual final accord they
would hope that the large bulk
of the peninsula would be de-
militarized.
If Egypt were to advance be-
yond the present United Na-
tions Emergency Force lines,
this, they contended, would
prejudice the principle of fu-
ture demilitarization.
THIS EGYPTIAN softening,
in addition to Sadat's agreement
to Israeli manning of the I'mm
Hasheiba warning stations, gave
grounds for hope here that the
t'ontlnurd oi I'w-r 14-A
PRESIDENT ASSAD
. and his way aoon
BUENOS AIRES (JTA) A
special assembly of representa-
tives of all segments of Argen-
tine Jewry, under the auspices
of the Argentine Federation of
Jewish Communities, has de-
clared that Jewish institutional
life is in a state of emergency
and established priorities in
dealing with the crisis.
The priorities call for schools
being helped first, then health
centers, religious bodies, follow-
ed by other institutions. An
emergency committee headed
by Dr. Mario Gorenstein, presi-
dent of the Federation and the
Buenos Aires Kehilla, was set
up to deal with the problem.
THE PLIGHT of Jewish insti
tutions because of the economic
crisis in Argentina was also de-
plored last week at a conference
of the Argentine Labor Zionist
Movement.
Dr. Gorenstein told the as-
sembly that the Argentine Jew-
ish community should be able to
find means of meeting the eco-
nomic crisis faced by Jewish in-
stitutions before appealing for
aid from abroad.
Alfredo Berlfein, representa-
tive of the Joint Distribution
Committee here, stressed that
overlapping and duplication
should be avoided by institu-
tions here.
ANOTHER speaker. Dr. To-
bias Kamenszain. stressed the
importance of reaching wealthy
Jews here who he said seldom
participate in communal affairs.
Marc Turkow, secretary gen-
eral of the Latin American Jew-
ish Congress, also castigated the
indifference of those who do not
involve themselves in commu-
nity problems.
SIDENT SADAT
ijor obstacle on the
I full agreement on
korial aspects of the
IAN PRESIDENT An-
Kissinger told the
tas no longer pushing
Igypdan advance be-
present buffer zone
| presently held by Ia-
sli ministers had ex-
kring the shuttle's first
>t this was an espe-
sitive issue for them,
la linked to the "prin-
Snai demilitarization."
muGts 'nor
swagen
blared
utt-Proof
VORK (JTA)The
pcott Office announce-
^t Volkswagen may be
from the Arab black-
Jse it has given "satis-
evidenoa of boycotting
[as termed by the Anti-
pon League of B'nai
I nurd on Page 15- A
U.S. Jewish Leaders Say They're Sure
K. Pressure is Out
GOVERNMENT HAS NO RESPONSIBILITY'
Wilson Justifies Entry
Approval to PLO Reps
By MARK SEGAL
LONDON (JTA) Prime
Minister Harold Wilson has
written to the Jewish commu-
nity here justifying his govern-
ment's decision not to withdraw
visas to PLO representatives
coming to the Inter-Parliamen-
tary Union conference Wednes-
day.
The letter was sent on Wil-
son's behalf by his private sec-
retary to MP Greville Janner.
who as acting president of the
Board of Deputies of British
Jews had written to protest
against the visas.
IN HIS letter. Wilson said that
the invitations to attend the IPU
conference "are a matter for the
IPU. The government has no
responsibility for the invitation
to representatives of the Pales-
tine National Council to attend
as observers."
WILSON also noted that the
Home Secretary. Roy Jenkins,
"takes the view that the power
invested in him to refuse entry
on the grounds that the pres-
ence of such a citizen would not
be conducive to the public
good, should be used only to
safeguard national interests and
not express moral approval or
disapproval of a particular per-
son or visit. The Prime Minister
supports this view."
The refusal of the government
to cancel the visas has raised a
storm of protest within the Jew-
ish community, among non-Jew-
ish personalities, members of
Parliament and in the British
press.
The letter added that the
Prime Minister "understands
your feelings and the argument
about the IPU's decision. So far
as the entry of the PLO is con-
cerned the only question for the
government now that the invita-
tions have been extended is
whether or not foreign citizens
who wish to enter this country
should be prevented from doing
so."
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA) Israeli Ambassador Simcha
Dinitz and a delegation of the Conference of Presidents of
Major American Jewish Organizations held separate meet-
ings at the State Department with Secretary of State Henry
A. Kissinger on the eve of his departure to the Middle East
to reconcile the remaining differences between Israel and
Egypt in the negotiations for a second-stage Sinai agree-
ment.
Dinitz and Rabbi Israel Miller, chairman of the Presi-
Continued on Page 7-A
Hope Voiced True Love
Will Win Out in the End
TEL AVIV (JTA) True love may triumph
despite buffer zones and boundaries.
An Austrian army officer attached to the United
Nations Emergency Force on the Golan Heights who
was sent back to Austria last week and dishonorably
discharged for taking a 19-year-oid Israeli woman sol-
dier on a ride into Syrian-controlled territory, is now
in Israel and wants to marry the woman he loves.
ERNEST STEIN3AUER, 25, said he wants to con-
vert to Judaism and has gone to a Tel Aviv rabbi for
as a bartender at a Haifa hotel to wait for the woman
who is facing a court martial trial for associating with
preparations for conversion. Steinbauer has taken a job
UN personnel and crossing the line into Syria without
permission.
The girl's family has accepted Steinbauer and is
treating him like a son. Letters to the editor in Israeli
newspapers have been urging the military court to con-
sider the fact that the two young people love each other.
THE OFFICERS, BOARD OF DIRECTORS, EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR AND STAFF
of the
JEWISH FEDERATION OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
WISH YOU AND YOUR FAMILY
HAPPY AND HEALTHY NEW \


Page 2-A
The Jewish Floridian of Greater vort Lauderaale
j'riday. September
Full-Scale Registration Drive
Under*av At Temple Beth Israel
Melvin Zipris, chairman ot the
school board of Temnle Beth
Israel, has announced that a
full-sole registration dri"e is
now in progress. Mrs. Miriam
P. SehnwrW, Britidnd of the
religious school is available
Sundiy throiifp "ursday in the
t""in| offirr to MSWT PMes-
tions concerning registration.
The hVth Israel Religious
5<*nol offers an ovtr-all en-*-
preh-mive program ranRins
fw a Sund^v School oroera-"
fn* Vip 'TR^rt-n through tH^d
arade. through a two-vear Con-
firmation omara*i. and a He-
brew High School orogram.
"The school nas an experi-
enced and oualified staff of
teachers, dedicated to Jewish
education, and creating a mean-
ingful experience for all the stu-
dents," Mrs. Schmerler said.
Among Beth Israel's many
new and. exciting innovative pro-
grams are remedial and enrich-
ment work done on each level,
enabling children to progress at
their own sneed. In addition, in
the upper grades there will be
an open classroom situation,
whereby students will be able
to develop new experiences, as
well as maintain a high degree
of excellence in their studies.
"Laos." individualized in-
struction manuals, have been
prepared for all grade levels
and are presently being intro-
duced into the school. New
Former Nazi Beats the Rap
BONN (JTA) Justice authorities ir West Berlin
announced here they had revoked an arrest warrant against
Walter Kutschmann, a former Nazi officer who had bee i
living in Argentina under the alias Pedro P.icardo Olmo.
The eight-year-old warrant against Kutschmann was
revoked because a cha-re of riding and abetting the mur>
der of Jews in Poland dmng World War II had become void
under West Germany's statute of limitations, a spokesman
said.
Kutschmann had been identified as a Nazi officer by
Simon Wiesenthal.
DR. E. CHARLES PRICE, P.A.
PODIATRIST FOOT SPECIALIST
Announces the relocation of his office
to
101 NORTH STATE ROAD 7 SUITE 103
MARGATE, FLORIDA 33063
By Appt. Only
Telephone 974-0494
TAPES
CARTONS
HANGERS
POLYETHYLENE
BUSINESS FORMS
TAGS-LABELS
BAGS BOXES
WIPES
776-6272
OWARO
|afer t
laCKAGINC
1201 N E 45 STREET
FORT IAUDERDALE
Adult
CONDOMINIUM
Residence
fr./n
$17,990
The Mentions
370 S. STATE ROAD 7 (441)
MARGATE, FLORIDA 33068
(305-974-8686)
equipment, cassette tapes, slide
producing machines, overhead
projectors and a copvin: mi
chhjf Liubbed "Herman.'' will
enable students to use the most
up-to-date material.
In addition, the Confirmation
Class cnn^'-rtni4 ** ^l''1" ^ei-
der and Kabbi Phillip A. tabo-
wftz will be held in their res-
pec^'T "Horn SB in o.der fo" !h-
fnr>ialize the class and enabl
children to Ret to know tn-ir
t-ichers in a more conducive
atmosphere.
Bar and Bat Mitzvah instruc-
tion has also been 'he-fed no"
with the addition of Cantor Ab
Golmkin to the religious school
staff. Cantor Mjuric* Neu will
continue being oventl in charg-
of Bar and Bat Mitrnh Hut
Cantor Golinkin win be working
in many programs within the
school. Droviding in ividu ilixed
training of Bai Mitrvah stu-
dents, and suoervtsina. a total
musical program for the school.
For information abnor mining
th* temrle and en-olHns vo'tr
children in the religions school.
please call Miles Bund-r. the
executive director of the temple.
Space Available
On Group Tours
Bon Voyag Trivl. Inc.. "Is
rael Travel Headquarters.'' re-
ports that some s^ac? is stil'
available at low rates on the
three soecisl oroim tia-* to I
rael t'z's fall leading before the
airfare goes up Nov. 1.
The Singles tour 1-avins Se"t
18 will feature nightlv entertun
ment and most meals: a fir-t
class Fall Tour is smed'l*d to
depart Oct. IS. and Miami Beach '
Jnt >; -Cfastnl and Twin Cltr'
Councils of B'nai B'rifh Women
are sponsoring a (Huxe tour
escorted by Sam Rosencram.
president of Bon Voyage.
A third week extension is aLso
available: the time max be spent
n Israel or Greec*. with
Greek Island cruie among the
options. Contact the North Mi-
.i"'i Beach trivel agency's of-
fie* for additionil information
We do
business the
right way.
Rabbi And Mrs. Abrams Load 0W
J9R t***P***a *%*nj-H>n ysuiaf
d by sharing ^J
Rabbi Arthur Abiams and his
wife. Claire, have been elected
to the ve-it''"" rabbinic
couple for "Jewish Marriage Ex-
perience of South Florida."
' 'Jewish Marriage Experi-
ence an effective means for
married couples to improve
their W-vels ot communication
with aadl other, is a 'crash
course in communication' which
1its foi 4 4 bocrs over a week-
end." Rabbi Abrams said.
"At this time, at least on-
weekend a month is being of-
fered. There is a waiting list of
several months. The program
has caught on and is in very
hiRh demand. Manv thousands
of Jewish couples have experi-
enced this program throughout
the country." Rabbi Abranu
added.
"What happens is that 30 cou-
ples meet tog.-ther in a motel
o->ewhat out of the w*v nS
spend the 44 hours focussing on
each other. Four couol^s make
m a tei^r Thev lead the wek-
end
these feeling. "*
Ther- isaorocenj
moue that rwuj f
each couple's ability Jg
-c awai. of the
ins.
end. )t is primarily for,
wh0 h,v.......1 ntrni
want to emu and to j
It is not i nroh,
w-ekend. but one wh
h**ln eac*! ">v\r]* f.
*?*T ynutm." the n
plained.
Break-The -Fast Sept. IS
The Snt.rhood of
Sholom will host a Yont]
Break tl mch
low the Ndkd dnsu
of Yom Kiopur Mooan'
15, at 6 p.m
DOCS YOUR CHID WART
TO BE A MEMBER Of
THE MARCHMC BAND?
w* have the largest staM at
degrcrd and prottssianal
music instructor* in South
Florida.
Balsa Renl.N Repair*
BKOWAKD BAND
INSTRUMENT
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PHONE HIIW
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1 0 < *
Ptmnt IH UN
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nossmoor
3 COCXKVL T CRKKK
OUR
28th l
YEAR
MUflPHY
PAINTS
BROWARD PAINT
and WALLPAPER CO.
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523-0577. Fort LauOtfdalo
llir iii;isIct|>I;iiiii((!
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Take Turnpike exil 24
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From Miami TOLL FREE (305] V'-M*
V.
The Arms Oi The Conservative Moveme-J
In South Florida
Wish All A Happy and Healthy Ne* 1
MRS. MORTIN LEV N Pr
----- pres
PDWARO ROSIN_FEl^oW|TZ p
WOMIN'S LIACUf FOR COMSiRVATIVB JUOAISM
NATONAl Fit>fR*T'rN JEWISH MEN'S ClURS
RABB'NICAL ASSEMBLY 9A'.- MAYFR ABRA
CANTOtS ASSSMBLY CANTOR SAUL H BRtEH. m
UNITED SYNAGOGUE OF AMERICA JOSEPH GOLDEN Pres
Executive Director RABBI SFYMOUR FRIEDMAN
UNITED SYNAGOGUE CONSERVATIVE MOVEMENT WEEK
OCTOBER 12 IB, 1975
l-n
*-7
7


L September 5, 1975
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 3-A
UNatiom
MIS.
By YITZHAK RABI
rtTED NATIONS-(JTA)-
Unutes after he presented
^fcntials to Secretary Gen-
K,, Waluheiin. Israels
Ambassador to the United
Haim Herzog, came
0 his first meeting with
> press' corps' where he
[civ emphasized "very sen-
sible consequences' if
polled or suspended
the General Assembly.
70g snici that he trusts
he present negotiations to
about a new interim
Inent in Sinai, "will not be
h affected by external
lention, such as any at-
to prejudice Israel's
I in the United Nations."
\ ADDED, "waging political
^ is surely irreconcilable
[maintaining a process of
latmns toward an ultimate
Herzog repeated Foreign Min-
ister Yigal Alton's warning that
ii Nrael is expelled or sus-
pended Israel will suspend all
its relations with UN agencies in
the Middle East including UN
peace-keeping forces in Sinai
and the Golan Heights.
He indicated that a move to
expel Israel will 'prejudice any
c-included second-stage interim
agreement between brad and
Egypt
Herzog. who conferred with
Waldheim for 15 minutes, called
the meeting a "plcasnnt dia-
logue." in which he and Wald-
heim reviewed the situation in
the Mideast and also discussed
the move to suspend Israel.
IN HIS opening statement,
Herzog said: "In assuming my
post I am conscious of the fact
that the United Nations came
into being following a world war
which decimated the population
of many countries and the Holo-
caust in which the Jewish peo-
>mple Sholom Dedicated
w Ark In Aug. 22 Ceremony
a special religious cere-
1 a new Ark was dedicated
nple Sholom in Pompano
Friday. Aug. 22. Rabbi
A. Skop and Cantor Ja-
Renzer conducted the
'which has its origins in
Me.
symbolic Ark. designed
bnard Schorr and executed
he nationally acclaimed
ess Bernice Schorr, is
Rabbi Skop said. "The
It contains the Holy
; and reflects the general
COIN of the temple.
sculpture of the sym-
push at the base, the He-
etters on the doors, and
the Eternal Light ... in bronze,
copper and steel combines
to create a warm and personal-
ly reflective feeling "
Rabbi Skop interprets the He-
brew letters to record the meet-
ing of God and Moses as stated
in the Book of Deuteronomy:
Exodus III: 13-22. Moses asks
HIS identity, and the interpret-
ed reply is: "I AM THAT
WHICH I WILL BE"
Rabbi Skop says this indi-
cates the wor'd is based on hu-
manity's response to all that is
good; that this message is eter-
nal and is a command to all.
Cantor Renzer chanted the
liturgy as the commemorative
ritual drew to a close.
\igh Holy Days Represent
mlmark At Temple Sholom
Holy Day services at
Sholom represent a
fcik in the Pompano
[congregarJoa. The newly
sanctuary with the
Ark containing the Holy
is finally completed.
in 1972 (5733) and:
frted in 19~5 (5730) this
a testimonial to
indful ol fa Lilies who
i K1.000 to build

continuing faith, to-
| e generous mfts
ibled the area na ol ;>
a reality for
ii Morris Skop,
eader.
building contains
kindergar-
ough high school, and is
ny Sam Marks,
b d many new pro-
Ihe conservatrre iyna-
<" NorthetSt Brovvard,
m breast
[ and responds to
f the community.
sad < mar Rsa-
y-n.li.. a folilch'ur.
High Holy Day
nning Friday at 7
Chtf-
lorn will be held Saturday and
Sunday irom 10 a.m. to noon.
On Yom Kippur. Monday.
Sept 15. children's services will
be conducted by Eli Skop and
Brian Konigsburg from 10 a.m.
to noon and 5 p.m. until clos-
ing service in main sanctuary.
"IONS fir Camfunioashlp
A Asm. WMID
491-4020
''arw.ti^M IEW
I isai i
W'i., ft. louderdalt, Flo.
GEN. HERZOG
nle were singled out for destruc-
tion, and that this organization
was conceived of a desire to
create a better society for all
mankind, predicated upon the
lofty principles of the brother-
hood of man.
"I am furthermore conscious
of the fact that I have come here
to represent a people which
have retained over an unbroken
period of 4.000 years its national
identity, its cultural heritage
and language, its unique ties to
its country, the land of Zion and
Jerusalem, and its religious
faith.
"I AM proud to represent a
nation whose contribution to
the advance of mankind has
been so manifold and universal,
a nation whose Bible serves not
only as the charter of nation-
hood and its code of life, but
also as the moral basis of a
broad segment of mankind in-
cluding the great faiths of
Christianity and Islam."
Herzog said the expected
agreement between Israel and
Egypt "will be a long, difficult
and tedious process."
He added that this process
must ultimately lead to direct
negotiations in order to further
the move towards peace. The
new Israeli Ambassador dis-
closed that the Israeli delega-
tion to this year's General As-
sembly will include an Israeli
Druse. Zeydan Atashi. and a
woman juuge, Hadassah Ben-
Itto. Later in the day at the Is-
rael Mission to the UN, Herzog
held a get-acquainted meeting
with members of the Israeli
staff.
Mr. William L. Healy Jr. and Staff
Extend Best Wishes to all Jewish
Families in Broivard and State for
a Peaceful & Happy Rosh Hashona
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Page 4-A
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauaeraale
Friday, September
5,11
Mr, Sapir's Leadership
Pinchas Sapir was himself hardly in office two
years as chairman of the Jewish Agency Executive when
he died last week. He had seemingly just replaced Louis
Pincus.
Now there is a struggle over who will replace him.
But in the battle that ensues, we must not forget Mr.
Sapir's irreplacable leadership and service to Israel,
Zionism and the Jewish people.
He was, as Premier Yitzhak Rabin eulogized, in-
volved in every aspect of the development of the State
of Israel.
American Jews will also remember him as a warm
man whose love for the Jewish people brought him
into close contact with each and every one of their
problems whether in the nation he helped lead or in
the diaspora.
Of course, Mr. Sapir will best be remembered as
the architect of Israel's economy. It was he who was
responsible for its phenomenal growth. His organiza-
tional ability and financial skills were legendary
whether he was erecting the political machine of the
Labor Party or the structure of Israel's economy.
Jeics Must Not Suffer
Mr. Sapir brought all these skills with him when
he took over the chairmanship of the Jewish Agencj
and World Zionist Organization Executives. In addition,
he continued his practice of putting in an exhausting
15-hour day.
During the last year of his life, he devoted his
energies to what he considered the most important tasks
of world Jewry aliya and absorption.
Mr. Sapir never forgot his boyhood in Poland and
the poverty Jews endured there. He devoted his entire
life to the proposition that Jews must not suffer so un-
reasonably any more.
Supporting Israel Bonds
Spiritual leaders here have called upon the Jewish
community to intensify its efforts for Israel Bonds dur-
ing the coming High Holiday period to help meet Israel's
critical financial and economic needs.
Rabbi Leon Kronish, spiritual leader of Temple Beth
Sholom, national campaign co-chairman of Israel
Bonds and chairman of its national Rabbinic Cabinet,
has made the point very clear, stressing the importance
of strengthening Israel's economy as a means of im-
proving the chances for peace in the Middle East.
The special joint High Holiday message urges Jew-
ish families throughout South Florida to enlist in the
"Shomrei Yisrael" (Guardians of Israel) through the
purchase of $1,000 or more in Israel Bonds, which have
been the major source of funds for Israels economic
development for the past 25 years.
For a quarter of a century, Israel Bonds have pro-
vided the mortar for the building of Israel's economic
structure, pouring more than $3 billion into every
avenue of industrial, agricultural and commercial devel-
opment and into the expansion of employment oppor-
tunities for 1,500,000 immigrants.
At no time during the year are we more conscious
as Jews of our obligation to ourselves an* our respon-
sibility to our people than on the High Hobdays, when
we are given the opportunity to vote our conscience
and make known our resolve to share in Jewish destiny.
Our act of faith in Israel's future is essential since
the New Year 5736 begins with peace in the Middle East
still remote, with threats and dangers still confronting
Israel, with the heaviest defense load still straining its
economy, and with a high rate of inflation still imposing
austerity and hardship on its population
We can perform that act of faith by our purchase of
Israel Bonds. *"** w
Jewish Floridian
l-m-
Of HATt rowr uuoirdali
nd PLANT 1M n.b. tu 8*.. Miami, na. um
ADVERTISING DBPABTMBMT
- ,U*L2PR**S PO "n- *!. Florid. Ul
2^ K H8?2SH2rr SU2f^SHOCHET 8BUIA M THOMPSON
Mltor and P>ll*r __ B*erte Editor Aaalrtaat to PaMiafear
Tfca J.w.ar, Floridtan Dot* Not Mintitti Th Kaedrvttt
Of The Merchandiee Advertiee4 In Ita Cefmwa
Published Bl-Weekly
Second-Claaa Pottage Paid at Miami. Pla
All P O. SST9 return* arc to be forwarded to
The Jewish Plorldian. P.O. Box Oimj. Miami. Fla. WIOL
The Jawleii Floricfan hat abeorbed ttta Jewien Unity and th j.
Member of '
ate. World*
elation of
rti Fion(ran ha abaorbod ttie Jrwtah Unity and tho Jaw,an Wee*d*
f the twiah Telagraphic Agency, Save* Arta Feature tynaf.
idw.de -we Sarv.ce. National Editorial Aeeociet.ee. American Ae-
of Cngl'th-Jewiah Neweoapere. and the Florida Preea Aeeociatie*
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local A.-ea> One v.ar SB 00 Owt of Town Upon
Bronfman Was Friend of hrae\
By DAVID SCHWARTZ
i PEAKING of kindnapping, the
^ late Samuel Bronfman, the
founder of the Bronfman for-
tune, was very friendly to Is-
rael. Somewhat unique in that
respect. Not too many of the
Jewish rich ware. Theodor
Herzl long agonized trying to
find some Jewish multimillion-
aires who might help him buy
Palestine from the Turks, who
then owned it and were not too
averse to a sale.
The man on whom Herzl espe-
cially concentrated was Baron
Maurice de Hirsch, a great Jew-
ish philanthropist of the time,
who gave many millions to set-
tle Jews in Argentina. That
country, he thought, was a fresh
new world. Why should one
wish to go back to so forlorn
and hopeless an area as the Mid-
dle East?
D7 BARON de Hirsch were
alive today and saw the Arabs
with all their billions and then
visited Argentina, turbulent
with economic problems, he
might be a little surprised.
Baron de Hirsch was one of
the men who built the European
railway system. He knew the
economic picture. He knew
what's what, but apparently the
wisest are not so very wise. His-
tory is like the weather. You
can't safely predict it very much
in advance.
One of the rare exceptions as
far as Israel is concerned, was
one of the RothschildsBaron
Edmond. the French member of
the family. He did show special
interest in furthering the pio-
neer Jewish agricultural settle-
ments. But he did not look on
the matter as de Hirsch did. He
was a religious Jew and he was
motivated by that.
SCHMARYAHU Lewin had
become friendly with the multi-
millionaire Julius Rosenwald
and tried to interest him in the
Zionist idea but with little suc-
cess. Eventually, Rosenwald did
get a little friendlier. He wrote
Lewin that he was naming his
new home in Chicago, the Tel
"Aviv".' Lewin wrote back he
would prefer that Rosenwald
came to Palestine and build a
home there and call it The Chi-
cago.
Usu.-.Vy a big fortune is built
around something which tends
to monopoly. If a thing is scarce
like oil it is easier to turn it
into a monopoly. With competi-
tion eliminated, the monopolist
can raise .orices as he will and
his fortune will swell and swell.
The Rockefeller fortune w.
of course, also built on oil. The
Bronfman wealth was basically
built on liquors, with which it
would seem, it would be more
difficult to try the monopolv
trick.
WHISKEY, like oil. is a kind
of enerjry fuel, but alcohol can
be made out of many of the
grains tound on any farm. Per-
hans we may yet find that al-
cohol may turn out to be a sub-
stitute for gasoline even in auto-
mobiles. Wcizmann was work-
in: on the nroblem of finding f
substitute for oil from farm
products.
Visiting the Negev, some
years back. Bronfman conceived
the idea of turning the desert
cactus plant to a liquor. The
idea has kind of noetic imagina-
tion about it. The cactus is a
thirst plantit can live on a
minimum of water. So one thirst
plant would be used to quench
another kind of thirst Th. .
experiments with the cacl,
quor turned out to be les5
tasty, but the Bronfman lb
tories finally had iff Used
orange and other flavors
great improvement in its t*
Millionaires and mulrin.,
aires are really something
George Washington Aas
the richest men in Amenc, j
his day. but he was no mil
aire. The first real nultimy
wire in America vraj John..
Astor. He farted in tt
trade, but he rr ide mo*
money in New
Land, like oil jj n _
productthe mon
are the scare-- it ei,
many greit Fortunes have
made from it.
A WOMAN in the RronxL
asked what she would do
someone lost a million _
anil she found it 111 tell'
she said, "if he was a doot'l.
I would give it back to hint*
Many people would like tol
millionaires and multin
aires. Unfortunately,
no college covirs < m the
ject. It may be that co
can be harmful to someone i
the ambition to be a
lionaire The classmates i
D. Rockefeller thought he I
never amount to much.
said he did little studying,
was always figuring the
way out of things.
Maybe that's the secret-
a little mazel.
Will Nixon Talk on the Level?
By MAX LERNER
Loc Angeles Times Syndicate
If David Frost can get Rich-
ard Nixon to level with him
when they do their TV sessions
together, he will achieve what
none of the interviewers and
inquisitors has ever been able
to do.
I don't hold with those who
feel it is somehow wicked to
make a deal with Nixon for his
TV stint or his published life
story, even if big money is paid
him for it.
THE TEST is not whether the
narrator delivers high moral
principle without cash on d)e
barrel-head, but whether tt
sheds tome light on our under-
standing of him and our reading
of history.
The real danger is not that
Nixon's recital will corrupt
young and tender minds, but
that it will be bland. Think of
how Jean-Jacques Rousseau
started his "Confessions:"
"I mean to present my fellow
mortals with a man in all the
integrity of Nature; and this
man shall be myself .. thus
have I acted; these were my
thoughts; such was I... I have
concealed no crimes, added no
virtues."
CAN NIXON, in his own con-
fessions, discipline himself to
such entire candor? I doubt it.
He has too much at stake in
his love affair with history. But
we cannot deny him the chance.
Aside from the central mys-
tery of the man himself there
are three marginal Watergate
myseries that need clearing up.
One is about the tapes.
Leon Jaworski voiced the
opinion of manv when he said
the other day that if Nixon had
destroyed the tapes as soon as
their existence was known he
would still be President. Why
didn't he?
NO ONE but Nixon can an-
swer for certain, perhaps not
even he. for his memory of
those early Watergate days
must be wrapped in a l
surprise, charing and
panic
The best current guess
be that of Gen Alexander 1
In a Newsdav interne*
Martin Schram. from Br
Haig suggests that Nixon
have felt there were
in the tapes to vindicate
This seems curious wbet
think of what finally happ
and what the tapes
But consider some thinp'i
Nixon. He was convince*1
Coarlnaed on Page IW
/T
Volume 4
Friday, September 5, 1975
Number 18
29 ELUL 5736
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y, Sept
ember 5, 1973
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 5-A
[[ewish Servicemen Set to Mark Holidays
vnv YOKK-Wherever they
Vb\. Okinawa. Taiwan.
Siland or the Azores the
S religious needs of Amer-
Jewish military personnel
LnH their. fnmiUeS'**H bo-ioet
^nnf,'h, H.h Holy Days bv
Esh military chaplains, civil-
tan md Keserve rabbis_and
Beth Israel
Harking 10th
Anniversary
Excitinq happenings are be-
, plann -d for the year 1975-76
L j.,^-1 R th Israel." reports
bacon Brodzki who has been
tppointi-j a overall chairman
|pr Jh temple's Tenth Anniver-
lary Year.
1om its inauspicious begin-
L at 547 E. Oakland Park
Blvd.. and entire temple mem-
bership of some 12 families.
Beth Israel has grown to be a
ill-service synagogue, with a
jtal membership well over 600
families.' Mr. Brodzki added.
joiijting out that the temple has
ftpi up with the growth in the
nmunitv.
"Not only have we almost
ompleted our addition to our
present facility (which itself is
jy three years old), but we
ave also added significantly to
temple staff. In addition to
abbi Phillip Labowitz, Cantor
aunc Neu and Miles P. Bun-
tr, we have added a full-time
Religious School Principal, Mrs.
P. Schmerler; a full-
lime cantor to assist in the Reli-
tious School in Bar Mitzvah
aining. (Cantor Abe Golinkin)
nd a youth coordinator (Eitan
Eninwaldj".
|The opening of the Tenth Anni-
ersary celebration will be a
rial dedication of the new
pnetuary Sunday evening, Oct.
This evening will keynote
fie festivities for the year. A
cial guest speaker for the
^ening will be Arthur Levine,
sident of the United Syna-
ue of America.
[For information about joining
nple Beth Israel during the
nth Anniversary Year, con-
Mr. Bunder at the temple
nice -4IHM
COOK UP A
FREE TRIP TO
PUERTO RICO
your favorite recipe
King Sweet Unsahed
Mazola
(Margarine
1 'tip* and pro*f of por-
MPM fU with words
*** liquid com oil' from
Pnl) with your name,
" and phono number to:
JEWISH HOttMAM
*WS,Mloini*l01
**X*A CONTKT
"*'ant mutt bo It yoors
or oldor.
5pECIAL CONTEST
0R OUR READERS
winner of our special
J will will $100.00
'j" entries will bttllg-
*** 9^*1 prize
** o Peer* Met,
fNTK MOW!
military lav leaders, through
arrangements made by the Com-
mission on Jewish Chaplaincv
of JWBi
The Civilian and Reserve
rabbis Will conduct services at
many bases where no full-time
Jewish chanlain is stat'onert. it
was announced by Rabbi Eric
Friedlancl. chairman of the JWB
Commission.
THIS YEAR, Rosh Hashonah
will begin on the evening of
Sept. 5 and continue until sun-
down. Sept. 7. Yom Kippur will
begin on the evening of Sept.
14 and last until sundown of the
following day.
Highly Holy Day services will
be conducted in Taiwan ami
Okinawa by civilian Rabhi Jacob
T. Hoenig, under the auspices
of the Air Force. Chaplain Her-
man E. Grossman of the Vet-
erans Administration, who is an
Air Force Reservist, will con-
duct Rosh Hashonah and Yom
Kippur services at Lajes Field
in the Azores.
Two members of the JWB
staff will be conducting services
for Jewish military personnel
and their families during the.
High Holy Day period.
AIR FORCE Reserve Chap-
lain Gilbert Kollin, of the staff
' rJf'Thc'JWB ComrriTSslon on Jew-
ish Chaplaincy, will conduct
services in Bangkok. Thailand,
and retired Army Chaplain Col.
Joseph B. Messing, Western
Area director of the Commission
on Jewish Chaplaincy, will hold
services at Fort Huachuca.
Arizona.
Three civilian rabbis will con-
duct Holy Day services at Air
Force bases in California. Rabbi
brad Wcisfeld will be at Van-
denberg AFB. Rabbi David
Greenberg will conduct services
at Castlj AFB. and Rabbi David
Winston will officiate at Beale
AFB.
In Florida. Air Force Reserve
Chaplain (Col.) Jack M. Sable
will conduct services at Eglin
AFB.
FULL-TIME and part-time
Jewish chaplains and military
lay leaders will conduct Rosh
Hashona and Yom Kippur serv-
ices at more than-550 domestic
military installation and at many
overseas points, on Army trans-
ports and Navy vessels on the
high seas, and for patients in
VA hopsitals.
All of the items usually asso-
ciated trftb *he observance of
the High Holy Daystraditional
kosher foods, prayer books and
prayer shawls, yarmulkes, To-
rah scrolls, shofars (ram's
horns). Jewish calendars and
inspirational literature are
provided to Jewish military per-
sonnel and their families
through special holiday ship-
ments from JWB which are sent
to military installations through-
out the world;- .
JWB also provides religious
materials for U.S. servicemen
on duty at embassies overseas,
for U.S. foreign personnel, and
for Peace Corpsmen seving re-
mote areas.
Holiday Greetings To All
INTERNATIONAL
PRINTING
5107 SOUTH DIXIE HIGHWAY
WEST PALM BEACH 33405
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:

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5^6^^
NadonalCpAirlineSo


Page 6-A
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
_E!^lSeptember;
A ISeic Kind Of Congregation
EDITOR'S NOTE: Rabbi Abram*
was recently aoDointed to the
Citizen* Adviaory Committee to
r*f>raent Broward County for
tne State Oiyiiion of Youth
Service* in Tallahaiiee.
EDITOR. The Jewish Floridian
of Ft. Landerdate:
Peorle have been asking me.
Rabbi, what kind of temple is
yours' Is it Cons:rvative? Is it
Reform? What is Liberal? And
what about this Reconstruction-
Ism?
While people are looking for
labels. I listen carefullv and am
trying to hear what the needs
are. I know that we need a vi-
able and visible local Jewish
communitv in Plantation.
This is a growing and influ-
ential part of our county. We
have many Jewish families, a
laree number af whom are not
affiliated with the older, more
distant temples.
From the people I have talk
ed to and in the process of shar-
ing ideas. I have the feeling that
Plantation Jewish Congregation
can be a new kind of temple,
one that uses the foundations
of Jewish tradition, but with its
own concept.
I have recently appeared on
radio and TV programs and am
asked about the temple. I be-
come excited in my enthusiasm
for a temple that does have a
new approach. One which is. for
example, people oriented rather
than activity oriented.
What I mean is that instead
of joining temples for meetings
and projects, that there is a
real desire to encounter fellow
human beings, engage in dia-
logue, and to develop a real
community. A community of;
Jewish families who share in
the process of building a living
Jewish experience in Plantation.
A community of people who are
not strangi-rs to each other, but
who can feel comfortable and at
home with one another.
Regardless of age. we are en-
deavoring to understand each
other and to build together. I
envision the continuation of the
Havurah concept, where groups
of people meet together fre-
quently, not onlv to discuss the
business of running a temple or
for small talk, but for the pur
pose of interacting and inter-
relating with one another. The
Havurah is a real group process
of self growth and group aware-
ness.
Judaism is indeed a group
oriented heritage. This new ap-
proach is a natural to bring peo-
ple closer together and to ex-
perience the Jewish life style.
I have also shared my
thoughts on the medh and wff*l
people I come into contact with
along the lines of developing a
congregation which can appeal
to both Reform and Conserva-
tive Jews. We may not be able
to please the extremists, but
most people who love Judaism
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can develop a Shabbat Service
experience which will incorpo-
rate the spirit of a living, flex-
ible, and non-dogmatic Judaism.
Sabbath Eve In our congre-
gation is a time and place where
children and adults, youne and
old can associate in an atmos-
phere of enjoyable pleasure and
stimulating learning. Instead of
one-way sermons, for instance,
we have study periods where
the rabbi opens up with a pres-
entation and then the congre-
gation comes in for comments
and discussion*
Young guitarists accompany
our service as we all sing He-
braic and traditional melodies,
some new. some old. There is an
atmosphere of informality and
give and take. The members
lead the services with the Rab-
bi. We are forming a new kind
of congreeation.
RABBI ARTHUR J. ABRAMS
Plantation Jewish Congregation
Sandra Lev itch
Bar-Han Student
Sandra Levitch. daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Ravmond Levitch
of Huntsville. Ala., and grand-
daughter of Mr. and Mrs Frank
Feldman of Margate, has receiv-
ed a full scholarship to attend
Bar-Ilan University in Ramat-
Gan, Israel.
Sandra will be studying He-
brew and taking preparatory
courses for the first year. The
following three years her classes
will be conducted in Hebrew.
Sandra, who was one of 50
U.S. students accepted, depart-
ed from New York aboard El-Al
Airlines Tuesday, Aug. 12.
Other students attending will
be from Israel. Canada. South
Africa, England, and South
America.
Reproduction Of Flog Mural
Presented To Plantation
In honor of America s Bi-Cen
tennial Year, American Savings
and Loan Association of Flo-
has presented a framed repro-
duction of its Murals which
depict famous American Flag
scenes to the City of Plantation.
Mavor Frank Veltri accepted
the Flag Reproductions at a re-
cent meeting of the Plantation
City Council. The presentation
was made on behalf of Amer-
ican Savings by William Britton.
manager of the Plantation of-
fice; William West, vice presi-
dent; Barry D. Siegel, director
of marketing, and Joe Cano.
public relations.
Holiday Greetings
to the Jewish Communit\\
MIKES MOBILE)
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JM WISHES YOU A NEW YEAR
FILLED WITH PEACE AND CONTENTMENT
We hope the coming months will be filled with many
shining moments, including the warmth of new friendships end
the joy of old ties with those you love ... and surmounting
them all, the happiness of dreams come true.
mi.mi. dad.,.0, 163fd ,.., ^^ ,. ..^ # ^^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^^^


I. septemt*1" 5,
1975
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Laiiderdale
Pagf 7-A
[.. Jewish Leaders Sure of No Pressure
Continued from Page 1-A
nference, rejected in their separate comments to
I the sii"'eestion that the U.S. is forcing Israel into
R^acTis "ol unou'y'pressured to do anything which
doesn't want to do," Dinijzsaid after he emerged
"hi,Talks w.tl^isstnger^WlTaTevIr ISfael does, it does
,fSe it considers it in its best interest to do."
VITZ was believed to have
Led with Kissinger one
L lal remaining problems
fcved in t*e interim agree-
1 ho will man the Israeli
ting post at U.nm Hasheiba
LftheCdiPass?
IMh Mi'kr- sneaker after
President Conference had
[for 90 minutes with Kis-
L, said that "the Secretary
Lie positive in the U.S. at-
toward Israel" and "noth-
C being imposed on Israel."
fbhi Miller said the Presi-
Conference group had a
frank. caiu.id and thor-
[ discussion of the negotia-
which he described as
in a "still v.-ry delicate
Isensitive sta"e."
SAID the Jewish leaders
he meeting with the feeling
[when an Egyptian-Israeli
bment is reached it will be
i m the proper direction."
that "We will support
[which the government of
will accept "
said the group was not
at the meeting to support
fcnts of the agreement
sending American
bicians to the Sinai) that
|ha\e to be submitted for
Hal approval.
observed thai after the
l- srration appears before
pended or ejected from the
United Nations."
RegarGing the possible Arab-
led attempt to expel Israel, Rab-
bi Miller said Kissinger ex-
pressed concern in "strong
terms" and reported tb.e Secre-
tary as saying that an Egyptian-
Israeli agreement would be
helrful in doing away with th:
problem.
Rabbi Miller also said that no
figures were menroned in the
discussion on American aid.
This was the first time since
shortly before the breakdown of
Kissinger's negotiating efforts
in March that ihe Presidents
Conference has met with Kis-
singer.
Une of tnose present said the
meeting Indicates an improved
atmosphere between Kissinger
anJ. the American Jewish lead-
ership.
In a telegram to Kissinger.
Abraham Dwek, the committee's
president, urged Kissinger "to
apneal to the Syrian government
in the name -of humanity to per-
mit our brethren to emigrate to
the Unued States."
Congress on the American par-
ticipation in the agreement, "we
will see what is asked and what
we can support."
WHEN A reporter asked about
the attitude of the American
Jewish community as a whole.
Rabbi Miller sharply replied.
"There is no monolith called the
American Jewish community.
There are those who support it
(the proposed Israeli-Egyptian
agreement) and some against it
in some elements. My position
is what the Israeli government
will support, we will."
Asked about Kissinger's
chance for success, Rabbi Miller
replied that Kissinger "would
not be going if he did not have
a good chance."
He pointed out that there
are many elements in the
agreement that are "good
for Israel, not the least of which
is that there is an agreement"
and the opportunities for Israel
to test whether Egypt really
wants peace.
RABBI MILLER said that
other issues of concern to the
Jewish community were dis-
cussed with Kissinger, including
the overall situation in the Ml I
east, Israel's request for Amer-
ican militarv and economic aid.
anil "the stanc of rhp Unit 11
States toward Israel being sus-
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also a time of planning. Thus we are taking
this opportunity to introduce our family
mausoleum for those who desire the comfort
this will bring.
In on orco enhanced with
our biblical gardens wtd
private chapel for meditation,
this setting uill truly enable
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1


Page 8-A
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, September 5
The Officers ,
Board of Directors
of the
MEN'S CLUB
and SISTERHOOD
of the
MARGATE JEWISH
CENTER
Extend to All Beat Wish,,
for a Happy New Year
MEYER WEISS
President, Men's Cluh
6101 N.W. 9th STREET
MARGATE, FLORIDA
The first Jewish Memorial Chapel in Broward County,
located in Star of David Memorial Gardens, 7701 Bailey
Rd., Tamarac, was dedicated for the general use of the
Jewish community Sunday, Aug. 17. About 400 persons
witnessed the dedication ceremony, in which many of
Broward's political and religious leaders took part, and
the memorial service for all the Jewish martyrs which
followed. The open-air chapel, provided by Star of David
for both religious services and private meditation, will
be open for inspection by those who were unable to at-
tend the dedication any day excevt Saturday from 9 a.m.
to 6 p.m. Among those wno pa. ticipated in the event were
(from left) Rabbi Morris Skop, Temple Sholom, Pompano
Beach; Rabbi Harold Richter, Broward County Jewish
teaerations' chaplain; Rabbi Emanuel Schenk; Rabbi Is-
rael Zimmerman, Tamarac Jewish Center; Rabbi Saul
Herman, Temple Ohel B'nai Raphael; Cantor Max Golub,
Margate Jewish Center: Sid Brown, president, Margate
Jewish Center; State Sen. John Thomas, State Rep. Randy
Avon; Commissioner Jack Moss; Broward County Mayor
John Lamelo, Sunrise; Mrs. Evelyn Lang, vice mayor,
Tamarac; Austin Forman, director, Star of David Memo-
rial Gardens; Hamilton Forman and Rabbi Milton J.
Gross, administrator, Star of David.
TO OUR TEN CROff
AVIVA-BENGURK)N-",
BLYMA CHAI HERZl
KADIMAH GOLDA MEIR
ORLY RAYUS SAMA
AND FRIENDS
OF THE
NORTH BROWARD
Chapter of
HADASSAH
May God bless you vith\
all that is Good and
Peaceful in the New ya
RALPH CANNON
Associate
ESTHER CANON
President
Israel Bond Leaders Launching
^Operation Early Start' Here
Helping to launch "Operation
Early Start." the initial phase
of the 1975-76 Israel Bond Or-
ganization campaign for $20.-
000,000 in Southeast Florida
were a number of key leaders
who met last wee a at campaign
headquarters in Miami Beach.
After hearing a first-hand
fact-finding report from Rabbi
Leon Kronish. national cam-
paign cochairman and chairman
of the Rabbinic Cabinet, on his
visit to Israel last month, where
he met with Israel Prime Minis-
ter Yjtzhak Rabbin, Robert M
Hermann of Ft. Lauderdale.
chairman of the North Broward
Board of Governors pledged an
all-out drive to meet this year's
goal throughout the Ft. Lauder-
dale and Pompano area.
The unique "Torah Shield
Award" will be presented to
local synagogues for their out-
standing achievements on be-
half of Israel Bonds during the
High Holidays.
Hermann is calling on all
community members to answer
Israel's cry for help in a time
when that country is deeply in-
volved in a struggle for eco-
nomic security.
Rabbi Leon Kronish and
Robert M. Hermann dis-
play the Torah Shield
Award to be presented to
local synagogues for their
participation in the Israel
Bond drive during the High
Holy Days.
New Year's Blessings!
Swan Lund
REALTOR


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PAYMENT ACCEPTED IN ISRAEL BONDS



ROBERT M. HERMANN
Chairman, North Browecd
Board of Governors
MRS. EDWARD (LENORE) FRANKEi
*nen'pai sun, Wromon % Division
...
MORTON PINES
Chairman, Synagogue*
BEN ROtSMAN
Chairman, Country Club*
IRVING HABER
STEVEN JOSIAS
Chairmen, New
Leadership Development
MILTON M. PARSON
Executiva Director
FOR PROSPECTUS: FINANCIAL WEST BUILDING, SUITE 407
2787 EAST OAKLAND PARK BOULEVARD TEL 564-4551


iviHav. September 5, 1975
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 9-A
/irea's Rabbis Urging Maximum
Support Of Israel Bonds Drive
Spiritual leaders of the ai
have called upon the Jewish
community to -inteneify-its ef-
forts for Israel Bonds during
the coming High Holiday period
to help meet Israelis critical fi-
nancial and economic needs, ac-
cording to Rabbi Leon Kronish.
national campaign cochairman
of Israel Bonds and chairman
of its national Rabbinic Cabinet.
An announcement released
t;. week at Israel Bonds Cam-
luadauarters. 420 Lincoln
Road. Miami Beach, stated that
the rabbis have stressed the
importance of strengthening Is-
rael 's economy as a means of
imnronne the chances for peace
in the Middle East.
The special ioint Hi?h Holi-
day message urged Jewish fami-
lies from throughout Dade and
Broward counties to enlist in
the "Shomrei Yisrael* (Guard-
ians of Israel) through the pur-
chase of S 1.000 or more in Is-
rael Bonds, which have been the
major source of funds for Is-
rael's economic development for
the past 25 years.
The forthcoming High Holi-
days will mark the second anni-
versary of the outbreak of the
Yom Kippur War. The practice
of holding an Israel Bond Yizkor
appeal in synagogues during the
Yom Kippur services, which was
initiated in 1974 to commem-
the first anniversarv of
the Yom Kipnur War and to
memorialize the 3.000 Israelis
who fell m that conflict, will be
continued anmiallv as a tradi-
tional nart of the High Holiday
campaign.
The message points out that.
for a quarter ot a century. Is-
rael Bonfs have provided "the
ir for the building of Is-
economic structure, pour-
ing more than S3-billion into
every avenue of industrial,
agricultural and commercial de-
velopment and into the expan-
sion ol employment opportu-
Contemporary,
Gmservative
Services Set
Plantation Jewish Congrega-
tion has announced plans for
Contemporary High Holy Days
' service* fa Nova High School.
"vie. conducted by Cantor
Charles Kodner, and Conserva-
th serrices conducted by Cas-
tor David Oohnkin in Deicke
Auditorium. Plantation, accord
to Alan S. Cohen. Ritual
Committee chairman.
Friday evening services Sept
12, 19 and 2 will be held at 8
P.m. in the Seminole Middle
School. 6200 SW lath St.. Planta-
tion (off Petare Road).
The High Holiday schedule at
Nova High School begins at 8
pm. Friday. Erev Yomtov. Roah
"uhanah services will be bald
JO a.m. Saturday and Sunday.
Kol Nidre is scheduled for 8
P m Sept. 14, Yom Kippur at 10
m. Sept. 15. and Yiakor at 3:30
P-m. Sept. IS.
Erev Yomtov also begins at 8
Pm. Friday in Deicke Audito-
num. but Rosh Hashanah serv-
es will be held at 9 a.m. Sat-
urday a,* sundry Kol Nidre
^P1 14. is scheduled for 6:38
SS" m*1 SePt 13 Yom Kippnr
and Yhkor servicea will be held
am. and 1 pan. respective-
f J^1** Arthur Abrams will of-
th^L*1 *ternative services
throughout the High Holidays.
/"** may be secured by con-
Uctin I-Roth.
nities for 1,500,000 immigrants."
Stressing the special signifi-
cance of the High Holidays for
Israel, the statement says: "At
no time during the year are we
more conscious as Jews of our
obligation to ourselves and our
responsibility to our people than
on Yom Kippur. the day when
we are given the opportunity to
vote our conscience and make
known our resolve to share in
Jewish destiny.
"This day has taken on a new
dimension which calls for the
manifestation in a very mean-
ingful way of our identification
with Israel, and on Yom Kippur
the Yizkor service commands
us to memorialize with acts of
d/finite and concrete commit-
ment those who fell in defense
of Israel two years ago.
"Your act of faith in Israel's
future is essential since the New
Year 5736 begins with peace in
the Middle East still remote,
with threats and dangers still
confronting Israel, with the
heaviest defense load still strain-
ing its economy, and with a
high rate of inflation still im-
posing austerity and hardship
on its population."
"On the holiest day in the
Jewish calendar," the rabbis
said, "we ask you to perform the
very sacred mitzvah of lending
Israel Bond funds to Israel on
a level of maximum response, to
sustain her economy and en-
hance her development pro-
grams, to help her overcome
the present serious financial
difficulties and to give her the
economic strength to assure a
just and fair peace settlement
with her Arab neighbors."
Robert L. Siegel is general
campaign chairman and Milton
M. Parson is executive director
of the Greater Miami Israel
Bond Organization. Robert M.
Hermann is chairman, North
Broward Board of Governors.
New Year's Greetings from
Officers and Members of
NORTH BROWARD
SECTION OF
NATIONAL COUNCIL
OF JEWISH WOMEN
FLORENCE TAUS, President
New Year Greetings To All Our Members and Friends..
SISTERHOOD OF
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL
Happy and" Peaceful New Year
Ft. lauderdale Pompano Beach Chapter
BRANDEIS UNIVERSITY NATIONAL WOMEN'S COMMITTEE
TEMPLE SHOLOM
N.E. Broward's Conservatve Temple
A Happy New Year To All
L'Shanah Tova Tikosay vu
"May we be Inscribed for a Good Year"
RABBI M. A. SKOP CANTOR J. J. RENZER
MR. MARTIN KURTZ. President
224 S. E. 11th AVENUE, POMPANO BEACH
V-jreetinqs ^^rnd KTjest sAJish
J~or *J he es
tear
own rcne rotf?
'Oiinct
I
Of Ok. 'i 'rk
Uottth K^Jrqanization
'Peace &4nJ ^4 J$etter IJJor/J
THE UNITED SYNAGOGUE OF AMERICA
SOi Til FLORiDA COUXCiL
JOSEPH GOLDEN
Regional President
RABBI SEYMOUR FRIEDMAN
Executive Director
HARRY J. SILVERMAN
Youth Director
1120 N.E. 163rd St.. No. 208
North Miami Beech, Fla.
RJaV^BttBB
WISHES All A HAPPY AND HEALTHY NEW YEAR AND INVITES YOU TO AFFILIATE WITH, AND TO WORSHIP IN, ONE OF TH
FOLLOWING CONSERVATIVE SYNAGOGUES IN SOUTH FLORIDA.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL
710O W Oehlend Per. 1W, P* UoJerdele, He. 7J5-404e
KAMI PMIUJP A LASOWITZ CANTOR MAURICE A. NfU
MR. RONALD I. MISHKIN. Pretident
MR. MIIES P. BUNDER. Executive Director

TEMPLE IN THE PINES
i uomr I. UMJH
MR. LESLIE HOWARD BEfiGER, Pretiderrt
t TEMPLE BETH MOSHE
MM Ml I1UI 1M.I. Net* Mleeel ,'
mmiAm i rmiV ------1 josrpm a. oowinkii. Rakw Baoi
CANTOR TIHOUOA IRXTSAUH MR. HfRflWT S. LEtCHUK. Preeidenl
CONGREGATION B' N AI RAPHAEL
i4ei tt-tt. its*e-it,
SflM victor c. zwtumo cantor jack VM
MR IMANUEL BROWN. President
.-'i i i
14-MI1
TEMPIE OR OLOM
ITU .w ie* street, mi ni-mi
A**| DA V t BAROM CANTO* STANUT RICH
MR. MARVIN SOLOMON. Preeidert
TEMPLE NER TAMH)
p*n c~*r* m-"* **
a. labovttz. tAtai canto* bwars>
MR. LOUIS SUCHMAN, President
17*1
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
Amnejw Mi>*>i BftTi
IIVIMG LfHRMAN. RARRI CANTOt IVI AOUt
JUDGE HHJOERrCK N. BARAD. Preeident
Hit. Sku Mr. G^thon Ruban. 6cutiv Dir^N>r
33t-J303
TEMPLE SHOLOM
19> sJ. 11* Arm, Fewaeae aacii tes-Mto
(AMI MORRIS A. SKOP CANTOR JACOt J. RtNZRR
MR. MARTIN J. KURTZ. President
TEMPLE SINAI
tsei aajRajea $, W**mi e-is77 m.) mmojj id^.i
RAM* OAVW SHAMIK) AMOClATf RAARt STRPHRM C. IIIWH40
CANTOR TamRRAII NRHRRAUW
MR. XXEPH KIE4MAN. PnMidwM
MR. HARRY KAPtAN, Eaacutiv* Director
BETH TORAH CONGREGATION
test tna Bfcd.. Ne MiMri Rmi 47^SM
PR MAX A. UPtCMITZ. RAM1 CANTOR JACOB I M1NORUON
-' '.MR. NYMAN KATZ. Prwideftt
MR. MAX ROTHENBCftG, tuecutive Director

TEMPLE ZION
171 Mil
RARM NORMAN N. SWARWO CANTOR IMCH HHfMAN
- MR. ARTHUR R400M. PreMdent
Mc Irving Jetobeon. Executive Director
ISRAELITE CENTER TEMPLE
9173 SW IS* tNoot, Mi* 445-15M
RAMI SOtOMON WAiniNRRRO CANTOR NATHAN PARNASS
MR. CHESTER IEITER. Pretident
BETH DAVID CONGREGATION
MM J.W. Serf Are. A 75*0 SW. llOrfc Se. Mtoai
I SOt IANOAU CANTOR WTUMM W
DR. HLIOT GORDON. Preeident
MR. SHELDON O. Ml US. Exemrfive Director
544*11
UPSON
TEMPLE MENORAH
Aeewre .t 7Srh Street. Mio< Roach M4-0M1
IAMI MAYIR ARRAMOWITZ CANTOR NICO fHOMAN
MR. CARL S. ROSENBERG, Preeident
Mr*. Rave A. Friedman. Executive Director


t**"11
Page 10-A
The Jewish Floridian 0} Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, September 5, 1975
New Year Sounds
An Optimistic Note
By RABBI SAMUEL Z. JAFFE
Temple Beth El, Hollywood
Rosh Kaslianah is almost
upon us and another year
beckons.
The High Holy Days come at
this juncture in our calendar
as a welcome intrusion upon
our troubled spirits.
We have lived through a
very difficult and trying period
for our nation, our people, and
our world. In the past year, we
have experienced repeated
crises political, social and
economic both at home and
abroad.
The capitulation of South
Vietnam and Cambodia, and the
withdrawal of our presence
after that prolonged trauma,
certainly have left their impact
on our collective conscience.
The new revelations of corrup-
tion and the invasion of privacy
on the part of government of-
ficials have further widened
the credibility gap.
In addition, the mounting
crime rate and increasing vio-
lence in our city streets have
created an atmosphere of un-
easiness and fear. Intrepid voy-
agers have soared into space
and safely returned from their
dangerous missions and yet we
are fearful of venturing forth
from our own homes at night.
All this has created an inim-
ical climate which has contrib-
uted to the weakening of our
moral fiber and our loss of con-
fidence in ourselves and in our
national purpose.
How apt is Dr. Abraham Hes-
chel's description of the ma-
laise of our times: "We live in
a world of darkness which
needs a light. We live in a
world of despair which needs
hope. We live in a world of
madness which needs a bit of
holiness and compassion."
The life-affirming message
of Rosh Hashanah serves as an
antidote to the darkness and
apprehension which engulf us
and helps relieve the mood of
despair and cynicism which
characterizes our age. It de
clares to us t*iat there is a pur-
pose and a pattern to human
striving. It enjoins us in the
midst of adversity to say 'yes'
to life and 'yes to the morrow.
Rosh Hashanah stresses the
spiritual truth that it is not the
machine which controls man,
but man who controls the ma-
chine and uses it for human en-
noblement and fulfillment.
Our faith defines man not as
a computer with wires, con-
duits,, electro-magnetic cells
and a motor that can be run.
manipulated and exploited, but
as a child of God, with a heart
filttd with compassion, a mind
to seek truth, and a soul to
perceive love and beauty. Hav-
ing been created in the Divine
image, man is a partner with
God in the fashioning of this
world.
At this sacred season, we are
admonished that it is incum-
bent upon us to correct the
wrongs we have perpetrated, to
undo the evils we have con-
doled, to restore the human
dignity we have denied our
fellow creatures.
The advent of the New Year
Holiday Greetings to the
Jewish Community
RITA OLWELL
TRAVEL SERVICE, INC.
1828 E. Sunrise Blvd.
Phone 764-1570
sounds an optimistic note. It
declares: "Endurance is a test,
survival a challenge, for a peo-
ple, for a nation A victory
to be celebrated." It summons
us to begin the rebuilding of
society and the regeneration of
life on the moral basis of truth,
For us to realize this elusive
goal, we need more fath in our-
selves, in humanity, and in
God.
Through our prayers and
meditations, and the sustained
spiritual mood of the Holy
Days, may our faith be deepen-
ed, our vision enlarged, and our
determination strengthened,
that the days of eur years may
become more meaningful, and
our lives oe invested with
greater buoyancy and hopeful-
ness.
Edythe and the children join
me in this prayer and in wish-
ing you a "Shonah Tovah"
a good year a year of fulfill-
ment, blessing and peace. fr
America, Israel and all man-
kind.
Youth Program
Being Expanded
At Beth Israel
Temple Beth Israel recently
published a prospectus on its
tremendously expanded youth
program for the coming year.
The program, open to all 5th
through 12th graders, will offer
an opportunity for the youth to
participate in a creative sched-
ule of activities, according to
Al Lang, chairman of the Youth
Commission.
Included are a 5th and 6th
grade Kadima Group, a 7th and
bth grade Junior USY Group
and an expanded Senior USY
Chapter.
Irregularly scheduled weekly
activities will include an inter-
synagogue basketball league, a
dramatics workshop, an Israeli
dance group, arts and crafts
projects, an athletic program,
evening and full-day trips, study
groups^ weekend conventions,
and a total approach to youth
activities.
Eitan Grunwald has been
hired by the temple to supervise
these programs. He has been
working with the teenagers
since the beginning of June in
formulating an exciting and
novel vouth program.
-
A Very Happy TSeic Year
To All...
DRAPERIE DEN
Custom Draperies & Accessories
109 N.E. 2nd AVENUE
BOYNTON BEACH 33435
Best Wishes To All For
A Happy New Year
Polynesian Village
Motor Inn
3711 NORTH OCEAN BLVD.
FT. LAUDERDALE 33308
Best Wishes for a Happy and
Healthy Netc Year
BEE-J's
DISCOUNT
OF NATIONALLY ADVERTISED BRANDS
Bed and Bath Shop
Linens and Accessories

1523 LAS OLAS BLVD.
Phone 764-4763
'Israel Night Of Stars' To
Feature Virtuosos Dee. 21
An o tiding concert fea-
turing of the world's
leading artists will highlight
the first "Israel Night of Stars."
for the 1975-76 State of Israel
Bonds campaign. Sunday. Dec.
2l> in the Grand Ballroom of
the Fontainebleau Hotel.
The concert plans were an-
nounced by Milton M. Parson,
executive director. South Flor-
ida Israel Bond Organization,
this week.
An annual Miami Be*ch win-
ter highlight, the event will be
attended by men and women
from throughout South Floriaa
who have purchased a minimum
of $1,000 in Israel Bonds for
the year.
"We want to make this night
a memorable one for our com-
munity leaders, and this is
our way of thanking them for
their exceptional devotion and
sen ice m advancing Israer,
progress and welfare through
the economic development pro.
gram made possible with the
aid of State of Israel Bonds"
said Parson.
"By the rime December ar-
rives we hope to have achieved
a record-breaking number 0f
sales so that we will have an
over-flowing attendance at this
night to remember," Parson
added.
"We must all pledge our sup-
port NOW and not wait until
the zero hour to help make
South Florida stand at the apex
of Israel Bond supporters."
Mrs. Judy Drucker, director
of Temple Beth Sholom s Great
Artists Series, is heading the
planning of the Night of Stars
and is currently negotiating the
participation of world-renown-
ed artists.
Sincere Wishes for a Happy
and Prosperous Netc Year
Sergei's Southern!
American
Personalize Complete Line American Product*
1017 SOUTH DIXIE
LAKE WORTH 33460
Holiday Greetings to the
Jewish Commk:ti v
LEITMERER BODY SHOP
3180 N.E. 5th AVENUE
OAKLAND PARK 33334
Best Wislies To All
Bo,
Happy Netc Year
nton Beach
Discount Beverages
BEER-BEER BEER-SODA
HOME DELIVERY
401 N.W. 2nd AVENUE
BOYNTON BEACH 33435
Phone 737-7283


Friday, September 5, 1975
The Jewish Flondian o1 Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 11-A
United Synagogue Movement
Plans Week Of Activities
United Synagogue Conserva-
tive Movement Week, Oct. 12-
18, will honor -the 20 Conserva-
tive Congregations in South
Florida affiliated with ihe
United Synagogue of America,
Joseph Golden of Beth Torah
congregation. North Miami
president of the South-
east Region United Synagogue.
announces.
A week of exciting events and
activities is planned, involving
, United Synagogue Youth and
Kauimah Youth Groups. Worn-
Uague for Conservative
Judaism. National Federation of
ih Men's Clubs. Rabbinical
Asa mbly, Cantors Assembly,
Afternoon Hebrew Schools, Solo-
mon Schechter Day Schools and
affiliated member, synagogues.
Mortor Grebelsky of Tempi.
: 1 I. Miami Beach, who is
the chairman of this action-
iveek, MM, "The purpose
of this series of events is to in-
nd make known to South
da Jewry the contribution
ogress of the United Syna-
and the Conservative
men! in our area .as well
as throughout the Jewish world.
The week will also provide
an opportunity to give recogni-
tion, by the presentation of Cer-
tificates of Appreciation to all
affiliated synagogues and their
-Monal staff, including the
rabbi, cantor, educational direc-
tor, executive director as well as
to synagogue presidents and
heads of the constituent arms of
the Consen-ative Movement, for
their part in making the United
Svnagogue and the Conservative
Movement in South Florida an
effective force," Grebelsky
added.
Eugene Lipman of Beth To-
rah Congregation is the chair-
man of the North Miami Beach-
HoUywopd Area Conference
which will be held Monday. Oct.
13. at Temple Beth Moshe,
North Miami.
Participating synagogues will
be Beth Torah Congregation.
Congregation B'nai Raphael.
Temple Beth Moshe. Temple
Sinai. Hollywood; Temple Beth
Shalom, Hollywood; and Temple
in the Pines. Pembroke Pin.\s
Tuesday evening a similar
meeting will be held in Miami
Beach for the affiliated svna-
gogues in Miami and Miami
Beach. They are Temple Emanu-
El, Temple Menorah. Temple
Ner Ta'iiici. Beth David Congre-
gation. Temple Or Olo-vi and
Temple Zion.
Affiliated Conservative ( on-
greg ltions Temple Sholom. Pom-
pano Bea i; Temple Beth Is-
rael. Ft. Lauderdale; B'nai To-
rah Congregation. Boca Raton;
and Temple Beth F.l. West Palm
Beach, will hold their Area Con-
ference Wednesdav. Oct. 16. at
Temple Sholom, Pompano
Beach.
Ms. Ruth Wagner of B'nai
Raphael Congregation, president
of South Florida USY, is USY
chairperson for this event. Dr.
Siegel will keynote the evening
and Certificates of Appreciation
will be awarded to USY presi-
dents, regional officers, youth
committee chairmen and youth
directors.
Rabbi Sevmour Friedman, ex-
ecutive director of the United
Synagogue of America. South-
east Region, is coordinating all
these events with the assistance
of Harry J. Silverman. regional
director of youth activities.
CONDUCTING ISRAEL BOND DRIVES
Torah Shield Awards To Be
Presented To 26 Synagogues
The unique Torah Shield Sym-
bolizing Israel's freedom as an
eternal flame and commemorat-
ing the martyred defenders of
Israel, will be presented to
more than 26 synagogues in
I'ade and Broward counties for
their outstanding achievements
on behalf of Israel Bonds dur-
ing the coming High Holidays.
Milton M. Parson, executive
director of the South Florida
Israel Bonds Organization re-
ports that at this tisne 26 area
congregations have already-
scheduled these life-building
rrograms in connection with
the observance of Rosh Ha-
shanah and the Yizkor (Memo-
rial Service) observance on
iom Kinpur, but that the final
li-' is not completed.
The award, an original reli-
gious ornament created by Lud-
wg Yehuda Wolpert. world-re-
nowned sculptor of Jewish cer-
emonial art, is Israel Bonds'
Personal "thank-you" to those
synagogues who encourage their
congregants to enroll as "Shom-
rei Visrael" (Guardians of Is-
rael) through the purchase of
$1,000 or more in Israel Bonds,"
said Parson. "The Hebrew in-
scription in the breastplate
reads: In memory of the fallen
sraelis in the Yom Kippur
War'."'
Since the Israel Bond pro-
gram was initiated 25 years ago,
" has become traditional for
synagogues to be in the fore-
tront of economic support as
"ell as spiritual kinship with
the people of Israel.
Synagogues of ail three
Ranches of Judaism Ortho-
aox. Conservative, and Re-
iorm have played a leading
'e in strengthening the eco-
nomic foundations of the State
01 Israel through Israel Bonds.
Tne participation of the syn-
agogues this year in the Israel
Bond effort will also mark the
25th anniversary of the Israel
Bond program which has been
the major channel for economic
development for Israel.
A total of more than S3 bil-
lion in Bond sales over the past
quarter century has spurred
the growth of every branch of
the country's economic life and
created the employment oppor-
tunities for more than 1,500.000
immigrants from every corner
of the earth.
Hadassah Groups
To Meet Sept. 18
Two North Broward Hathwsah
groups have scheduled meetings
Thursday. Sept. 18.
Bat Yam Group of Fort Laud-
erdale Chapter will begin the
new season with an installation
luncheon in the Gait Mile Hotel
at noon. Mrs. Helen Lowenthal.
president, is accepting tele-
phoned reservations until Sept.
15.
Sabra Group plans an 8 p.m.
meeting on the theme "Sabra
(ioes Israeli"' in the Southern
Federal Savings and Loan at
.^85 Federal Hwv., Pompano
Beach.
The first board meeting of the
Blyma Hadassaii Group of Mar-
gate will be held Thursday. Sept.
11, at 10 a.m. in the Southern
Federal Bank. Plans for the
coming season will be formu-
lated.
Inverrory C-C
Services Still
Open To Public
The only service still open to
the public for ticket sales for
the High Holidays is the one
scheduled to be held at the In-
verrary Country Club at 3S40
Inverrary Blvd.. Ft. Lauderdale,
Temple Beth Israel has an-
nounced.
In making this announcement.
I.ibo Fineberg. chairman of the
ritual committee, said he is
pleased that Beth Israel will be
able to serve so many worship-
pers at its service. "It has lonR
been our belief that Temple
Beth Israel must not only serve
the needs of its own temple
family, but must reach out to
the community at large to serve
their needs too," he added.
With the main service at the
temple, the auxiliary services
at Inverrary Country Club and
Camelot Hall, the teen service*
at Aragon Country Club and the
various children's services to be
held at Temple Beth Israel, a
total of almost 4.500 worship-
pers will be served during the
High Holidays. Mr. Fineberg
noted.
The Inverran- Country Club
services will be conducted by
Cantor Abe Golinkin. a cantorial
graduate of the Yeshiva Univer-
sity Cantorial Institute, and of-
ficiating as Rabbi will be Miles
P. Bunder, director of Educa-
tion, who has served as the Rab-
bi for the High Hobdays for
einht years, in nulnits in Miami
Beach. North Miami Beach, and
New Rochelle. N.Y.
Assisting Mr. Bunder at the
Inverrary service will be Alfred
de Beer, a prominent member
of Temple Beth Israel, and Phil-
lip Halle, an active member of
the temple. The Baal Scharit
will be Norman Martin, who has
served in this position for many-
years.
Tickets are on sale at Inver-
rary Country Club and at the
temple office. For more infor-
mation, or if you would like to
assist in the service in some
way, call the temple office.
HEROLD'S
GUU'S N BUOYS TOGS
Florida's Finest Marine Store
Ladies & Men Nautical
Sportswear
1112 EAST LAS OLAS BLVD.
GOOD HEALTH AND HAPPINESS IN THE COMING NEW YEAR
UNITED SOUTHERN REALTY CORPORATION
108 S.E. 8th AVENUE 325-4353
GOOD HEALTH AND HAPPINESS IN THE NEW YEAR
LILLI JEANNE BOITIQUE
717 EAST LAS OLAS BOULEVARD
jiiL.
I
i
Best Wishes and
Joyous Holiday Greetings
from
Clock Restaurant
1001 SOUTH FEDERAL HIGHWAY
BOYNTON BEACH 33435
Good Wishes on the Xew Year
To the Jewish Community
ROMOR
PAINTING INC.
PAINTING CONTRACTORS
Residential Commercial .
Industrial
1846 7lh AVENUE NORTH
LAKE WORTH 33460
Telephone 585-3538


Page 12-A
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, September 5.
In the Shadow of Kissinger's Red, White and Blue Jet
By JANE and LEE K-THORPE
We were walking in the shoes
of the peacemaker --ecently,
catching glimpses of Henry
Kissinger and his beautiful red,
white and blue 707 in Cairo,
Damascus and Israel. And, like
Kissinger, we were talking
peace.
Our dusty, camera-laden group
32-strong, all journalists and
communicators from the U.S.
was attending an editorial con-
ference on the Middle East con-
vening in five countries of that
troubled area.
JUDGED IMPORTANT be-
cause of our media pipeline to
the American people through
our respective papers and net-
works, we were meeting with
heads of state and national lead-
ers in Lebanon, Egypt, Syria.
Jordan and Israel.
We asked our key question
everywhere: Is peace realistical-
ly possible in the Middle East?
We asked in palaces and in taxi-
cabs, in ministries and in refu-
gee camps, in Suez, in the souks
(markets), wherever we could
find people who understood our
language and were willing to
stop and talk to us.
It seemed a short and simple
little seven-word question, but
the responses it drew, especially
in "high places," were lengthy,
convoluted and full of abstrac-
tions and conditional phrases.
ON ONE point, however, all
were agreed: Everyone wanted
peace. Every statesman in the
Middle East described his coun-
try as peace-loving.
Still, the louder the cries for
peace, the more perfectly in
unison they sounded, the strong-
er grew the counterpoint in our
ears strains of distrust and
fear, from Arabs and Israelis
alike, that no promise, no agree-
ment, written or otherwise, can
be absolutely trusted.
Nothing, they seemed to feel,
can realistically guarantee a
lasting peace.
NO HEAD of state said those
things to us in these words.
They talked, instead, of peace
as possible, but only "barely
possible."
The attitude we observed
most often was one of "guarded
optimism," a favorite phrase
that gave us little comfort. Only
a bit of hopebetter, of course,
than no hope at all.
Now, with the world's atten-
tion on shuttle diplomacy and
step-by-step unilateral disen-
gagements, the focus is moving
to the problems of the more
moderate Arab states in nego-
tiating for peace without of-
fending the radical, hard-line
Arab countries and the Pales-
tine Liberation Organization
(PLO). Positions differ, political
fortunes are on the line, and the
problems and potential road-
blocks, as everyone must know
by now, are many.
FOR ISRAEL the risks are
probably the greatest, and
opinion within the country is
understandably most divided-
Asked to give up territories of
important military and eco-
nomic value in return for
pledges it tends to distrust,
pressed for the rights of Pales-
' tinians (no one is clear on what,
in effect, this means), its back
is to the wall
Our trip began in Lebanon,
host country to most of the refu-
gee Palestinians.
Over 400,000 men, women
and children are living by
choice in primitive camps in and
around Beirut and elsewhere in
Lebanon.
The Palestinian refugees are,
according to Dr. Charles Malik,
a Lebanese stateman now teach-
ing at Beirut's American Uni-
versity, "politically more pow-
erful than any other group in
the Arab world.
They are armed better by far
q, rvttffO*
JANE AND LEE K-THORPE
EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the first in a series of articles
by Lee K-Thorpe and his wife, Jane, describing
their participation in the Second Editorial Confer-
ence on the Middle East that took them to Leba-
non, Egypt, Syria and Jordan. Mr. Thorpe is a
Chicago area businessman. For the past nine years,
the Thorpes have made their second home at 400
Kings Pt. Dr., Miami Beach. Mrs. Thorpe is a free
lance journalist whose columns have been publish-
ed in Pioneer Press, Lerper Papers of Chicago and
The Jewish Sentinel, in which this series first ap-
peared.
than the small Lebanese army,
and they hold considerable
wealth.
"Frankly," said Malik when
asked how it is that Lebanon
has been unable to control PLO
terrorist activity, "Lebanon is
simply not able to cope. We can-
not control the Palestinians and
we would not if we could."
Malik, who served some years
ago as President of the 13th
Session of the UN General As-
sembly and was a member of
the UN Security Council, went
on to say that "it would, indeed,
be against the character of the
Lebanese people to interfere.
"THE LEBANESE," he said,
"are not fighters. We want to
live in peace with the Palestin-
ians, and we think of our coun-
try as offering a refuge for the
persecuted, unwanted, kicked
out people of Palestine."
These attitudes, commendable
as they seem on the surface, are
frightening. They will surely
prove to be stumbling blocks to
peace when it is time for Sec-
retary Kissinger to begin nego-
tiations for peace in Lebanon.
How can a nation which con-
siders one of its major problems
to be "working out a stable
mode of existence for the Pales-
tinians in our midst," which ad-
mits its unwillingness to cen-
sure (certainly a doubtful posi-
tion from any moral point of
view) and its inability to con-
trol a wealthy, well-armed,
stronger "country within its
country"how can such a na-
tion act independently at the
peace table?
THE PALESTINIANS, who
have come late, perhaps, to an
appreciation of good public re-
lations and the favorable influ-
encing of public opinion, are
determined not to become ab-
sorbed in the Lebanese com-
munity, refusing both Lebanese
and UN housing, among other
benefits, for reasons of strength-
ening political pressure and
dramatizing their condition.
Many have also refused em-
ployment and denied themselves
available community services;
health care, schools and other
services.
On our second day in Beirut
we visited a PLO refugee camp
situated on a craggy hill near
the center of the city. We were
taken there by a young married
couple from the United States,
expatriates and passionate
champions of the
The couple were members of
"Americans for Justice in the
Middle East," which, we learn-
ed, is an organization founded at
the end of the 1967 Arab-Israeli
War for the purpose of balanc-
ing what it believed (and stiU
believes) a bias in the American
press against the Palestinians.
More than half the members of
the Beirut-based organization
are in thp United States.
OUR EAGER volunteer guides
(who had come to meet us at
our hotel the evening before,
less than an hour after our ar-
rival in Lebanon) led us now-
past the crude stone huts of the
Palestinians, excitedly talking
to us both at once and introduc-
ing us in rapid Arabic to their
friends in the camp. We tried
to understand what we were
being shown, to absorb the feel-
ings and tensions all around us
while holding on to every sight
and smell and sound.
It was a windy day, and on
Beirut's beaches high ocean
breakers had been rolling in
over the jetties all morning.
The air was cold, too, and storm
clouds were gathering over the
refugee camp. Yet the women,
young and old, and children,
shivering, barefoot in their rub-
ber thong sandals (dime store
variety), crowded the doorways
to have a look at us.
Black pipes ran along the
stone paths, leaking cold
streams of water, and inside the
huts we could see small cooking
fires burning here and there and
pallets for sleeping or maybe
sitting, but little furniture. Were
these the wealthy Palestinians?
Their wealth, obviously, is ear-
marked for other thingslike
arms. Not simple comforts.
A STONE statue, the life-size
figure of a guerrilla fighter in
militant posture, dominated a
fork in the stone path. Right
arm outstretched, the figure
held aloft a rifle.
No picture taking, we were
told as we made our way uphill
to the camp's clinic, a rude
stone building not unlike the
simple low huts all around us,
only somewhat larger and two
stories high. Grandly named
Haifa Hospital, it had been es-
tablished in 1970 to provide
emergency surgery services; to
treat "certain illnesses;" to
serve the paralyzed and per-
manently disabled, and to pro-
vide an outpatient cUnic for
those within the campall free.
THE HOSPITAL serves be-
tween 25 and 50 patients "at all
times." and is staffed by three
doctors in general practice and
three medical specialists, all
volunteers living within the
camp or mother camps.. In, ad-
dition, other physicians, not
Palestinians, sometimes volun-
teer a few hours a week, we
were told. And this is not
strange, remembering that the
majority of the Lebanese people
are deeply sympathetic to the
Palestinians and their state of
homelessness.
"Profound sympathy," said
Dr. Malik, "is felt by the Leba-
nese for the Palestinian cause
independent of the means
they (the PLO) use. The word
terrorist' is your term. Here
they are called freedom fight-
ers."
We looked In the doorway of
a 10-bed ward, instantly inter-
rupting conversations among
the room's three or four pa-
tient!" and their visitors.
BACK OUTSIDE wt
our climb along the stone v,S
tripping over the water nlnT
meeting the openly hostile J
of the men. now, Come 0u^
see the(8W8fleK. fhere wer.
no smiles for Amencan visit0
here; we were representative
of Israel s support and streagj\
its big power friend, the Unit*
States. ~
Black-margin posters on fl*
walls of the huts and on trm
and fences reminded us. as the?
must daily remind the refuge
of the dead; pictured were the
faces of young men killed in the
raids, names and apes. datB
and places of death noted be-
low. Our guides translated the!
obituary poster's Arabic letter-
ing for us.
Near the top of the hill wt
came to the camp's school, i
two-room building heated byu
oil stove, its efficiency lowered
by cold gusts of wind blowi^
through the panekss windon i
Best Wishes for all Jewish
Families in the World for a
Peaceful & Happy Rosh Hashona
MARCO
FLOORING
Carpet & Wax Vinyl
Residential Commercial
Free Estimates
3445 N.W. 19th STREET
LAUDERDALE LAKES
Phone 484-3511
Best Wishes for a Happy IS etc Year
Prospect Texaco
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Complete Line of Texaco Product*
5500 NORTH STATE ROAD 7
FT. LAUDERDALE 33319
Best Wishes for a Very Healthy Happy New Year
WALLPAPER BY
CARL'S HOUSE
1030 EAST LAI OLAS BLVD.
523-5463


iday
September S, 1975
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 13-A
Your Bond Is Your Ballot
For A Strong Israel In'75
By ROBERT HERMANN
Chairman,
Board of Governor*,
North Broward
At the approach of the High
I Holidays, we all turn our
thoughts to what the New Year ,
Iwill brine and how our brethren
L Israel will achieve their
rightful place to live in peace I
and harmony with their neigh- ,
What can we do this year that
lull make them strong enough '
|to achieve this Roal? j
n/e can cast our ballot with .
Ian Israel Bond ... our vote to
Ithe tens of thousands of men.
Lumen and children faced with
it financial problem in
|i:< history.
THESE PEOPLE bear an over-
Lhelming burden of defense
L-hich leave* Uiem In no posi-
Ition to maintain and spend their
[economy and to create jobs for
|the new immigrants that con-
|tin:e to come in from the So-
Iviet Union and other countries.
Both as a people and as in-
dividuals, our concern for Is-
[rael's future reaches its most
[intensive level during the High
[Holidays In this most solemn
Iperiod, we seek new strength
Itogether to help Israel meet the
[most serious internal and ex-
ternal problems in its history-
During the past twenty-seven
[years, more than one-and-a-half
[million immigrants from many
parts of the world, including
nrvivors of the Holocaust, ref-
gees from Arab countries and
|more recently from the Soviet
llJnion. have passed through the
[open gates of Israel where they
[began a new life as citizens of
[the Jewish Stateby right
TODAY, that right is being
[challenged. .Thirty years after
the murder of six million of our
|people, thirty years after the
[defeat of Hitler, thirty years
[after the liberation of Ausch-
| witz and Dachau, a new anti-
ISemitism is abroad in the world.
By escalating their economic
[boycott of Israel, by blacklist-
ling firms dealing with Israel and
Itll Jewish and non-Jewish
friends of Israel, the Arabs hope
to achieve the economic
I strangulation and destruction of
the State of Israel and the weak-
ening and isolation of the Jewish
land non-Jewish people as a
| whole
On the High Holidays mem-
i bers of congregations, the back-
bone of life-building effort, will
be called upon to enroll as
"Shomrei Yisrael" (Guardian*
of Israeli through the purchase
of $1,000 or more in Israel
Bonds to strengthen and pre-
| serve the State of Israel
IN THE FACE of the clear
nd present danger to Israel's
economic security and freedom,
this is the time to stand up and
be counted. In the face of the
clear and present danger to the
Jewish people as a whole, this
I" the time to stand up and be
counted in the united action
gainst the Arab boycott and
| blacklist.
Whenever our community has
M*en called upon to meet an al-
most impossible task, you have
Ptyed with profound sup-
PJ for a nation which is strug-
pn* to exist with pressures
[from all sides.
This is the PAST and now we
(must look forward to the PRES-
today, tomorrow and the
next eight months. NOW is not
toe time to sit back and reap
pne awards and plaudits of last
>esi effort, as great as they
U, !* bul t0 reach deeply in
Uwr ar,s and minds for the
Uriel816 0chievement for our
inJ1?? CANNT do it without
to j p.' ,hey cannot continue
[> 8>ve 40 percent of every dol-
lar they make to keep the cor-
nerstone of -ur people ever-
going.
Israel needs our help and our
ROBER1 HERMANN
help we will give but not
only Israel benefits from your
generosity. We as American
Jews benefit too, for if Israel
loses her freedom and the rights
and choices of her people, then
we as Americans cannot survive.
The High Holidays tradition-
ally mark the opening of the
fall phase of the Israel Bond
campaign, and once again our
area s synagogues will unite
together. Orthodox, Conserva-
tive and Reform displaying a
never-ending tradition of eco-
nomic support as well as spirit-
ual kinship with the people of
Israel.
ISRAEL'S battle for economic
survival can be won through the
confidence and support, of our
1 community t*PKgSef% "Trie
concrete faith of an Israel Bond.
J.t your Bond be your ballot,
your vote of confidence in Is-
rael in its future and in the
futu- of the Jewish people.
If "6 per cent of the United
States Senate can stand up and
be counted in sunport of Israel's
security, is it not our obligation
and our responsibility to dem-
onstrate our unanimous support
for Israel's economic security
through Israel Bonds?
Above all on this solemn oc-
casion, the second anniversary
of the Yom Kipnur War, as w?
mourn the loss ot the more than
tbiae thousand young men who
fell in defense or Israel, we must
rcdedicate ourselves to the sur-
vival and upbuilding of Israel,
so that their sacrifice will not
be in vain.
LET US stand up and be
counted!
Our Brethren need us even
more in the new yearlet's not
let them down.
GOOD HEALTH AND
HAPPINESS
IN THE NEW YEAR
SPORTWAY,
INC.
191 N.E. 32nd STREET
5*6-5741
GOOD HEALTH & HAPPINESS IN THE
COM'NG NEW YEAR
VINYL-MARBLE-PARQUET FLOORS
WE INSTALL OR DO-IT-YOURSELF
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MON.-SAT.96 Ftl. Till 8:30 SUN 10 6
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(lBlk.N.E. 12Ave.) 771-0030
GOOD HEALTH AND HAPPINESS IN THE COMING NEW YEAR
CALLAHAN
PLUMBING & HEATING CONTRACTORS
.________ ^^^ 1A %
4444 N.E. 8th AVENUE
772-2911
Best Wishes To All
Have a Happy And Prosperous
New Year
REYNOLDS
MASONRY
SPECIALIZING IN
COMMERCIAL PROPERTIES
4057 N.E. 7th AVENUE
FT. LAUDERDALE 33334

m
Happy New Year
And Best Wishes To All
AMIRA
AIR CONDITIONING
& APPLIANCES INC.
4824 NORTH DIXIE HIGHWAY
OAKLAND PARK 33334

m
A Year of Happiness to Everyone!
m
BOLIN'S
STANDARD SERVICE
Complete Automotive Work
Air Conditioning
2100 WEST OAKLAND PARK BLVD.
OAKLAND PARK 33311
Happy New Year .
ARNIE'S CYCLERY
SALES SERVICE
345 WEST OAKLAND PARK BLVD.
FT. LAUDERDALE 33311
Best of Health and Happiness to our
Jewish Customers and Friends
CULLIGAN -
FOR FINEST WATER
112 S.W. 12th STREET
Phone 522-2846
I
Good Health & Happiness for the coming New Year
SWAN HOME
& INVESTMENT
1609 N.E. 25th STREET
565-7746


Page 14-A
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, September 5, 1975
Is It Peace or Another Step Toward War? SiSft!
Continued from Page 1-A
shuttle was steadily moving to
its successful conclusion.
However, reports by report-
ers from Alexandria that a
"senior U.S. official" expected
Egypt> advance beyond the
UN buffer zone into Israeli-
held land under the new agree-
ment caused some consterna-
tion here in Jerusalem.
Sources here had said that
Sadat had foregone his demand
to advance beyond "Line Beta"
the eastern side of the pres-
ent buffer.
BUT OFFICIALS soon regain-
ed their composure and explain-
ed that what the "senior U.S.
official" apparently had in mind
was a l.S kilometer advance
across a 4-kilometer stretch at
the top of the Gulf of Suez
coastal strip.
Technically this would mean
Egyptian entry into the present
UNEF buffer. But Israeli offi-
cials stressed that the overall
principle that the buffer re-
main demilitarized and under
UNEF remains in force in the
vital areas from the Mediter-
ranean all the way down to
south of the Mitla Pass.
Sadat had earlier demanded
significant advances by his
troops at several crucial points
along this line. But Israel had
consistently rejected this de-
mand, the officials here explain-
ed, and this rejection was still
valid and had been apparently
accepted by Egypt.
TME ONLY exception will be,
according to these officials, at
the top of the coastal strip,
south of Suez City, where the
Egyptians apparently insist on
a broader area for access of
traffic to and from the city to
the Abu Rodeis oilfields.
Still outstanding between
Israel and Egypt are two points
of substance: one is the U.S.
presence although here, too.
there has been some shift de-
tectable in the Egyptian stand.
While earlier, Sadat rejected
outright the Israeli proposal for
six surveillance stations man-
ned by American technicians
(in addition to Umm Hasheiba
and a parallel Egyptian station
at which there would be Amer-
ican supervisory' presence),
now he has indicated that he is
prepared to consider the pro-
posal.
Observers here believed the
result might be a compromise,
with Israel reducing its propos-
al to four U.S.-manned stations.
THE OTHER point at issue is
a narrow strip of land in the
Gidi Pass region which Israel
seeks to retain. Egypt demands
that Israel withdraw from it. A
Cabinet source said yesterday
the area involved is only 300-
400 yards in length.
The negotiators will now
switch from large-scale maps to
more precise maps in order to
plot the detailed lines. Assum-
ing that Kissinger can find
agreement on the two out-
standing territorial points, the
burden of the talks will then
shift to some "political" ele-
ments still left unresolved.
THESE INCLUDE the Egyp-
tian pledge to moderate eco-
nomic and diplomatic sanctions
against Israel. The terms of this
pledge which is to be incor-
porated in the "secret" U.S.-Is-
rael agreement have not yet
been formulated.
Israel is pressing for a com-
mitment which would cover not
only American firms trading
with Israel, but also Japanese
and European companies.
On the "diplomatic warfare"
question. Israel has demanded a
pledge from Egypt to abstain
from any initiative aimed at iso-
lating Israel internationally or
evicting her from international
organizations. Egypt must de-
CANDLELIGHTING TIME
29 ELL'L 7:16
Ui
____i
Religious
Services
KJtT LAUDEIDAlt
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER. 10>
N.W. 57th St. (Contervativt).
ETH ISRAEL (Tempi*) 7100 W
Oakland Park Blvd. R.ibt>: P" r
A. LabowiM. Cantor Msunc* N#o
----.
EMANU-EL (Temple' 37*5 W. Oak-
land Park Blvd. Reform. Cantor
Jerome Klem*nt.
----
YOUNG ISRAEL of HOLi-*"WOOO
(Orthodox*. !' St riinp Rd.
PLAMTfttrON
PLANTATION JEWSH CONGRE
CATION. 00 S'Wh '
Plantation. Rabbi Arthur J. Abrama.
- r m
POMP A NO BEACH
IHOLOM (T#mple). 132 SB > :th Ava
Conaervative. Ratbi Morna A. '*
Cantor Jacob J. RtWK
MARGATI
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER. (Con
rvat.vej 1101 hiW tn St.
COHAl SPI'MGS
sist. too, from encouraging accord, the U* pledge^ n* to S^^jQ
Sist. too. iiuiii cu-iu'"------------ -. __;.. HnUi
thud parties to sever ties with press Israel for a major Golal
Israel, interim pullback.
The Israeli Cabinet schedul- Ministers stressed here that
ed a special session for WedlW- ^ Cabinel itself had never
day at which, it was hoped, the dlscussed tne prospect of a fu-
final decision to approve t ^^ Golan negotiation and com-
with a gala tea and progn
honoring the two new Council
units which have opened in
Deerfield and Plantation, and
prospective members interested
in becoming affiliated with a
draft agreement will be able to plainej 0f Kissinger apparently orga.niration dedicated to "faith
be .taken.,... .,
AT AN earlier Cabinet meet-
ing, during which the negotiat-
ing team was unaware of
Egypt's softening over the line
of advance, several ministers
spoke with concern of the "L'S.
senior official's" references to
possible future Israeli-Syrian
negotiations on the Golan
Heights.
Their main concern was to
avoid any hint of "linkage" be-
tween the current agreement
with Egypt and any future talks
with Syria. Israel's firm policy
has been throughout the talks
that the Egyptian accord must
"stand on its own feet."
Premier Yitzhak Rabin and
Defense Minister Shimon Peres
have indicated recently that
they would agree to interim
Golan talks on condition that
no large-scale pullback were
envisaged and no removal of
Golan settlements contemplat-
ed.
IN THE "secret" US-Israel
connecting the two issues.
Observers deduced that Kis-
singer, after meeting with Syr-
ian President Hafez Assad in
Damascus, was thinking in
terms of an eventual Golan in-
terim negotiation, though he
would probably not broach the
issue formally on his present
shuttle trip.
and humanity' on the local, na-
tional and international scenes
The program "The Council
Story" written and enacted by
the members of the North Brow-
ard Section will be held Wed-
nesday September 17, at 12.30
p.m. in the Women's Club "of
Wilton Manors. 600 NK 21st Ct
Wilton Manors. Husbandi and
friends are invited.
We Wish You A Happy New Year
AMERICAN PIE
RESTAURANT
2500 W. OAKLAND PARK BLVD.
FT. LAUDERDALE 33311
CORAL
GREGATION. R--
100th Av*. Raft' Mil

Best W i-hes To All Jewish Families
in the State for A Happy ami Peaceful
Kosli Hahona
J. WHITE
ALUMINUM PRODUCTS
INCORPORATED
2->T- S E. 6th AVENUE
BOYNTON BEACH 33435


Friday, September S. 1975
Volkswagen Okay
Seen Boycott Plot
Continued from Page 1-A
The Jewish Floridian o1 Greater Fort Louder dale
Page 15-A
SB
Brith "a typical Arab ploy.
According Jo Seymour Grau-
bard. ADI- chairman. VolkswaR-
en one of the largest car-sell-
ing agencies in Israel, never
violated Arab boycott regula-
tions which prohibit such things
as partnerships, plants and pat-
ents in Israel but not sales in
that country of finished prod-
ucts manuldCtured outside.
AN ADI. investigation of the
announcement in Cairo by Arab
Boycott commissioner Moham-
med Mahgoub revealed faat VW
is continuing to sell its cars in
larael, Graubard said.
"But neither this relationship
nor the sale of Volkswagens in
Israel is in violation of Arab
boycott regulations," Forster as-
serted.
This is what the VW public
relations director at the com-
pany's headquarters in Wolf-
bu--g. West Germanv. said in a
telephone conversation Aug. 19
with Arnold Forster. ADL asso-
ciate director and general coun-
sel.
The VW official tola Forster
that the company is negotiating
with the Arab Boycott Office
ting itself removed from the
blacklist but refused to comment
Will Nixon's TV Interview
With Frost be on Level?
with the obvious purpose of get-
further.
FORSTER said that Audi, a
VW subsidiary, had licensed
production in Israel of the
Wankel rotary engine before
Audi was purchased by VW.
That license is still in effect and
il b ine implemented by an Is-
raeli company which is manu-
facturing the engine. Forster
said.
Pointing out that the Arab
boycott is "a political and a
propaganda instrument in addi-
tion to being an economic weap-
on," Forster said that "Arab
boycott office pronouncements
about adding or dropping names
from the blacklist should never
be accepted at face value."
HE SAID it was common prac-
tice to add a companv name to
precipitate public denial about
doing business in Israel from a
company which had never done
business in Israel.
He added it was also common
practice for names to be drop-
ped from the boycott list simply
to embarrass a company that is
not cooperative.
Continued from Page 4-A
|;i,. fv'v-lln. he had "don- the
State -ome service" and that
this would mori than tin the
when sreiejhed against the
Water| ite business.
ALSO HE had a very selective
memory. When he held on to
the tapes, instead of deciding to
oy them, he may not have
recalled the telltale tapes which
\,ere to prove his undoing.
When thev did in tine recur to
: ,. a too late.
A tecon 1 mvstery is why he
ii.-! to beat the system rather
n to change it by a power
rlav, much U Indira Gandhi
has don-' in India.
T^e answer ij> orobablv that
he honed to the very end to be
able to beat it. and even to sur-
uve an impeachment trial if it
r .-, i^-.t. When his hopes
proved futile it was again too
Court and the rule of law which
(Breed Nixon's resignation
which is how it has to be in a
society under the law.
m longer persevere" to com-
jiet? hi-; term of office:
"I no '-"i^?r have a st-ong
raongh political base in Con-
to justify continuing that
Perhaps Nixon was
|| the w iv Haig had
d it to him.
THE REALITY was different.
ik whv he n -ed id I
! bise in Cong-ess th?
that onlv such a bas-
him from i-v>-acV
"ith an almost Certain
I ial after it. If w ask
1 lined the loss of his
f .- ; base th* ewer is. of
th- r-lltale tape and be-
that the Supreme Court
m requiring him to hand
it c\
it was the Supreme
for .in extra-constitutional
ti estoroi.
fT WOULD have involved th-
?--<, j forces, and the triad in
of t*vt contingnov in
th end Haig. Secretary of
State Kissinger and Secretary of
Dvf nse Schlesingertook steps
to in -nos" themselves between
the President and the Joint
Chiefs.
One must add. m falioi to
k,v"i. th->t while h- ws often
C"nt<>m"ttious of particular con-
;".....nil s-.f-g.nrds. he b--
i-'-d basically in wern'iu
*"Sii the congressioruil. party
nd court system.
INLIKE IND1\, (He whol-
pr>tinwj weight m A-^erica
'taintf a power court. I "aust
unoicora again that Nixon
fared more about his image in
Jry than about anything
TV thi-d mvsterv is whv he
imallv resigned. Hais^s exnlanv
," ? ,h= interview is that it
" because of Nixon's loss of
"ical sunport. Nixon used the
*^e words in his resignation
"Peecn, explaining why he could
Charlie Frymyer Extends
Best Wishes to All Jewish Families
for a Peaceful & Happy
Rosh Hashona
W
Charlie Frymyer
Paving Contractor
DRIVEWAYS & PARKING LOTS
509 N.E. 43rd STREET
FT. LAUDERDAIE 33334
Telephone 581-6123
Ft. Lauderdale B'nai BVith Women
xtends Best Wishes of the Hew Year to members and friends
BERTHA SHEPS, President
MIRIAM GOLDSTEIN, Membership
Phone 733-4211
Phone 735-3693
Neic Year Greetings
To Our Customers and Friends
< ni
IMPERIAL
CLEANERS
1500 EAST COMMERCIAL BLVD.
Phone 771-5815
Best Wishes for a Happy Neiv Year
R. L. Grummons
Printing
210 N.E. 3rd STREET
BOYNTON BEACH 33435
Good Health and Happiness
in the coming year
Florida Battery Co.
535 N.W. 1st Avenue
Phone 764-6911
A HAPPY NEW YEAP TO THE JEWISH COMMUNITY
SOUTH FLORIDA
LEASING & RENTALS
200 E. SUNRISE BOULEVARD
PHONE 764-5992
Greetings for New Year to our
Jewish Customers and Friends
BERTA SAWYER
3666-68 WEST COMMERCIAL BLVD.
Telephone 739-0057
Sincere Wishes far a
Happy rVeic Year
Vintage Reproductions Ine,
4380 N.E. 11th AVENUE
FT. LAUDERDALE 33308


*
Page 16-A
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, Septemh ^
.11
SOUND
THE GREAT SHOE\R
FOR
OUR FREEDOM
ttrrnnS ?nj tot ypn
VteAreOne
"The Jewish Federation Of Greater Fort Lauderdale
United Jewish Appeal Israel Emergency Fund"
707 N. FEDERAL HIGHWAY, FORT LAUDERDALE, FLORIDA 33304
Phone: 764-8899


W fmom. Mi Wie kittel under his Mutt sain rd*. surra unaed by tne mate members oj his family, as they carry
braided candles, symbolizing light and joy.
At Hassidic Wedding, Woman's Role Poses No Problem
u, mis RAR-YAACOV
Jewish Floridian
Of Greater Fort lauderdale
Friday. September 5, UfTS Section B
By LOIS BAR-YAACOV
rpHE SUMMER of 1970, more
than 5,000 guests from all
over the world came to Israel
to attend a Hassidic wedding.
A royal Hassidic wedding. As
in some other royal weddings,
the happy couple hardly knew
each other, having met only
formally and never alone. The
match was arranged by their
families.
Haya Bela, the 19-year-old
bride, is a ninth generation di-
rect descendant of the Bal Shem
Tov, the almost legendary fig-
ure who founded the sect of
Everyone must fulfill the Talmudic commandment to "^J^Xet^toZr7%.
The women and men celebrate separately. When wo ntonceme^tteotjw^a
tel," the belt which separates the pure from the impure nalfofthe bodyA e-the wedding
ceremony, the bride and groom (above), lock hands in a symbol of their joyous union.
But in Israel and Elsewhere
The Difference (an Spell
Trouble ... (Shulamil Aloni. 4-F)
Hassidism. Mordecai Isaac, the
groom, is the son of the Admor
of Safad. Admor is a Hebrew
acronym for Our Master, Teach-
er and Rabbi. Safad is one of
the holiest cities of Israel.
HAYA BELA'S wedding was
an occasion of deep emotion for
the thousands of Hassidim who
came to witness it because her
father, the late Admor of Kret-
shnif, had been known not only
for his lineage but he had be-
come something of a legend in
his own lifetime, renowned for
his personal qualities and his
spiritual and religious leader-
ship.
He had died just over a year
before the wedding and Haya
Bela was the first of his 14
Continued on Page 2B


Page 2-B
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, September .s J
Wishing a Happy Holiday
to all Our Friends and
Customers from ...
Estess Insurance
Agency
109 SOUTH 21st AVENUE
HOLLYWOOD 33020
A Hassidic Wedding
Continued from Page IB
children (seven sons and seven
daughters) to be married sin.v
his death. She was given away
in marriage by her 21-year-old
brother, the present Admor of
Kretshnif. who has inherited his
father's mantle.
This Hassidic "royalty" is the
result of generations of spiritual
inbreeding, rabbi's son marry
ing rabbi's daughter, and the
pomp and circumstance are
symbols, not of worldly power
but of ancient spiritual preoc-
cupations and beliefs. The Baal
Shem Tov (literally "Owner of
a Good Name") was Rabbi Is-
rael Ben Eliezer. born in Poland
about 1700, died in 1760.
HE TAUGHT that God is
everywhere present in nature,
that all things are forms in
which God reveals himself. His
creed was marked by a remark
able optimism and joyfulness.
Every man must be considered
"'" tke *****h month, in the fxnt day of the month, thaU be a solemn re*
you, memorial proclaimed with the bUm of horns, Holy convocation ..."
Leviticus 23*3.

Best Wishes And
A Very Happy New Year
to the Entire
Jewish Community
VINSON'S
EQUIPMENT
REPAIR
AUTO & TRUCK REPAIR
5350 WEST ATLANTIC BLVD. EXT.
POMPANO BEACH 33063
TELEPHONE 972-0*61
good and his sins mart be ex-
plained, not condemned.
Thus he beat Freud to the
idea b\ cll over a century
While the rabbis of his dig con-
sidered the study of the TalmuJ
tb-maRt4aJPoOm gtbgiouMmm
tivif. the Baal Shem laid all
the s'ress on prayv
HE ONCE oh i li
leading Talmudist of Ins day as
"a man who throuK'i constant
study of the Law has no tim-
to think about God." Prayer, for
the Baal Shem. was not peti-
tioning (Jod to grant a request
but a "cleaving" to God in
which a man attain -d a feeling
of oneness with the Deity, which
became a feeling of indescrib-
able joy. an essential ingredient
of true worship.
The whole atmosphere of a
Hassidic wedding is one of
boundless joy and merrymak-
ing. Among the Hassidim (there
are 30,000 in Israel), a wedding
is one of the main forms of en-
tertainment.
For these very religious Jews
there are. of course, no con-
certs, no theater, no form of
light entertainment whatever.
The Talmud states: "Whoever
participates in a wedding din-
ner and does not make the bride
and groom merry, he trans-
gresses five commandments."
ANYONE WHO knows how to
sing, dance, mimic, is expected
to perform at a wedding. Most
of the entertainment is provid-
ed bv the men, with the *
looking on from a distancT
What goes on at a Hw
wedding? We asked one*}
raels most prominent mfii!
leaders. Rabbi Avidor \ ffi
die wedding is |ike any ^2
Jewish wedding onlv mowT
'Hint is. all ,he rii*"
mandments are obeyed
loving exact ,st ^
there is the chupah, the
ding canopy. In ancient ta
the ehupah was the chambU
which the bri'l. .-.waited I
groom for th* consummate]
DM BMrri
It nibtaquently was ren
bv a portabb canopy, ,
made out of a prayer
The bri.1" is led under
canopy with a white cloth in
her head (a Hassidic custo
not a general Jewish onei
that she should not look on,
other man on the way to
wedding canopy.
The bride and the ,
often haven't seen each oni
until just a moment before
wedding when the groom |
taken to see the bride. For;
that minute before, the Tik
says, "it is forbidden for i
to take a woman for his
beforp he has seen her."
IN THIS, as in so many i
things, Jewish symbolism is i
tremely literal. For example, i
is the custom among the
dim to untie any knot in
clothing of bride and gr
shoelaces, or tics at the thn
for example. This is to symhi
lize the fact that the
A HAPPY AND HEALTHY NEW YEAR
TO THE JEWISH COMMUNITY
JEROME ROBERTS
HAIR RFPiACrAKNT
3344 N. FEDERAL H GHWAY
FORT LAUDERDALE
PHONE 563-0130
Best Wishes For A
Happy JSetc Year
A. BUILDERS
SUPPLY
COMPANY
\m OLD 0KKCHOBEE ROAD
WEST PALM ifKH 314*1


1V September 5, 1975
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 3-B
little Hassidim, holding candles of sweet-smelling bees-
watch the ceremony with reverence.
ne together under the chupah
rithout any ties."
e white gown under the
i's elegant black satin robe
, "kittel" The 'kittel" was
Jinally used only as a shroud.
became customary to wear
robe on Yom Kippur and
the eve of the Seder to re-
the worshipper of the in-
stability of death and the need
repent sincerely of all his
About the 16th century Jew-
ish grooms in Germany began
to wear the kittel at their wed-
dings. That signifies that the
groom stands before the bride
sincerely repentant and cleans-
ed of all sin.
IT IS now commonly worn at
all East European weddings and
you may see a young man in
a tuxedo awkwardly tucking his
kittel inside his trousers so it
won't hang down below his
jacke*
The groom is usually led un-
der the canopy by his father
and his father-in-law.
Then the female members of
the families lead the bride
around the groom seven times.
This custom originates from the
Kabbalah, a book of Jewish
mysticism, where every man i?
described as standing at the
center of seven concentric
mystic circles. The bride is thus
entering the seven circles of the
groom.
THE USE of braided candles
at weddings probably goes back
to the ancient Greeks. It was
Greek custom to cut off the long
braid of the bride-to-be and
sacrifice it to the gods on the
eve of her wedding. The Jews
substituted the braided candle
After the bride has been led
around the groom, the rabbi,
holding a cup of wine, recites
the blessings in which he thanks
God for having "commanded us
concerning illicit relations .
forbidden us those to whom we
are only engaged, and permitted
us those who are married to ui
through the 'chupah' and holi-
ness."
THE GROOM puts a ring on
the bride's finger and says to
her, "With this ring you are
wedded to me in accordance
with the law of Moses and Is-
Continued on Page 14B
GmkrSeaf dz
A Happy New Year
To All...
POOL SUPPLIES INC.
258 NORTH STATE ROAD 7
MARGATE 33063
Extends Sincere Rosh Hashona Greetings To All .
WILTON MANORS KINDERGARTEN & NURSERY
817 NE. 28th STREET WILTON MANORS
PHONE 564-3841
m
Best Wishes For A
Happy Neiv Year
FARTHING
PLUMBING CO.
2301 S.W. 57th TERRACE
HOLLYWOOD 33023
Best Wisltes For A
Happy New Year
FAIRCHILD
FUNERAL
HOMES
IfCffMSFD FUNtRAl DIRECTOR
299 NORTH FEDERAL HIGHWAY
FT. LAUDERDALE 33301


*?
Page 4-B
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, September 5
HEALTH & HAPPINESS TO THE JEWISH COMMUNITY
LORD'S JEWELERS
1918 E. SUNRISE BOULEVARD
in Gateway Sfcepawng Center
HIGHEST PRICES PAID FOR YOUR PRECIOUS JEWELRY
Phone JACK MINTZER 7644750
4U
Best Wishes for a Happy New Year
Ted's Standard Service
1 NORTH FEDERAL HIGHWAY
BOCA RATON 33432
Best Wishes For
A Happy Rosh Hashona
CANADA DRY
BOTTLING CO.,
OF FLORIDA INC.
1649 AVENUE L
RIVIERA BEACH 33404
i


TRI-PLAZA INC
2300 PALM BEACH LAKES BOULEVARD
WEST PALM BEACH 33409
i.
ITS A SMALL world and the
communications media are
good at crashing borders. So
the women's liberation move-
ment, which has manifested
itself in different forms in
Europe and the United Smes.
has begun to cause rumblings
in Israel.
At first we watched what w
going on with a curious sn*
4|BJfi JJ wHV^^'iW^^W ^^kW*W^^^^*r <
because after all eoualtty of the
s-ves Is a bwword in I"-*l.
Even sookeswomen for Wom-
en's Lib point to Israel as a
country where woman re ben
released from ner twtir>n "I
inferioritv. But when the "*
ment gained momentum ana1 w-
took a closer I00V at what wnm-
men in other countries were de-
manding, many of us began to
ask ourselves if e'-ervthim i
really as good in Israel as we
women had thought.
The more we looked abound,
the sadder grew our smiles. It
became apparent that the Is-
raeli woman's much vaunted
freedom had become mo-'
imaginery than raaL This wouM-
n't have come about if we h--'-
n't retreated from the social
Shulamit Aloni is hewl "f
Israel's Civil Rights Party
and has long been an advo-
cate of women's liberation.
She is the author of a bock,
"State and Religion."
MAaar 1. .,
Women Need
More Liberation
^raerToday
By SHULAMIT ALONI
r?'-olution launched by the
pioneers of the first half of the
century. That revolution reach-
el its apex in our Declaration
of Ind?pcndenr\ in tne Basic
Policies. Jn1 in some Of tV firtl
govern- mt's laws. Sine then,
legislation-wise, W" have b HI
markinq time, while In e......
day life we are actually incit-
ing from, the revolution faster
an.! faatet i
THE POSITION ol v ran la
societj. h' ') H of any other
eoun. is .i.termmed by n nu-".
b*r of factors. Some are official
the ideology of the ruling
g~o*w existing and planned leg-
islation, government planning
mid propaganda. Some arc
c-. Rural the position and in-
fluence of ren-'on lr. day-to-day
lif- the evl8tence of prejudice.
nd social expectations L
bit definitely not Vst, then!
are economic pressures
In the days before we had 1
State these various influence I
convened in the direction 4
impelling a woman to take a faB I
eha-e of nblig nJ r?s
Ktta n th- society a-buftt
ing and this on M 3
wa in;' Si i to those
of men. The ideology of the
ti nei was revolutionary oj
egilitT-ian. Econo nic and sock!
n e-ls a: that tim..' d-mandedtle
in'S '.V-i'Vlr. ,^1^
r>9 tiri^nnon in public affain
Rltd def-ns- -.air-ties. EstaV
!ish -d religion m .- relegate**
the outs'-i: is uf life and precatk |
Continued on Page 63
A & A AUTO BODY
EXPERT AUTO BODY REPAIRS
102 S.E. 4th STREET
DELRAY BEACH 33444
Wishes You A
ar* '
Prosperous And Happy
New Year


L^v September 5, 1975
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 5-B
\ # J A # ,

* 4
Israel's liberated woman includes the fashion model
Beat Wishe* For A
Happy New Year
m
CITY BANK
OF LAUDERHILL
4200 NORTHWEST 16th STREET
LAUDERDALE 33313
Sincere Best Wishes For A
Very Happy And Prosperous
New Year To All...
-
NATIONAL
CAR RENTALS
371 N.E. 6rti AVENUE
DELRAY BEACH 33444
0*
,
,. ...-*
A Happy and Bountiful
New Year
at
DARO BUILDERS
INC.
1125 CURE AVENUE
WEST PALM BEACH

Mr. M.iV. Murdoch Extends
Best Wishes for a
Very Happy New Year
NICKS SUNOCO
Complete Automotive Work
Batteries Tires
7245 NORTH MMTARY TtAfl


WIST PALM REACH 33407
TELEPHONE 144-9193


u
Page 6-B
The Jewish Flo-idian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, September
UJ
Holiday Greetings to the
Jewish Community
Ui
Argo Uniform Co,
1000 SOUTH DIXIE HIGHWAY
HALLANDALE 33009
More Liberation Needed
Continued from Page 4B
ceived ideas were rebelled^
against.
It is no wonder, therefore,
that our declaration of Inde-
pendence, that compendium of
our collective credo, guaran-
teed the equality of the sexes.
Israel has never adopted a Con-
stitution, yet it is worth noting
that the draft constitution
brought before the Constitution
Committee of the Provisional
Council of State (at the time
it was assumed that we'd have
a Constitution) also prohibited
discrimination because of son.
SINCE NO Constitution was
adopted, this fundamental prin-
ciple was introduced into the
government's Basic Policy
Statement, spelling out the very
things for which the present
day women's liberation move-
ment is fighting. And many .(^
the principles in this Statement
became law in the first decade
of the State________________
;.MP.&
Proposed Constitution
' GUARANTEES OF
EQUAL RIGHTS
Israel's
Declaration of Independence
The State of Israel ... will
enjoy the right to return to
their jobs; night work for moth-
ers shall be prohibited .
There shall be equal pay for
equal work for men and women.
Special institutions shall be es-
tablished for the welfare and
education of children ot women
working way from their homes.
A united labor exchange shall
distribute employment to all
persons in need of work with-
out Wgt discriminntion on
grounds of community, nation-
lity. party affiliation or any
other consideration, in accord-
ance with legislation to be in-
stituted.
Election LawsGranted equal
rights to men and women.
Employment of Women Law
a) An employer cannot dis-
miss a female worker who is
pregnant, and if he does so, he
is guilty of a offense.
b) A working woman has the
right to 12 weeks paid maternity
leave.
c) Night work for women is
forbidden as is their employ-
ment in occupations which are
especially difficult or dangerous.
New Bear
May the Nfe* Yoar be one of HeoJf h
and Happiness for You and Yours
OK SERVICE CENTER
GOODYEAR DEALER-
Complete Automotive Service
702 McNAB ROAD
POMPANO BEACH 33060
(This law does more har,,.
* nd its repeal^'
been demanded ln m
pat.ons the Mlnister "*'
has issued special ,
the employment of
night.)
Employment Service
- Provides that all WOrk -;
ensure complete equality,
cial and political rights
its inhabitants lrresne
religion, race or sex
Article 4.
I,mi perwna 4J
jurisdiction of the State<
rael shall be entitled m,
measure to the protection,
law. No di-crimination kind shall be made bv the I
on the ground f race, rtl
language or
21All citi vns of the 1
shall enioy cim.il civic
liticl rieht- \ citizen I
at a disadvantage on at
race, religion Ian
Basic Polio Statemei
Section 2 !ht
republican regime of the]
ol Israel shall establish
equality of rights and .
tions for women civic, 1
economic and legal
Section The establi.
of a sped il Ministry of I
tion and Culture to pro.,
general education for ill,
dren; assure a decent c
level for even man and 1
in Israel.
Section 9The law shilj
hibit the employment of 1
in trades injurious to a.
hood; women shall receivej
ternity leave with pay udf
NEW YEAR GREETINGS
AL HOFFMAN Tttf DISTRIBUTING CO.
2029 DA VIE BlVD 523-4177
160 N.E 44th STREET 566-9196
Ul
Sincerest Wishes For i
Healthy and Happ)
JSetc Year
m
ROWE
DRAPERIES
2121 BROADWAY
RIVIERA BEACH 33404


day. September 5,
1975
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 7-B
hired through the Labor Ex-
'Itt and forbids d.scnmina-
i in hiring on account of age,
t ace reliKion. ethnic group.
L. of origin, or political
Jmen> Equal Righ* Lw-
Ln and a woman shall have
' i status with regard to any
I act anv provision of law
Edi discriminates, with re-
ft to any legal act ag..nst
Len as women, shall be of
I effect."
to moving spirit in ensuring
. rights and equality of wom-
| nd giving it expression in
Basic Policy of the first
-trnment was Prime Minister
Lid Ben Gurion. He even put
principles into practice
iiately by appointing
.\kir as a minister in his
nent.
t FIRST years of the State
re the halcyon times for Is-
L women Progressive legis-
gave expression to their
increments during the pio-
neering period and promised
further positive developments.
However, new winds were
blowing. The religious establish-
ment was gaining strength. In
the eyes of the religious group
woman's place is in the home,
raising children and providing
her husband with services.
More religious legislation was
passed. The position of reli-
gious education was strengthen-
ed. Military service for girls
was declared immoral by the
religious establishment and any
girl who declared she was re-
ligious and didn't wish to serve
for that reason, was granted an
exemption.
Demographic problems and
religious views joined forces in
creating propaganda for a high-
er birthrate. The baby-produc-
ing woman became more im-
portant than the creative one
who works outside of her house-
hold and seeks to develop her
personality.
EVEN THOUGH civil law con-
siders both husband and wife
equal heads of the family and
guardians of their children, re-
ligious law (which is binding in
matters of relations between
marital partners) considers the
husband the responsible bread-
winner and head of the family.
As a result, the religious rul-
ing has had its influence in the
calculations of the income tax
department and the rights of
women under both pension laws
and the national insurance law.
The woman who works outside
her home is discriminated
against in the tax laws. The
housewife is not considered a
working person at all and is
threefore deprived of social se-
curity rights.
This legal development, com-
bined with a rise in the stand-
ard of living, enabled society
to free woman from her part
of the responsibility of support-
ing the family. It also made her
financially dependent, once
again, on her husband.
Naturally, in return for her
keep she is obliged to provide
Continued on Page 10B
Good Health and Happiness to the
Jewish Community for the coming New Year
PEOPLES BANK OF BROWARD COUNTY
3850 WEST COMMERCIAL BOULEVARD
PHONE 735-1660
Best
and
Wishes for a Peaceful
Happy Rosh Hashona

.
.
KENNEDYS
CHEVRON
24 HOURS WRECKER SERVICE
100 U.S. HIGHWAY 1
NORTH PALM BEACH 33408
TELEPHONE 848-5291
NEW YEAR GREETINGS
FEMININE TOUCH
BEAUTY SALON & BEAUTIQUE
1881 N.E. 26th STREET
563-6967
! \l
Have A
Happy New Year
VAN'S TRUCKING
INCORPORATED
HAULING CLEARING -
DUMP TRUCK WORK
5021 STATE ROAD 7
LAKE WORTH 33460
3b
i^i pron raws m?
v
Sincere Best Wishes for a
Healthy, Happy,
Prosperous New Year
J. F. HOFF
ELECTRIC CO.
Electrical Contractors
371 CYPRESS DRIVE
TEQUESTA 33458


Page 8-B
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lawlerdale
Friday, September 5,
Holiday Greetings
to the Jewish Community
JIFFY DOOR &
SUPPLY INC.
PRE-HUNG DOORS
2471 S.W. 56th TERRACE
HOLLYWOOD 33023
u
Mr. F. L. Dexter, President,
Extends Best Wishes for a
Happy and Prosperous
New Year
m
GLADES GAS
COMPANY INC.
5 WEST AVENUE A
IEUE GUDE 33430
Ui
Sincere Wishes For A
Happy And Prosperous
New Year
W
BODEL

COMPANY INC
COMMERCIAL PRINTERS
4*0 N.E. 5fti AVENUE
D1AA Y BEACH 33406
'T'HE FAMOUS French writer
* and Leftist figure. Simone de
Beauvoir. explains why she had
agreed to receive the Jerusalem
Prize after having refused to
accept many other awards.
She had the feeling that the
Arabs wanted to wipe Israel off
the globe and that was why she
decided to go to Israel where
she saw with her own eyes how
false the UNESCO accusations
were.
SHE GOES into the reasons
why the majority of the French
Left is anti-Israel. While in her
estimation Israel was not a para-
gon of justice, of purity, of
equality for all. one had to fight
against such manifestations but
not against Israel's existence,
which was an undeniable fact.
The land belongs to those who
cultivate it.
The Israelis are cultivating
--aw
French Feminist
Takes a Look
At Israel Now
the soil of Israel and that gives
them the right to live in that
land ntx'i ft fe*l at home in the
country that belongs to them.
Her function is to convince her
friends of this truth.
She says:
THE RECEPTION that I
in Israel made it clear to
to what extent Israel is fcg|
and how keenly the Israelis I
ORTON
CONSTRUCTION
COMPANY
CONTRACTORS -
HEAVY CONSTRUCTION
6581 SOUTHERN BOULEVARD
WEST PALM BEACH 33406



1. September 5, 1975
The Jewish Floridum of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 9-B
that isolation. Such a situation
Spells da-ger. A feeling of no-
tation engenders a fear that it
S3? to lead Iarad to stand
firm and refuse to make any
concessions."
That is how Simone de Beau-
| voir described the impressions
of her brief visit to Israel at a
meeting in her honor called by
tk "Bernard Laiar" drcle, at
the Rashi Jewish Cultural Cen-
ter in Paris. This was the first
time that Simone de Beauvoir,
who recently received the
Jerusalem Priie. appeared be-
fore a Jewish audience.
THIS FAMOUS writer has
been giving very few interviews
in recent years, and has refrain-
ed from appearing in public.
Explaining why she had agreed
to receive the Jerusalem Prize
after having refused to accept
the famous Goncour Prize and
other awards, and to express
her ideas and impressions of Is-
rael before a Jewish audience,
she said that she feh that Israel
NJH the victim of an unjust
UNESCO decision.
. "(Jean-Paul) Sartre and I had
| ihe feeling that they wanted to
wipe Israel off the globe, and
! so I decided to go to Israel.
I While there, I could see with
my own eyes how false UNES-
| C0's accusations were."
Simone de Beauvoir told her
| audience how she had begun
, her struggle for the establish-
ment of the State at the end of
World War U. At first she
thought that the rise of Israel
would solve the problems of the
Jews and put an end to their
persecution.
Afterwards, she realized that
not only had the problems failed
to be solved, but that new ones
had arisen.
"Because of my deep ties
with the State of Israel, I can-
not bear the idea that Israel is
likely at some time or another
to disappear. I am fully aware
of the drama of the Palestinian
people, and that a solution must
be found for their problems.
But any solution that will not
take cognizance of the continu-
ed existence of Israel will be
no solution at all."
TM*. UNUSUAL public ap-
pearance of a famous leftist
personality such as Simone de
Beauvoir in order to make a
declaration of support for Is-
rael, at a time when the over-
whelming majority in the
French Left is inimical to Is
rael, attracted thousands of
people, and her address had to
be carried over by loudspeakers
to overflow audiences in the
hallways and in the cafeteria
of the Rashi Center.
Simone de Beauvoir spoke
with marked fervor and her
flow of words was unusually
quick. After pointing out that
"Israel was nnlike other coun-
tries and at the same time simi-
lar to other countries," she gave
tangible examples of the social
problems in Israel.
In her opinion, isolation and
. Prevent Israel from giving
priority to improving the con-
ditions of certain sections of
the population. Inequality exist-
ed not only between the Jews
and Arabs but also among the
Jews themselves, between the
western artd eastern communi-
ties, and between men and
women.
THERE WERE, of course,
people in Israel who fought such
manifestations. These people
constitute the Left in Israel and
should by rights be called the
Israeli Left, because there is a
Left in the West that negates
the very existence of a Left in
Israel. The Left in Israel is iso-
lated just as Israel itself is iso-
lated.
Israel's isolation leads to the
fact that the people in Israel
have become demanding, closed,
insensitive to social and other
problems. "The Left in Israel
complains, and justly so, that
it is not supported by the Left
in the West, and in particular
by the Left in Prance. For that
reason, my coming to Israel
stemmed from a desire to break
this isolation that the Left in
Isr*l labors under."
Why is the majority of the Left
in France anti-Israel? Accord-
ing to Simone de Beauvoir
there are several reasons. With
very many, anti-Zionism is a
veneer for anti-Semitism, al-
though no-one is willing to ad-
mit it.
AMONG THE young people
in France there is also that
sense of "romanticism" that
draws them to the Palestinians,
who do not exist as a State.
And wherever a state does not
exist in reality, one is often
left to imagine that it is a pure
embodiment of socialist ideal-
ism, of the principles of justice,
of full equality, etc. Israel, too,
is an embodiment of this idea.
But whenever an ideal re-
ceives embodiment it becomes
paved with failures and draw-
backs. Israel is expected to be
a paragon of justice, of purity,
a State different from othets.
Continued on Page 1SB
Good Health and Happiness
For the Coming New Year
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'
I
i<


Page 10-B
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, September 5. 1973
Good Health & Happiness to our
Jewish Friends and Customers
ED STRICKLIN
UNIVERSITY
HEARING AID SERVICE
6507 SUNSET STRIP
PHONE 484-3240
A HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL .
Grosse Pointe
FURNITURE SHOPS
OVER 61 YEARS
Ft. Lauderdale Showroom
524 N.. 6th Ave., on N. Federal Hwy.
PHONE: 763 4504
Monday thru Saturday 9 to 5:30
Hollywood Showroom
2216 Hollywood Bl.d.
PHONE: 9M-34M
Monday thru Saturday 9 to 5:30

Best Wishes to Our Friends

and Customers From ...
lii
KEELER'S
DRAPERIES
3415 SOUTH FEDERAL HIGHWAY
DELRAY BEACH 33444
W
,
More Liberation ISeeded
Continued from Page 7B
her husband and children with
sen-ices and her husband has
the right to demand such serv-
ices from her. So a husband
whose wife keeps house from
morning to night and raise* bis
five children, when asked what
his wife does will reply, "My
wife doesn't work, she's a house-
wife."
NURSERIES FOR the children
of working mothers, promised
in the Basic Policy, have not
been set up except for welfare
cases. Our kindergartens and
schools close down in the very
early afternoon and provide no
dining facilities.
Therefore, because of the
need to pay someone to take
care of the children (and not
just the babies) when they re-
turn from school around lunch-
time, working outside of the
home just isn't worth it finan-
cially.
The cost of hiring household
help for working mothers is not
tax deductible. Women who de-
manded such a tax allowance
were told by the Income Tax
Department: "Your compensa-
tion is the satisfaction you get
from working outside the
home."
AS IF this is a right a woman
doesn't have coming to her. and
as if her sole duty is to launder
diapers and scour pots. Why do
ministers, judges and other peo-
ple who gain satisfaction from
their work outside the home.
feel they are entitled to finan-
cial compensation but that the
working mothe.- is not?
The stock answer is, because
her place is first and foremost
in the home, raising her chil-
dren and serving her husband.
This Is *nhe*Law oT WatuM."
THAT OUTLOOK has resulted
in guilt feelings and tension
among women who have kept
on working, while those who
quit when they are pregnant do
not return to the labor market,
even though their lack of ful-
fillment from housework does
not make them better wives or
mothers. Social pressure and
the fact that taking a job doesn't
pay, have encouraged them to
stay at home, generally to their
husbands' satisfaction. The men
are quite happy to release their
wives from duties and respon-
sibilitie* because they are at
the same time divesting them of
their rights.
The fact that women do not
have to work and share respon-
sibility has opened the way to
creeping laziness, especially as
the children grow older, to time
wasting and to preoccupation
with themselves.
And this process has been fa-
cilitated by th? comparative af-
fluence of Israeli society in re-
cent years, as well as by rau-
cous and stultifying advertising.
Tremendous industries thrive on
keeping women preoccupied
with self and home, something
which cannot but frustrate a
woman of any intelligence.
SHE IS offered beauty and
fashion preparations, new men
siis and new gadgets. From
morning to night she hears over
the government owned radio
station, nattering appeals to her
as a consumer and housewif.
which distract her from any as
pirations to create and to ex-
press herself, to do work which
would bring financial inde-
pendence and with it a status of
eqmA rwrmership in the family.
Instead of a helpmate to her
husband, commercial brain.
washing tries to turn her into
his "dream girl."
How far h works is another
question. A mature, intelligem
man who at first approves of
his wife being a housewife, may
discover too late that he'd much
prefer an intelligent helpmate.
who is involved in the world
of business or government, to
an aging playgirl who wont ad-
mit it.
THUS THE Israeli woman
like her American counterpart,
pushes aside all youthful en-
thusiasm and ambition to de-
velop an active personality and
instead copies the model with
which she is presented an
agreeable, beautiful doll ud
cheap servant.
One day. when the childret
have grown up. she comes fact
to face with the emptiness and
looks for fulfillment in lan-
guage courses, ceramics and art
circles, volunteer work and
charity, wrapped around a cuj
of coffee watching a fashion
shov
The largest women's polities'
movement in the country, the
Moetzet Hapoalot (Working
Women's Council) has loot
Continued on Page 12B

'-'^
Wjf
Ue *k*p
S%Y **UV|t>5
In the days of the shepherds on the slopes of Sinai,
the ram's horn called the sheep back to the flock.
Today as Jews everywhere turn back to a
contemplation of the age-old truths first proclaimed
by the prophets and then given to the world,
we join with them in the greeting that they be
"inscribed for a New Year"... a year of health,
happiness and prosperity.
nron ruvl roil
Sincere Best Wishes For A
Very Happy and Prosperous
New Year To All.. .
SUNSET CONCRETE
PRODUCTS INC.
607 NORTH STATE ROAD 7
HOLLYWOOD 33021
TELEPHONE 961-5427


Friday
, September 5, 1975
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 11-B
High fashion or no, much is left jor women w achieve.
Greetings
BEAUTY
CORNER
4051 Oceun Drive
Phone 776-1016
Greetings
H& J
RADIATOR
734 N.W. 7th Avenue
Phone 763-8808
UJ
A Happy Netc Year To All
Lambert Agency
RESIDENTIAL COMMERCIAL -
RESALE OF CONDOMINIUMS
209 NORTH SEACREST
B0YNT0N BEACH 33435
PHONE 732-1666
It
New Year Greetings To
The Entire Jewish Community
ROGER JORN
ASSOCIATES
REPRESENTING WOOD-MODE
CUSTOM CABINETRY
517 LAKE AVENUE
LAKE WORTH 33460
tfi
*
i .
... ~J
I
Rosh Hashona Greetings
To All...
;;.
JUNGLE QUEEN
6AHIA MAR YACHT BASIN
ROUTE A1A
FT. LAUDERDALE 33316
AH
appu
Joyous and
Pro
N
ew
sperous
Year !
jEvrs
OKEECHOBEE
STANDARD
AIR-CONDITIONING
GENERAL REPAIRS
and TUNE UPS
2024 NORTH MILITARY TRAIL
WEST PALM BEACH 33409
PHONE 686-9706
i


Page 12-B
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, September 5
cAc
*ent

CUSTOM and DECORATOR**
- FLOOR COVEMMGS. Inc. -
jV^VINYb-*** '* -n^CARRH r-U;\M ...a
if DRAPERIES WOOD PARQUET
- LICENSED AND INSURED -
3330 N.E. 33 ST., FT. LAUDERDALE
(Just off Gait Ocean Mile)
PHONE 771-2112
A Very Happy New Year
To All...
McGRAW ENTERPRISES
3450 SOUTH MILITARY TRAIL
LAKE WORTH 33460
More Liberation Needed
tired, and is resting ,
achievements of a forme?
Continued from Page 10B
since ceased to carry any
weight politically. It is effective
only..fotvwelfare activities and
social work. Thirty or forty
years ago it was a revolution-
ary movement and had it re-
tained its social and political
aims the Ministry of Education
would now be compelled to
have all children, boys and
girls, study nutrition and home
economics (as they do, for ex-
ample, in Scandinavia) and
every school would have dining
facilities where the children
would be the cooks and waiters
as was the case years ago.
Working mothers who cant
afford domestic help would not
be worried about their hungry
children coming home from
school.
BUT THE movement effec-
tively demanded the fulfillment
of the promises and declara-
tions made at the time of the
creation of the State, the Min-
istry of Housing, in planning
and implementing Israel's mass
housing developments, would
have seen to it that they includ-
ed general services and a place
for a nursery and kindergarten
c
Best Wishes From All Of Us At
JEMACO
DISTRIBUTORS
INCORPORATED
5M ILL STREET
FORT LAUDERDALE 33305
so that young mothers could
keep oa working while their
youngsters wore supervised
without much trouble or ex-
pense.
Had this movement effective-
ly demanded.women's rights we
would long since Tfave been
freed from the ignominy of
anachronistic religious laws,
such as "yivum"a dead man's
brother must give the childless
widow an official release before
she can remarry, and if the
brother is not yet of an age to
give such a release, she must
wait until he reaches his ma-
jority; "halitza" the widow,
when the brother gives her this
release, must pull off his shoe
and spit in his face; "aginut"a
woman whose husband has de-
serted her or disappeared can-
not remarry without legal proof
of his death, unless the rab-
binate makes an exception in an
unusual case.
THIS LAW prevents a woman
remarrying in many other in-
stances; a man is subjected to
no such restrictions. These,
and all the other anachronisms
in Jewish religious law. bind
and degrade a woman because,
legally speaking, it makes her
the exclusive chattel of her hus-
band- and no- one but he can
dissolve her ties to him.
The leadership of the Work-
ing Women's Council is old and
eration. Its members too
nuenced by the plagu^H
lustrated weeklies that cu
femininity and the cult if
good, traditional Jewish l,
of the dear dead day,
literature of those time,
pecially that of rhe j.
"shtetr*- afnd the "hagMj
who thronged around the '
be." does not describe the *
en as very happy but this"
course, is deemphasized.
Thus, in Israeli society 1
the burden of responsibility
earning a living, of public'
fairs, has passed to the
and the one who bears the
of duties and obligations na
rally gains more rights and
stronger status Whereas 1
declarations, slogans, and ev
a considerable portion of
laws, promise equality ben.
the sexes, the citizens of
reel, men and women alike
becoming partners m a
spiracy of silence and
escing in the notion that
woman's function is deten
by biology, that her first
is to home and children.
IN THE poorer social
a woman's entry into the _
market is only the result of
need to balance the budget
til her husband can earn a
so she can stop working.
the sooner the better! A__
the educated classes wgrthg
considered a luxury, aa ego
We Wish You A
Prosperous And Happy
New Year
VILLA
DiGIORGIO
fit SOUTH FEDERAL HIGHWAY


way.
September 5, 1975
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 13-B
not a necessity. A woman's
luon to advance te deplored
spt in the cases of the most
nted and gifted.
Everyone thinks it quite rea-
dable for a woman to be an
tassador. This we have
ved. But everyone also
3 that no man would want
accompany a wife who is an
nbassador I do not know any
-rt^i family mart hvuig-offa
L!rv who would say to his
Lfc -Listen. I've been working
Uty vears. I want to take a
ar off to read and work in
garden. Lets tighten our
s a bit and live off your
ary."
I Imagine the reaction among
friends and neighbors! And
. i know many professional
Emen with high status who
U done exactly that to their
LbanJs. And it is accepted as
Irfectlv natural. Such is the
er of ideas about the man's
ice in the family.
] Mao and Woman in
p cases finally receive the
| ,;> from family and
Ejety we will have equality.
[all THIS is not yet being
| openly The ideology of the
fst vears of the State is still
huential and pervasive. In the
bfessions and in the univer-
es there is no discrimination
Iween the sexes, and a worn-
wants to advance and
finds the way no less
Itn than it is for men.
he political leaders of Israeli
fciety are -till proud of the
Hs in the army, the outpost
plements and in the police
be. Some members of the pio-
kring generation are still
we. the uvneration in which
women and men together paved
roads, drained swamps, built
settlements and dreamed of an
egalitarian society in which
each and every person without
distinction of sex would be en-
titled to express himself.
THE WOMEN of the Western
world have awakened and are
rebelling against the image of
the home-dwelling "bunny" or
"pussycat.- They are rebelling
against the overwhelming ad-
vertising of industries that turn
us into consumers of products
we have no real wish for, en-
slaving us to vanity and our
husbands to hard work. It is a
good thing that this rebellion
has reached us in Israel. I hope
we react to the warning bells
before we submerge completely
in a world of frustration.
There is still time to reverse
the great retreat which has set
us back almost without our re-
alizing it. We should constantly
work at influencing our sub-
conscious, tor one thing. And
the Israeli woman does not ha,-e
to demonstrate in the streets,
lobby the legislature or utter
whoops of rebellion.
She merely needs to know the
rights given to her by the laws
of the land and to want to exer-
cise those rights. We will have
to rewrite the school books and
remove the classic pictures of
"Father sitting in the armchair
reading the paper while mother
bakes bread with the child
hanging on her apron," as well
as dare to do away with some
of the sacred cows the male re-
ligious establishment has inject-
ed into morality and legislation
as the "will of God."
THE DIFFERENCE lies not
A Year of Happiness
to Everyone
TWIN COUNTY
GLASS
AUTO GLASS -
GLASS OF ALL
DESCRIPTIONS'
6101 MIRAMAR PARKWAY
MIRAMAR 33023
in nature, heredity or biology
it is merely the product of edu-
cation, culture and the concen-
sus of society.
Bat a waman must always re-
member that there can be no
rights without responsibilities.
Our tragedy is that we our-
selves have been perfectly hap-
py to be rid of duties and re-
sponsibilities and to forfeit our
rights.""' "
The demonstrations by wom-
en in the United States, Holland
and England, the long hair of
our offspring, the pill that frees
us from fear of pregnancy and
from sexual dependency, the re-
volt of the young generation
against standards imposed by
consumer-society advertising
these are the first steps on the
road to liberation from precon-
ceptions in the matter of rela-
tions between the sexes, and
hence to true equality.
GREETNGS
Donna Tepley's Clothes Garden
900 LAS OLAS BOULEVARD
PHONE 524-8861
Best Wishes for a Happy New Year To Alt...
MARY G'S BEAUTY SALON
2669 E. COMMERCIAL BLVD. FT. LAUDERDALE
GRADUATION SPECIAL
SHAMPOO A SET FREE FOR GRADUATES
$1.00 Off for Members of Family
BRIDAL SPECIAL
FOR JUNE BRIDES SHAMPOO & SET FREE
$1.00 Off for Members of Wedding Party
PHONE: OWNER
771-5761 BILLIE DRAKE
Best Wishes
To All Jewish Families
For A Peaceful And Happy
Rosh Hashona
BLOOD'S
HAMMOCK
GROVES
CITRUS FRUITS -
ORANGES AND GRAPEFRUITS
4549 LINTON BOULEVARD
DELRAY BEACH 33444



Page 14-B
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, September 5, 197,
To AH .. Holiday Greetings
JACKSON
BODY SHOP
Complete Auto Body Repair
1408 AVENUE E
RIVIERA BEACH 33404
Greetings For The New Year
Evelyn
Coordinated Interiors
3413 GALT OCEAN DRIVE
Phone 566-4400
Best Wishes For A
Happy New Year
BURTON
SILNUTZER INC
SEAFOOD-FRESH WATER
& SALT WATER
4200 WESTR0ADS DRIVE
MANC0NIA PARK 33407
A Hassulie Wedding
Continued from Page 3B
rael." He then breaks a glass
under his foot.
This breaking of the glaM 1?
to remind us of the destruction
of Jerusalem and the Holy Tem-
ple. Jews should never forget,
even at their happiest moments,
that their city and their sanctu-
ary had been laid waste.""*'""'
It is a sign to the assembled
guests to bow their heads and
stand in silence for a minute
mourning the destruction of the
Temple.
Among the Hassidim the
breaking of the glass retains
that original significance and is
left in its original sequence.
Generally, though, the custom
has become vulgarized. Wed-
ding guests at less orthodox
weddings began to treat it as
the gaiest moment of the wed-
ding. The groom was judged by
how hard he stamped on the
glass and everyone shouted
happily, "mazal tov, mazal tov."
IN MOST Jewish weddings
today the breaking of the glass
is left to the end of the cere-
mony and is a signal for every-
one to start eating and drink-
ing.
At a Hassidic wedding, after
the glass is broken, the ketubah.
the marriage contract, is read
aloud. It is written in Aramaic.
in the language of the Jews in
Palestine in Talmudic times.
It says, more or less, that the
two witnesses signed below
have heard this man tell this
woman that he wants her for
his wife that he agrees to work
for her. and to support her. to
buy her food and clothes and all
those things which a husband
should provide.
IT ALSO states that should
the husband leave her he prom-
ises to pay her 200 "zuz" (for
a virgin. 100 for a widow or
divorcee) and that if he dies
before her that sum will be paid
her out of his estate before all
other bequests. A "zuz" was the
equivalent of 15 cents It is the
custom today to add a sum
somewhat more related to the
present cost of living than S30.
The "ketubah" also mentions
the amount of the dowry con-
tributed by both their families.
THE TALMUD states that the
"ketubah" is necessary in order
that Jewish women should not
be left "outside the protection
of the law" (A Moslem can
leave his wife without paying
her any compensation.)
Maimonides said the "ketu-
bah" was established by the
Great Sanhednn so that "a Jew-
ish wife should not be light in
her husband's eyes "
In the 10th century in hum
(but not in the Yemen anm^
phrase was added to the 5
tract, that the man could 1
take a second wife while Z
first wife was alive and Jj
married to him uu
THERE WKKr-.nv different
details in the various contra-*,
in the different communities
For example, the JerusMm
"ketubah stated that a (J.
band could not travel funL
than Damscus in the north. w
Alexandria in the south. wiuW
his wife's permission.
After the reading of the "k
tubah" the seven blessing] art
chanted amonR the most beau-
tiful of the Jewish ritual. The?
conclude with a paean of praise:
"BLESSED ART thou. 0 Lord, j
King of the universe, who has
created groom and bride, joj
and gladness, delight and cheer,
love and harmony, peace an! I
companionship.
"Lord, our God. may there i
soon be heard in the cities of |
Judah. in the streets of Jerusa-,
lem. the sound of joy and glad-,
ness. the sound of joyous *ed-
ding celebrations, the sound of
young people feasting and sink-
ing Blessed art thou. 0 Lorl
who mkest the groom rejod
with the bride Amen."
W
Happy Nete Year and Best Wishes
To The Entire Jewish Community
Ul
MELEX GOLF CARTS
145 N.W. 20th STREET
BOCA RATON 33432
A Happy,
Healthy New Year
To All
SIZZLER FAMILY
STEAK HOUSE
555 SOUTH FEDERAL HIGHWAY
POMPANO BEACH 33062


Friday
September 5, 1975
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 15 B
kBeauvoir
Continued from Page 9B
I In act er\ on:
I finds in Israel abo trumplm of
crimination and
Ihttcrly also caeea of corrup-
l\-y is whj Israel no longer
appears as a pure ideal like
countries thai are not yet
[his fact, in her
[opinion. give" to tne ani"
Imosity oi the European Left.
a|l5 since Israel had made
Iseveral political blunders.
HiriTH THE exception of a
handful of people it had not
home out Bgainsl the Vietnam
IWar Then again, it is a religious
Istate All this is not acceptable
L the European Left. However.
Lverv State in existence em-
Ibodies opposing factors. One
Imust fight against such mani-
festations but not against the
lexistence of Israel.
In the final analysis, Israel is
a fact that cannot be denied.
1 IK land belongs to those who
cultivate it. For many long
years, especially since the
emergence of the State, the Is
raelis have been cultivating the
soil of this land.
"This fact was particularly
noticeable when I crossed the
ex died Green Lin? on my way
from Tel Aviv to Jerusalem. I
was able to notice the marked
difference between what was
once Jordan and Israeli terri-
tory. On the Jordanian side
there was desert; on the Israeli
side there were trees and green-
ery.
"Maybe the Arabs lack means
and are less developed. How-
ever, for me that is the prin-
cipal reason pointing to the Is-
raelis' right to live on this land
and to feel at home in the coun-
try that belongs to them. My
function is to convince my
friends of the Left of this truth.'
Ui
Holiday Greetings to the
Jewish Community
Ui
LAM? SHADES
GALORE
818 NORTH FEDERAL HIGHWAY
FORT IAUDERDAU 33304
u*
4 Happy and Prosperous
New Year To All
lELECTRO OXIDE
CORPORATION
3896 BURNS ROAD
PALM BEACH GARDENS 33403
'American Mother of Year' Josie W. Burson, addresses
kick-off rally of Hadassah's 1975-76 membership cam-
paign as Rose Goldman, national membership chairman
look on. Are American women more liberated than their
Israeli sisters? Most would probably say no.
Greetings
SYLVIA'S
BOUTIQUE
1771 E. Sunrise Blvd.
763-7549
Greetings
LAURY LEE
ELECTRIC
5115 S.W. 64th St.
791-3490
flew Sear
May roe Now Yoof be one of f feoff n
and Happiness tor You and Fours
MARGATE
GENERAL
HOSPITAL
5850 MARGATE BOULEVARD
MARGATE 33063


pp
Page 16-B
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdtde
Friday. September u
Holiday Greetings to the
Jewish Community
McCoy Plumbing Service
3071 N.W. 64th AVENUE
SUNRISE 33313
Happy Holiday Greetings Front
Hi
FLORIDA BIBLE
COLLEGE INC.
101 NORTH OCEAN DRIVE
HOLLYWOOD 33020
You Have Our Prayers For A
Peaceful And Happy Rosh Hashona\
A Happy New Year To All
THE WOOD LEDGE
3010 E. COMMERCIAL BLVD.
PHONE 772-12M
Tailored Wall Furniture
DO YOUR WALLS HAVE
"SHELF RESPECT?"
WE DO CUSTOM WORK
GOOD HEALTH AND HAPPINESS TO THE
JEWISH COMMUNITY FOR THE NEW YEAR
RALPH'S CLEANERS
97 N.E. 6*nd STREET
(Next to Li'l General)
Cash 4 Carry
PHONE 7711785

BEST WISHES FOR A
HAPPY HEW YEAR TO ALL ...
ZIEB ART
3711 WEST HALLANDALE BEACH BLVD.
HOLLYWOOD 33025
TELEPHONE 962-5402
4711 WEST HALLANDALE BEACH BLVD.
FT. LAUDERDALE 33311
TELEPHONE 583-4150
10 N.W. 3rd AVENUE
DEERFIED BEACH
TELEPHONE 427-3955
WASTE MANAGEMENT INC
2300 W. COMMERCIAL BLVD.
FORT LAUDERDALE, FL 38809


lie Propaganda Mill: It Grinds Furiously These Days
NORMAN F. DACEY, Chairman
American Palestine Committee
' i 11K ZIONIST World Congress meets
ically to further its policy of making the
: and of tmee faiths over into a state
all Jews, and oni\ Jews, ii;*"'- unique
.: i.. .'. auarj OM I B8 Ul the US. prs I
; c ir, 1972, it directed thai
(.1 the i>iaspora (Jewish communities
made the object of a drive
isl B them more Israel-oriented m aceord-
rh dM principle of the c.-rfality of
m Jewish hu-
lii support of that directive, many Am m
can Jewish individuals and organisations
payments, directly or Indirectly, to a
numbei Of American senators and con
men. Such payments take various forms:
iiKn contributions, free junkets to Israel.
honorariuma for appearances and speeches at
pro-Israel functions, etc.
DURING THE oil embargo. Jeffrey St. John
peaking on the CBS-Radio program Spectrum.
rved that: "The Arab oil vs. Israel debate
uses a touchy issue that American Jews don't
ike to talk out. The issue is whether you are
an American first and a Jew second, and if
forced o choose, which commands your loyal-
ty first.'
Many we trust, most American Jews
choose o give America their undivided nation-
al loyalty. Yet, payments of money to U.S.
senators and congressmen by others whose
priorities seem to favor a foreign state's inter-
above our own should be carefully exam-
ined.
Recent disclosures of scandalous conditions
attending the giving and receiving of "special
interest" campaign contributions have shocked
the American people and have led to demands
fur campaign financing reform.
Unfortunately, it is difficult to obtain fully-
accurate information about campaign contri-


EDITOR'S NOTE: Anti-Semitic propagan-
da, Arab or otherwise, is a two-edged
v i i d wherever it appears, whether in
an article entitled, "Is American For-
eign Policy tor Sale?", the piece which
follows here and was published in The
Washington Post of June 13 as "paid
advertisement," or in The Jewish Hor-
idian. To circulate it under whatever
masthead is to give it added import-
ance. On the other hand, it is our be-
lief that our readers, in order to be
fully informed, should know how the
"other side" is thinkingwhat it is
doing. It is with this purpose in mind
That we herewith reproduce Norman
P. Dacey's "paid ad." Only in this way
can our readers understand anti-
Semitic propaganda, which as in this
case, insults the intelligence of the
American people by asserting that one
of the 13 Senators to whom Dacey
alludes would vote against their or
America's best interests in exchange
for modest speaking fees. Mainly, Sen-
ators are invited because they are gen-
erally good speakers, have something
interesting to say, and attract large
audiences, as well as large amounts
of newspaper coverage. It is as simple
and as conventionally American
as .hat. Dacey distorts. There is irony
in Dacey's appropriation of the name,
"The American Palestine Committee."
Thar was the name of a pro-Zionist
organization which was established
back in 1932 and headed by Senators
Kins, Borah and Swanson, and Vice
President Curtis, and which included
many other distinguished Senators
like LaFollette and Vandenberg, gov-
ernors and a whole host of leading
citizens not directly in government.
But, as I. L. Kenen has pointed out.
"Dacey is the sole signer of his ad-
vertisement. He reeks in solitude."
.

butions to legislators by wealthy proZionist
individuals and organizations motivated by the
principle of the centrality of Israel" in their
lives. It is common knowledge, of course, that
their influence and contributions have long
played*;' significant role in determining U.S.
foreign policy in the Middle East.
THAT POLICYin active contradiction of
our pledged wordhas been supportive of Is-
rael's expansionist aims. It has proven so of-
fensive to Arab nations that they retaliated
with a temporary oil embargo against us as
the chief backers of their most threatening
enemy.
They lifted the embargo on March 18, 1974,
to "create a suitable climate for the imple-
mentation of UN Security Council Resolution
242 (1967) which calls for Israel's complete
withdrawal from the occupied Arab territories,
and for the restoration of the legitimate rights
of the Palestinian people.'
Resolution 242, which was shepherded
through the UN by U.S. Ambassador Arthur
Goldberg and has been close to the center of
Henry Kissinger's peace-seeking "shuttle di-
plomacy," is nominally a crucial part of U.S.
Middle East policy.
HOWEVER, election-hungry politicians have
managed to keep its provisions from being
acted on. That political contributions may have
affected their judgments would be a natural
Continued on Page 2-C


Page 2-C
"In Jewtah Flnridian of Create' Fort Lauderdale
Friday, September
S.ll
A Happy,
Healthy New Year
ToAU
DAVIS, CRAVEN
& THOMPSON
1350 SOUTH POMPANO PARKWAY
POMPANO BEACH 33060
Happy Mew Year
Greetings To AH
FLORIDA PUBLIC
UTILITIES CO.
401 SOUTH DIXIE
x
WEST PALM BEACH 33407
A Very Happy New Year To All
Warning Safety
Lights Lie,
SAFETY LIGHTING SPECIALISTS
6245 MIRAMAR PARKWAY
M1RAMAR 33023
Telephones: 989-8665 624-2602
r rcpo>.jontiiJ s^rlill
Continued from Page 1-C
suspicion for those who have kept an eye on
such matters ever since Harry Truman's cam-
paign for reelection.
James V. ForrestaL then Secretary of De-
li nse and one of the most devoted public serv-
ants in our country's history, recorded in his
diary on September 4. 1947, that at a cabinet
meeting that day. Postmaster General Han-
n.-gan, then the Democratic National Chair-
man, advised Truman that a Presidential state-
ment in favor of allowing 150,000 European
Jews to emigrate to Palestine "could have a
very great influence and a great effect on the
raising of funds for the Democratic National
Committee. He said that large sums could be
obtained from Jewish contributors, and that
they would be influenced in either giving or
withholding jy what the President did on
Palestine."
ON NOVEMBER, 26. 1947, Forrestal record-
ed in his diary that the chairman of the Dem-
ocratic National Committee had told him that
Jewish sources were responsible for a sub-
stantial part of the contributions to the Dem-
ocratic National Committee, and many of these
contributions were made with a distinct view
that they would have an opportunity to ex-
press 'heir views, and have them seriously
considered, on the Palestine problem.
And again, on December 3. 1947. Forrestal
recorded that when discussing the same sub-
ject witii Secretary of Sute James Byrnes, he
hij conveyed to Byrnes his feeling that "It
(Is) a most disastrous and regret-
the foreign policy of this country U deteraik
by the contributions a particular r"
eial interests make to the pa FuJida '
THE FINANCING of presidential an'
grcssional electoral campaign .\' ^J
MU goes on unabated. In I '^.^j
umnist Joseph Alsop wrote that With Hu
sible exception of Sen. Edward Km
liberal Democrat gas lest than 50 pi>
his campaign financing from the Jew
munity. In certain cases, the percentit*
much higher."
The pro-Israel lobby financed a hugs cm
paign contribution to Richard Nixon an!
the face of it. was richly repauduring
fi\e and one-half years in office Nixes
Israel more of the American taxpayers' mo
than had all of his predecessors in tne pfl
dency.
Peter Jenkins, reporting from Washin
for Britain's prestigious Manchester Guard
wrote in 1972 that: "American Jews, or at ia_
their political leaders, are prepared to behm
as a nation within a nation The force i
the Zionist lobby has been in great etid
all this election year. ... Sen. McGovcn
had to grovel for the Jewish vote. Under i
pressure of the Zionist lobbies he has
from being a middle-of-the-road United Xj
tions nun to the stance of an extreme hnfc|
I suspect he is as sick at heart about it t> |
am. When he first requested to see the J
rath Ambassador. Mr Yitzhak Rabin arre
ly refused. When the Ambassador eventj
agreed to receive the man who migr: be
next President of the United States ''. I
. demeaned himself b> askii I
A Happy,
Healthy New Year
To All
MEDIA CABINET SHOP
SPECIALIZING IN CABINET
AND FURNITURE
960 SOUTH DEERFIELD AVENUE
DEERFIELD BEACH 33441
TELEPHONE 421-0113
"X.
Charlie Easterling Extend*
Best Wishes for a Peaceful
and Happy Rosh Hashona
CHARLIE EASTERLING
Expert In Furniture Refinishing
3020 N.E. 8th WAY
OAKLAND PARK 33334
PHONE 563-giyO


[day, September^
1975
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 3-C
ay
and
what he could do to satisfy the Is-
L-aelis
SEN McGOVERN was not the only one
!i'/r the Jewish vote." The New Yo
to
mil for the Jewish vote." The New York
tCes wrote of the 1972 Presidential primary
in Miami that the candidates
rimes
ampaipn
, 2 it they were running for the Israeli
tn^set' One news photo showed Sen. Hei
pj,1 mdiai Stiffly at attention on the
hlatforni beside an Israel flag.
In 1973, 12 different pro-Zionist organiza-
M paid Jackson a total of $19,500 for "ap-
ranees." As for campaign contributions.
e Chicago Tribune reported from Washing-
)U on October 6, 1974. that Jackson was "tap-
ing ini. traditional treasury of Democratic
presidential candidatesAmerican Jews," and
m receiving "major support from Jewish
taatoessmen as his campaign sprints ahead
the jreenbadl track" with a goal of $7-$8
nillion by January 1. 1976.
One ot his Jewish fund-raisers called it
hratrtude money." On Nov. 4. 1974. he ad-
dressed a crowd of 100.000 people waving Is-
aeh flags and singing the 'sraeli national
nthem outside the United Nations headquar-
ters in New York. Noting his "bullying legis-
ative tactics' and his "passionate solidarity
rith Israel." and the fact that "He has made
brael and Jewish support an uncomfortably
explicit part of his campaign." The New York
Times observed that "it has not seemed to up-
et his Jewish backers that Mr. Jackson's vocal
Insistence on more liberal Soviet emigration
ales helped undo the trade agreement with
|the Russians."
SEN. EDMUND S. Muskie had never ut-
tered a word on behalf of Israel or "persecuted
Russian Jews," nor had he received a penny
from Zionist sources. Then, in a single year,
ne began receiving thousands of dollars in fees
for appearances at Zionist rallies. Since then,
he has introduced legislation which resulted
in the appropriation of mor> than 100 million
dollars of the taxpayer- money to defray the
cost of transporting Soviet Jews to Israel.
His tears for "persecuted Jews" flowed
when the money flowed$15,500 of itfrom
the Jewish National Fund, the b nai B'rith, uu
United Jewish Appeal and other Zionist organ-
tons working on behalf- of the '"principle
of the ctntrality of Israel."
WHEN THE possibility of economic aid to
Egypt was being discussed in the Spring ot
19^4. Sen. Hubert Humphrey made a wide-
reported speech to the Jewish National Fund
convention in which he called for Congression-
al disapproval of such aid unles the Egyptians
permitted unrestricted passage of Israeli ships
through the Suez Canal, despite the fact that
Israel had for seven years been militarily oc-
cupying thousands of square miles of adjacent
Egyptian territory in utter defiance of UN
Security Council Resolution 242. In 1974. after
he made the speech, he received $9,000 from
the Jewish National Fund.
The Republican congressman from our dis-
trict in Connecticut. Ronald A. Sarasin. voted
to appropriate $2.2 billion for Israel. Two
weeks Inter, he and his whole family left on a
trip to that country paid for by persons allied
with Israel.
IN AN article about Zionist activity in Wash-
ington during the Arab-Israel war of October,
Continued on Page 8-C
To the Jewish Community
Best Wishes for the New Year
in
Staten Drugs Inc.
283 ROYAL POINCIANA WAY
PALM BEACH 33480

GOOD HEALTH AND HAPPINESS TO THE
JEWISH COMMUNITY IN THE COMING NEW YEAR
Lauderdale Upholstery
& Interiors
517 NORTH ANDREWS AVENUE
764-4423
SWEDEN HOUSE
ACKNOWLEDGED FOR THEIR
FINE FOOD AND
. .

MOST GRACIOUS DINING
6998 NORTH FEDERAL HIGHWAY
BOCA RATON 33431



Page 4-C
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdate
Friday, September 5
Both Sides Committed to Peace-Navon
ward a final peace asr*
under the auspices of the
peace conference.
ASKED ABOUT
JERUSALEM (JTA) Yitz-
hak Navon, chairman of the
Knesset Foreign Affairs and De-
fense Committee, disclosed Aug.
19 that in the new interim agree-
ment Israel and Egypt will give
an undertaking to the United
States that both sides will be
"committed to refrain from the
use or threat of force and resolve
their differences through nego-
tiations and other peaceful
means." *h}
This, he told television view- sides.
secret
the consent of both tian pledges to Israel rhm,,,
Nvon. who was'tSf,'
How Israel's Top Generals
View New Accord Lines
By YITZHAK SHARG1L
ers. will be included in a state- NAVON, whose disclosures ". if :. ''""-'ram 0
ment in the Israel-Egypt pact. were the most specific descrip- Vy a'a Henry AKb*
(Neither this nor any other of tion yt by an IsrteU official of ** "lTe's^ he befe-
his disclosures were officially the proposed agreement, said that |j~7r T"1" mcliide nromisej 1
confirmed in Washington.) thP U.S. would provide Israel p^"-'"^^ .T^ bVc
IN ADDITION, Navon said the with sophisticated arms and.alter- rfle, .g. naa ""are againjt
statement would affirm: "ft is native oil supplies to compensate
for the rrturn of the Abu Rodeis Nivon told the television
oilfields to Egypt and would in- dHnea thit there uere som.
chid-- guarant-es of U.S. eco- <1Wi in the Proposed iT'
nor'ic aids to Israel of more tlnn r-^t hut that he could not
$2 billion. all of th in at this ;ime
agreed that the conflict between
Israel and Egypt will not be
solved through military force,
but by peaceful means."
The clause referring to the
Another clans?, '. disclosed, There waa
ndicatioBi
is working out a new defense line in conjunction with the quart that
proposed Israeli-Egyptian agreement in the Sinai.
valid I'ntil reptoc .! by 1 > iw
,.n v Thi Navon 1 lid, arts
1 1 mast I"
the agreement would
Bonta ;- uti il in 1 by I
:! 1
com 1 Kb I to-
I
ajipn
the ticgn
ing proi
comes to call, serve Mavim!
Then you'll be sure there'll be
no complain'.s about your (
fee!
Maxim is lie frei
coffee that "perked coffee
vine" prefer all year long. And j
that's why it'? the one colle"
you snould serve dvring the
hclidays.
By the cup 0; by the potftii
Maxims fantastic flavor just
can't be beat Because it starts
with fresh perked coffee. Ther
it's freeze-dried nto big chunks
that come alive with flavor the
instant you add boiling water.
And it takes less than a full
teaspoon of Maxim for each cup
of coffee you brew.
For coffee that's sure to
measure up to the rest of the
gourmet delights on your menu,
serve kosher freeze-dried Max-
im. The "coffee mayvin't" fa-
vorite.
Israel Refused Admission:
Confab in India Cancelled
rooN
UNEF mandate in Sinai would
TEL AVIV-- (JTA) The Israeli army's general staff state: "Both sides acree to re- would srwify that the oael an v- ~n. t hadirr; l-.-tboTpani
the mandate will be valid by < new f'-i-l. disclosed tl Vnp!?1
renewed. through whatever one. Thi 1 mse. Na< m said, wis '<- nact to offset onpoalfa
means, for at least three years. 1 1 nuest. In the Cabta :
Meanwhile government oil experts are planning two Within the framework of
measures to provide Israel with the oil that will be lost agreement negotiated through th<
by the return of the Abu Rodeis oilfields to Egypt. V v wa know that the United N 1
THE NEW line will reportedly run from Rumani near ,,0,1S fo:iV vi" "'" b" rwnoved
the Mediterranean south to a ridge known as Urn Machtza .. ,,
which will be retained by Israel. The line will then run Maxilli: ravoriie j
east to the eastern slopes of the Gidi Pass, south to the f\c r,ffcff#i< Mnwiti I
Mitla Pass, west to the hills known as Djabel Raha. which XJl ^u,lct- Ud:>n'
will be left in Israeli hands, and then south parallel to the
Gulf of Suez coastline in a point below Abu Rodeis.
Both the Um Macniza ridge and the Djabel Raha hills
are important controlling points which, combined with the
Israeli positions at the wo passes, could prevent an Egyp-
tian move through the passes.
THE DJABEL RAHA ridge also gives Israel access to
the southern part of the Sinai via a road that is linked to
another road that runs parallel to the Gulf of Suez.
The present Israeli positions north of Abu Rodeis will
apparently be retained although Israeli forces will now have
to watch the oilfields against any Egyptian attempt to use
this area to launch a military attack. The same position will
also have to prevent any Egyptian military moves south-
ward. Abu Rodeis itself and the road leading to it will be
under Egyptian civilian control, according to the interim
agreement.
MEANWHILE, ISRAEL is planning to build two huge
subterranean oil reservoirs in the Negev which will hold a
total of 1,750,000 tons of oil. The United States has report-
edly assured Israel that it will see to it that Israel receives
enough fuel supplies to keep the reservoirs full. British and
Swedish experts are already planning the two reservoirs.
">". ...... -----------------
c thai was due to be he
dried I has been cancelled because th(
M.av; fused !') admit Israeli delegates.
(JTA) An international c held in Brunt- \ove
the Indian government hasi
:gates
The announcement was made here by Bnti-h Co
live member of Parliament Tom Normanto-.. vice presid
ie International Federation of Cotton arid Allied Te
Industries (IKCATI).
NORM ANTON TOLD a press conference. We had
choice 6ut to cancel th* conference. We cannot allow
of 1 lackmail threat ;o be put on us." He added thatt
IFCATI "categorically refused to hold the conference 1
this exclusion threat."
The host association, the Indian Cotton Mills Fe
tion, tried to persuade its government to change its
but without success. Normanton said that IFCATI wasi
planning a working meeting in Zurich Nov. 24 to 26.
Jewish Federation Of Greater Fort Lauderdale's Organization Chart

r* OGHAMS
coMMrrms
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--


hday
September 5, 1975
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 5-C
'Production Base, Not IsraeV Depletes
US, Army Combat Readiness
Bv JOSEPH POLAKOFF
(MSHINGTON (JTA) -
h, 5ome Pentagon officers
L nDpIvinU ls,>: wilh weaP-
L was stripping bar* the U.S.
|,ms defenses have been shot
town by DtftltM n-p.-irtmci*
lenders.
Secretary of Defen* Jnnei it
Si hlasingtr hints !f is known 11
dc an 'oy (i (,:;. ... ,
general observation* of th;

army's equipment from their
knowledge of only small seg-
ments of us operations.
Till: ARMY'S new Chief of
Staff, Gen Fred C Weyand. has
rub Idy declared that the- mum
:i the army found itself
with a tank shortage was not sales
to Israel and other eountric- b;v
that 'we let our production base
deteriorate," 1
Weyand a'lsagreca' with some
officers who have charged that
the requirement to ship tank-;
t > Israel and other countries in-
cluding Iran. Saudi Arabia and
Ethiopia, has seriously dan
wo Soviet Coins in the Trade Fountain
HV JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA)
hen is a growing feeling here
that the Soviet
kpudiati n of the 11*72 trade
i intended to ac
lump!:- lings among, per
-
The fir>t WU I" de>-trov Sen.
|enry \i lackaon (D.. Wash.) as
potential presidential candi
Lw The second VM to advance
(resident Ford and Secretary of
Itatp Henn A Kissinger by put
Ing the blame on Jackson and
Internj! affairs' and not saying
Jnvthins about Kissinger's as-
jirance^ in his Oct. 18 letter to
Jackson which Ford also ap-
pro1 '
SOME HERE
any thai lb Ssvii t all ick on
Jack on i I lia ie I i ith th
heli of some American! know]
Me in the high
the presid il camj aign th it i
emerging.
Similarly, ii i- being said thai
Soviet Communist Party Seer,'
tary Leonid I. Brezhnev's can-
cellation of his visit to BgVDt
Syria and Iraq was a charade also
done with the foreknowledge of
Washington to accomplish the
objective of pressuring Israel.
The "break" in Egyptian-
Soviet relations would appear as
French Urge Rehabilitation
Of Julius, Ethel Rosenberg
By CHERYL MALSERT
PARIS (JTA) An open letter appealing for the
ehabilitation of Ethel and Julius Rosenberg and Morton
obel has been signed by 10,000 people, a spokesman for
he Movement Against Racism and Anti-Semitism and for
feace (MRAP) told the Jewish Telegraphic Agency.
The public reaction has been enormous, and signatures
ire still coming in, the spokesman said.
FRENCH
:he mitj for Israel to
pt. Jordan
t" advance into the
hi 'I b Ih Israelis.
TIT!'- IS mi -nortec! bv the cir-
e.ni-i lal Soviet advisors
prp -ti l ,n Egypt, and the great
feat by Egvpti in Pr sidenl An-
v Sadal i" -hi Ing" the Rus-
sians out of Egypt two years ago.
It s furth -r believed that Sa
dl I ia enga 'in:; in a charade for
psychological purooaes in aaying
that he is for steo-bv-step nego-
tiations and peace with Israel.
Why. it is !)ting asked, was
the interview in Le Monde of
Paris not published in full in the
Arabic press in the Middle East"
ALSO, why was the interview
begun by an aide whispering in
Sadat's ear and Sadat exclaiming
fiercely that he had enough of
the fedayeen and terrorists?
This exclamation started the
Interview that I.e Monde actually
published, and it fit well into the
fact that Sadat visited France re
cently. and France is irritated
with the Palestinians because of
the two terrorist incidents at
Oily Airport.
Thus, the theatricalisms of
both the Brezhnev cancellation
and the Sadat interview are seen
as elements woven together as
part of a psychological campaign
to mislead Israeli officialdom and
public opinion and, of course.
Western opinion that will accept
the words and actions as being
sincere.
army combat readiness.
Asked if he feels the army is
dangerously short of tanks and
other equipment. Weyand re-
plied. "No I don't."
THF ARMY, he said, is about
1.800 tanks short of its current
requirement |f slightly ..more
thart 10*,660'tanks."Weyana said
that if the tank shortage "should
get to the point where it would
affect training and morale. I
wou'd be deer>lv concerned, but
it is not at that point."
The Pentagon confirmed to the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency that
the army has organized a new
tank production group to expe-
dite conversion of M 48 tanks to
have firepower on the level of
M-dO units and increased produc-
tion of th latter from 30 to 100
a month
The Pentagon also said that it
does not think the readiness of
the UJS. forces has been "degrad-
ed to any significant extent" by
its arms deal with Iran.
THIS COMMENT came after
Rep. Clarence D. Long (D.. Md )
disclosed he had learned that
President Nixon made major
secret arms commitments to the
Shah of Iran in May. 1972. with-
out national security studies of
ing any increase in the peril to
its possible consequences, includ-
"the friendly State of Israel."
Long said that U.S. arms sales
to Iran totaled between $5.8 bil-
lion and $6.8 billion during the
past two years alone.
PUBLIC opinion
las recently stimulated by a
ree-hotir French television
Iroadcasi covering the Rosen-
erg trial. After the film re-
nacting scene* of the moment.
he Rosenberg's two sons par-
Icipatcd in a televised discus-
Ion of the affair.
] The television program tri^-
pred a reaction in the hearts
J the humanitarian minded
trench. Newspapers headlined
Tie Rosenberg affair for a week,
piphasizinR the anti-Semitic
wrtones of the trial.
Faced with this reaction
nong the public and among it*
~i members, the MRAP felt >
duty bound to voice N
lion.
j AT THE time of the Rumui
prg trial, the MRAP, elm g
ltt several French-Jewish r-
inizations voiced strong iro-
)s against the witch-hunt tnd
PtiSemitic aspects of the -rial
[Before launching the appeal
tter. MRAP leaders met with
"""I and the two Rosenberg
>s who bad come to Paris
Specially for the t-.-levision
gram debate. They jgreed to
J coordinate the French
npaign with the campaign in
United States.
IA \c\lKER o French per-
sonalities have agreed to pub-
lish their names at the top of
the list of signatures.
They include liberal poet and
author Max-Pol Fouchet. inter-
nationally known pantomime
artist Marcel Mareeau. theater
director Jack Lang, and actress
Marina Vlady.
The MRAP is a liberal or-
ganization, based in Pans,
whose goal is to defend groups
and individuals against acts oi
racism or anti-Semitism.
Recently the MRAP has been
active in detending the rights
f immigrant workers in
France. The MRAP publishes a
monthly bulletin with an esti-
mated circulation of 30.000 and
claims to have 15.000 members
throughout France.
F>P
A Happy New Year To All
CORAL RIDGE
FLORIST, INC.
"Where Superior
Design Is Taught"
Phone 565-6636
ioliday Greetings to the
Jewish Community
RITA OLWELL
TRAVEL SERVICE, INC.
1828 EAST SUNRISE BLVD.
Phon 764-1570
The
50% off
dry cleaning
sale.
5 days only.
September 8, 9. 10, 11, and 12.
Bring in your suits, coats, pants,
dresses, jackets and sweaters.
We'll knock off 50o. Example:
A suit is regularly $2.00. Our price
tor five days: S1.00
At any Colony or Thrifty store.
The original 13 Colonies:
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1320 W Sunnse Blvd '
1085 Sunset Strip (at Sunrise)
1510 E Oakland Park Blvd
1530 Sample Road (Pompano)'
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Page 6-C
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdaie
Friday, September c
What Happened to Polish Jews After War?
CARBONDALE, 111. (JTA) On his return from an
eight-week research tour of 100 Polish cities and towns,
Rabbi Earl Vinecour, Hillel director at Southern Illinois
University, reports that the Jewish population of Poland has
been reduced by the anti Zionist purges of the last years to
a mere 4,000 mostly elderly Jews.
Rabbi Vinecour went to Po-
land with a photo-journalist to
do research for the publication
of a book on contemporary
Polish Jewry.
THE RABBI met with Jews
across the nation and had exten-
sive photographs taken of sur-
viving synagogues, cemeteries,
death camps and what is left of
Jewish life.
"There is not one Rabbi. Jew-
ish school, co-op. or really func-
tioning Jewish club in the entire
country." the Rabbi said.
"The Jewish State Theatre of
Poland, whose star performer.
Ida Kaminska. left the country
at the height of the anti-Semitic
outbreak in 1968. continues to
function three times a week.
"The audience is mostly
Polish who listen in translation
through earphones. Even many
of the actors are now Poles as
there is no longer a reservoir
of young Jews to fill the rapidly
declining staff.
"THE ONLY Yiddish news-
paper left in Poland, the 'Folks-
timme,' comes out once a week
and is half in Polish. It is sub-
ject to strict government cen-
sorship.
"The Jewish Historical In-
stitute, located in a wing of the
former Great Synagogue of War-
saw at Tlomacki Place, con-
tinues to function as part of the
Polish Academy of Science.
"The Judaica collection in-
cludes 60.000 books. 1.000 rare-
manuscripts and 100.000 art ob-
jects, as well as the archives of
Emanuel Rengelblum. the ar-
chivist of the Warsaw Ghetto.
"SINCE THE anti Zionist
purges, the Institute." the Rabbi
said." has been forbidden to send
out of Poland on exhibit or loan
any of the books, manuscripts,
or art, and thus the majority of
the collection sits unused and
collecting dust.
"The institute does manage to
put out a scholarly bulletin, but
finds it difficult to send to Jew-
ish centers outside of Poland,"
the Rabbi added.
Regarding the fats of the
many Jewish cemeteries which
survived the war, the Rabbi
said:
"In Bialystock, the city has
completely erased the fact that
Jews once played a major role
in the life of that city. The en-
tire cemetery was destroyed and
turned into a public park. Ac-
cording to Jewish sources in
Warsaw, no Jews live in Bialy-
stock today."
THE RABBI said a similar
fate befell cemeteries in We-
grow and other towns, and that
Lublin's cemetery was reduced
to 1 20th of its former size.
"In Warsaw." the Rabbi said,
"the Jews are verv much con-
cerned about threats by the gov-
ernment against that great and
historic cemetery, where lie
buried such f amous Jews as
bMC Loeb Peretz; the Yiddish
and Hebrew author. S. Ansky.
who wrote 'The Dybbuk"; Lud-
wig Zamenhof. founder of Es-
peranto; Mordecai Anielewicz,
ghetto fighter; Dr. Ballaban, the
great historian; Esther Rachel
Kaminsky, Yiddish actress: as
well as famous doctors, artists,
writers and rabbis."
"The funerary art alone of the
tombs and mausoleums make
this a remarkable cemetery
worthy of preservation," the
Rabbi said.
"The same threat to destroy
Jewish burial grounds has been
made by city officials in Wro-
clow where they wish to put a
factory complex in its place,"
the Rabbi said, "and in Lodz,
where there are some of the
most interesting mausoleums to
be found anywhere in the
world."
THE RABBI found that liter-
ally hundreds of synagogues,
communal buildings, schools,
clubs and hospitals used by the
3.500.000 Polish Jews before the
war had survived intact, but had
been turned by the Poles into
warehouses, libraries, public
clubs, or just lef in abandon.
"Two exceptions to this wan-
ton vandalization of historic
svnagogues." he said, "are in
Krakow, the Kasimerz section,
where the oldest existing syna-
gogue in Poland dating to the
14th century, has been repaired
and turned into a Jewish mu-
seum, as well as the Remo Syna-
gogue of Moses Isserles. and in
Wlodowa on the Soviet border,
where a magnificent fortrc-
synagogue abandoned since
World War II is being restored "
"The historic stone syna-
gogues in such places as Za-
mosc, Lesko. Rzeszow, Lancut
and Rymano, all survived the
ravages of Nazism," he added,
"only, to have their priceless
frescos and murals destroyed by
Polish city officials who have
converted the buildings into
warehouses and public li-
braries."
"WE ESPECIALLY went to all
the former Hasidic centers to
see what survived," the Rabbi
said.
"In Gora Kalwarya. Kock, Bo-
bowa. Nowy Sancz, Rymanow,
Radomsko. Biala. we found that
Bar Mitzvah in Haiti
Makes Religious History
STAMFORD. Conn. (JTA)
Religious history was made in
the Island of Haiti recently.
For the first time in the an-
nals of that Caribbean island, a
rabbi officiated at two Bar Mitz-
vah ceremonies.
VETERAN RESIDENTS
vaguely recall that sometime in
the past a Bar Mitzvah took
place, but without an ordained
clergyman. But this time.
Rabbi Samuel Silver of Temple
Sinai. Stamford, Conn., con-
ducted two separate worship
services.
At each of them, a youngster
I>artii-ipated in the service and
received a blessing from the of-
ficiant.
The first Bar Mitzvah was for
David Fleischmann. son of Mr.
and Mrs. Leopold Fleischmann,
originally from Germany.
Since fleeing Hitler, the
Fleischmanns have resided in
Puerto Rico, the Virgin Island
and the Dominican Republic.
THE SECOND 13-year-old to
be Bar Mitzvah was Richard
Salzmunn. son of Mr. and Mrs.
Otto Salzmann.
The Bar Mitzvah's father
came to Port-Au-Prince from
Vienna several decades ago He
is a prominent businessman.
Salzmann is a cousin of Rabbi
Silver's.
Attending both events was the
Israeli ambassador to Haiti.
Zeev Bashan. The entire em-
bassy staff was on hand.
DON WRIGHT in Miami News
The propaganda war against Israel and American Jewry has been marked by the
Third World seizure of power at the United Nations. Backed by a cynical Soviet Union
the UN has become little more than a machine to isolate the Jewish State and its
supporters. The most ambitious Third World move during the outgoing year was the
decision to try to oust Israel from the world "peace" organization.
most people remembered the
local Zaddik.' although no Jews
live in any of those places to-
day. Most of the towns still had
synagogues standing, as well as
the tombs of the various Hasidic
dynasties, and in some the
former homes of the 'Zaddik'
still stood exactly as they were
before 1939."
"In Chelm, no Jews were to
be found, the cemetery was in
ruins, and only one synagogue
survived and is now a ware-
house."
TO THE CREWT J
lish government twJV
added, "all the c?ath cLI
are well preserved ffi
prominent mention ***
that it was mostly fa* I
were killed there.
"Unlike the Soviet
land does
not seek to
t'nionj
fact that Jews more g?
other group wffew- *jj
"At Treblinka. when I
Jews perished, signs in ,
guages including Yiddk,
exactly what happen*!
Similar is the case in c
Sobibor Belzec. Auschwitz |
Trawiniki.
A Happy Rash Hashona To AH
SEASON GREETINGS TO ALL
Ph. 974 2265
Lsiislom ^Llpliolslering
9Sxj GJleallicr
2245 WEST McNAB ROAD
POMPANO BEACH. FLORIDA 33060
Happy
New Year!
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5171 N.E. 12th AVENUE
OAKLAND PARK 33334
Best Wishes To All For A
Happy Neic Year
Bryan-Henderson
Auto Parts
1104 NORTH DIXIE HIGHWAY
LAKE WORTH 33460
Telephone 585-6422


Ser
tember 5. 1975
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Port Lauderdale
Page
-C
Jes to Israel No Substitute for Judaism
By DAVID LANDAU
cR''SALEM (JTA) An attachment to Israel.
"I hunt on sentiment and a consciousness of the Holo-
nnot become a substitute for Judaism, Prof. Gerson
''Cchancellor of the Jewish Theological Seminary of
?' (Conservative), told .a..seminar on "Israel and
S Jewrv" held here recently. A dimension of greater
litv is required, Cohen insisted namely, the cen-
[v of the Jewish people.
opened a session of the
Enar devoted to "The Cen-
of Israel" The three-day
ttnar attended by Jewish
klars from around the world.
held at the home of, and
er the patronage of. Presi-
Ephraim Katzir. The press
not invited to attend the
jffi REAL center of Jewish
[must he Jewishness, Cohen
nued. This would generate
lovaltiesto the land
krael. to the people of Israel.
| to the Torah of Israel.
us view was challenged by
Yitzhak Greenberg. of City
ege of New York, who as-
that the Holocaust had
Israel's centrality a fact.
tad brought to an end dia-
fa Judaism in the sense of a
of life which took exile as
native.
fter the Yom Kippur War,
enberg continued, voices had
raised in America suggest-
that American Jewry must
are for Jewish survival no
what happened to Israel.
IIS MEW had been still-
and treated with derision,
enberg said. Israel had fn-
urated a major new cycle
Jewish history characterized
Jewish sovereignty and self-
krmination. he added.
the subject of the dia-
l's influence on Israel's
cymakinp. Prof. Charles
bman. of Bar-Ilan University,
tried that it was minimal.
ong the reasons for this.
bman listed: the diaspora's
limited efforts to try and
uencc Israeli policies, Isra-
own unwillingness to legiti-
diaspora influence in its
cymaking. the absence of
Itical instruments for chan-
fng diaspora pressure, and
secondary quality of dia-
ra leadership.
IRITAIN'S CHIEF Rabbi. Dr.
panuel Jakobovits. urged
effective diaspora Israeli
ultations. He cited the re-
Israel government decision
[honor Lord Moyne's killers
a state burial. Jewish lead-
in Britain had been horri-
by that decision, the Chief
n said They should have
consulted by Israel in ad-
ce. he added.
tof. Nathan Rotenstreich, the
rew University philosopher.
the reality of the coexist-
between the State of Is-
and the Western diaspora
the decisive reality of our
cration
he need for support had be-
a more important basis
the relationship than any
consideration. He felt the
ussion should not center on
centrality of Israel but on
rnmacy of Israel over the
fPora in the Jewish people's
of priorities.
*TZIR HIMSELF, who de-
fied a closing address on the
day of the seminar, agreed
GREETINGS
MFFURES LAS OLAS
|'l E. LAS OLAS BLVD.
stylng as well as
* A Happy Beauty Salon
527-4002
with many speakers who urged
a greater role for the diaspora
in links of all kinds with the
State of Israel. The process, he
said, should be reciprocalin
that the State of Israel should
figure more prominently in all
aspects of diaspora life. too.
Katzir surveyed the Jewish
people's unique ideals and his-
toric goals stressing that the
State of Israel could provide a
normalized basis and give di-
rection to the realization of
these ideals and grab.
The seminar's chairman. Prof.
Moahe Davis of the Hebrew
University*! Institute for Con-
temporary Judaism, noted that
overseas participants in the
seminar had tended to sfRHk
each of their own" diaspora and
its special problems. There
were many diasporas. he noted,
even within a single geographi-
cal community.
DAVIS SAID the seminar was
part of an ongoing effort to at-
tack world Jewry's current
problems on a scholarly level.
He referred to the previous
seminar at the President's home
which had produced the book
"The Yom Kippur War; Israel
and the Jewish People," edited
by Davis himself.
The first day of the seminar
had been devoted to problems
of Jewish identity, with one of
Accord With EEC
Creates Opportunity
For Investment
NEW YORK (JTA) The
first phase of Israel's accord
with the European Common
Market, which became effec-
tive last month, creates uniqu*
opportunities for American in-
vestors in Isra-1, the Govern-
ment of Israel Investment Au-
thority said here.
The Free Trade Area agree-
ment Israel concluded with the
European Economic Community
(EEC), the first of its kind with
a Middle Eastern country, es-
tablishes an initial 60 percent
reduction on customs duties on
all Israeli industrial exports to
Common Market countries and
calls for a gradual phasing out
of customs duties. Israeli in-
dustrial products will enter the
Common Market duty free by
July. 1977.
THIS AGREEMENT, together
with the recent accord reached
between Israel and the United
States under which the Amer-
ican government agreed to pro-
mote foreign investment in Is-
rael, makes it possible for a
U.S. company to set up a
manufacturing subsidiary' Is_
rael end take advantage of the
special treatment it receives
under U.S. tax rules, the Invest-
ment Authority said.
The company can export
manufactured products to Eu-
rope end receive the benefits
of new Common Market agree-
ment as well.
The Investment Authority
pointed out further that in ad-
dition to the agreements with
the Common Market and the
U.S., the Israeli government of-
fers foreign investors a special
business package to help them
establish manufacturing sub-
sidiaries in Israel.
THE PACKAGE is designed
to assist the investor in the in-
vestment phase through finan-
cial leverage and in the operat-
ing phase by providing low-cost
working capital and a rebate
for direct taxes, the Authority
said.
American businesses can
now take advantage of Israel's
LDC status under the U.S. In-
ternal Revenue Service Code
which entitles the American
company to higher credit for
taxes paid to a foreign country
in the case of Israel higher
than that accorded most Com-
mon Market countries.
When the recently initialed
tax treaty between Israel and
the U.S. is approved by Con-
gress, double taxation between
the two countries will be elim-
inated, the Investment Author-
ity noted.
UNDER TERMS of its agree-
ment with the EEC, Israels
domestic market will remain
protected until 1980 when im-
ports, intermediary products
and equipment will be totally
exempt from all Israeli customs
duties.
This should give Israeli dom-
iciled manufacturers an op-
portunity to adjust to growing
competition. Infant industries
will be given temporary protec-
tion as Israel increases duties
on products of that segment of
its economy in the interim
period 1977-1989. the Invest-
ment Authority said.
Have A Happy New Year
>hn Kisser's Service Static
Auto Repairs and Accessories
6200 NORTH FEDERAL HIGHWAY
BOCA RATON 33432
Phone 395-9723
the main lectures delivered by
Prof. Z\i Gftelman of Michigan
and Tel Aviv Universities.
Analyzing Jewish identity in
the Soviet Union. Gitelman
said the recently held theory
that Soviet Jewry was the most
assimilated of all had been
thoroughly disproved by events.
In fact Soviet Jewry, while on
the whole thoroughly accultur-
ated. had not become assimilat-
ed but had retained its Jewish
identity.
GITELMAN ascribed this to
three causes: Soviet government
policy (which establishes offi-
cial identity and heavily influ-
ences the choice of identity by
the individual); secular, social,
economic and demographic
trends; and the perception of Is-
rael.
A recent Soviet immigrant to
Israel. Alexander Goldfarb, took
up this theme, saying that in
the USSR nationality is the only
identity, and for Jews the only
solution was to leave for Israel.
The seminar devoted its
second day to discussing anti-
Semitism. Dr. Haim Avni. of the
Hebrew University, said Latin
American Jewry has since the
Yom Kippur War found itself
facing a new anti-Semitism at
the governmental level.
El n some of the regimes
which at* not anti-Zionist or
anti-Semitic rnlgR be hard put
to maintain their positions
while at the same time foster-
ing their ties with Arab extrem-
ist states.
THE NOTED Israeli Arabist,
Moshe Maoz, reviewed anti-
Semitism in Arab lands. He
pointed out that the previous
imag.1 of the Jew that was
common in the Arab world and
was not totally negative was
steadily giving way to a totally
and absolutely negative stereo-
type.
Jews. Maoz said, had become
the central focus of hostility
among Moslem Arabs. The great
majority of the Arab masses
tended to accept unquestioning-
ly the (relatively) new anti-Jew-
ish ideology which was present-
religion and tradition.
The distinguished Jewish his-
torian, Salo Baron, termed anti-
Semitism "a disease of the gen-
tiles." What the Jews did was
always wrong to themand the
Jews' actual behavior was not
a decisive factor. Anti-Semitism,
said Baron, would last as long
as there was Jewish minority
existence and as long as it
could be useful for other pur-
poses.
Holiday Greetings
ART CENTER
WORKSHOP
1401 NORTH FEDERAL HIGHWAY
FT. LAUDERDALE 33304
Best Wishes to our Friends and
Customers for the New Year
NELSON'S
Body & Paint Shop
401 NORTH RAILROAD AVENUE
BOYNTON BEACH 33435
Phone 732-7411
W
Best Wishes for a Happy and
Prosperous New Year
South Florida
Golf Association
3691 N.E. nth AVENUE
LIGHTHOUSE POINT 33064


Page 8-C
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, September <
Vr
ropaqan
>P"9
da JHill
Coartaaed from Fag* 3-C
1973, the Jerusalem Post reported on Oct. 22.
1974, that "During the first week of the war,
pro Israel Senators and Representatives ...
began telephoning the (Israeli) Embassy, look-
ing for guidance. What could they do to help?
Resolutions? Rallies? Statements?"
Guidance? From a foreign power on
American foreign policy? On matters that may
lead to committing American troops to fight
in the Middle East?
When, t Duke University on October 10.
1974, the Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff.
Gen. George S. Brown, spoke out against Zion-
ist influence in America, he said: "We have
the Israelis coming to us for equipment. We
say 'We probably can't get the Congress to
support a program like this.' And they say
'Don't worry about the Congress. We will ts.e
care of the Congress.' This is someoooy from
another countrybut they can do it."
IN ISRAEL, the leading weekly news maga-
zine, "Ha'olam Hazeh." editorialized on Dec.
25, 1974, "It may well be that Gen. Brown i.
an anti-Semite. Nevertheless, no doubr exists
that he was right."
The question that every Amercan must
now answer is: shall we permit "somebody
from another country" to continue to "take
care of the Congress?" Or, invoking the 1951
Treaty of Friendship, Commerce and Naviga-
tion which prohibited all such Israeli political
activity in our country. snu we banish these
meddlesome aliens from our shores?
That done, shall we then proceed to deal
harshly with all those elected representatives
in Washington who have bartered America's
best interests for thirty pieces of silver?
NO ONE slips the legislators a sajcbetful of
money, of coursethe Zionists are not that
crude. Aside from the campaign contributions
and the junkets, the practice is to invite them to
address some conveniently located Zionist
organization for which they are paid an "hon-
orarium."
That way. the money get to them openly
and no one can claim that they accepted a
bribe for voting to appropriate billions of dol-
lars to Israel. On the votes of these men, more
than one hundred million dollars of the U.S.
taxpayers' money has been sent to transport
Soviet Jews to Israel, where many of them
promptly start planning for continuing their
journey to the United States or some other
Western country.
Hundreds of them are in Vienna awaiting
Soviet permission to return to the "persecu-
tion" from which they earlier "fled" at our
expense. Those who stay on in Israel are set-
tled on Arab properties, thus contributing to
the permanent displacement of the original
owners and tenants.
WHILE AMERICAN parents are strug-fa.
to pay off bank loans incurred to send th,
own children to college, 1,600 Soviet JeX
^immigrants in Israel are enjoying a collge ^
cation paid for with multi-million dollar
propriations of the U.S. taxpayers' m L
voted by the same senators and congre^S
.who ant receiving these campaign contribu
tions and honorariums.
Actually, these legislators appear not to
aotice that we dont have the mone> tW
been voting to give away to Israelwe ve had
to borrow it. paying as high as 9 per cent inteV
ett. Now, it has become part of the national
We never reduce that debt, it simply grow,
larger and larger, so our descendants will be
paving interest on our gift to Israel as lone as
there is a United States of America. The legis
lators, though, keep getting their campaign
financing and their honorariumsand therf
go on appropriating billions for Israel.
WE REGARD this Zionist payment of money
to American legislators as a deliberate bribe
to influence American foreign police it [s a
scanJal that dwarfs Watergate. It Involve* the
voting of billions of dollars of the taxpayers
mcn.y .; a foreign government, with no strings
attached.
Any U.S. legislator who accepted money
directly or indirectly from a private eorr-ora-
Hi
A Very Happy JVetr Year
To All...
aft
TONY ROME'S
PIZZA
RESTAURANT DINING
TAKE OUT SERVICE
Specializing in Italian Foods
and Pizzas
911 NORTH 2nd AVENUE
LAKE WORTH 33460
Telephone 586-9501
Best Wishes For
A Happy Rosh Hashona
Best Wishes for the New Year
COMPLIMENTS OF
LARRY BONDONESE
West Palm Beach
Good Health & Happiness to the Jewish Community
ED SHERMAN & STAN SCHMIDT
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Telephone 947-2802



Friday, September 5, 1973
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauaerdale
Page 9-C
J^ropctg[ y
tion and then voted in favor of legislation that
vould put million* of dollars into that corpora-
tion's coffers would be driven from office. Is
it any different to accept money or free
junkets from orgniaatkns workin* on behalf
of "the centrality of Israel.*' and then vot
huge appropriations for that country?
Whether called a free "study t>ip to Israel"
or a campaign contribution, or an honorarium
'or speaking at an Israel Bond rally, it is still
s bribe to the legislator for using his influence
on behalf of a foreign powerand 3 bribe by
in- other name is still a bribe!
THE RECORDS of the < lerk of the House
,-f Kipresentati\es disclose that in each of the
:o rears before he b?came Vic- President.
>! K Ford received money from the Zion-
ist Organization of America.
As a Congressman, he was the principal
speaker at five annual policy conferences of
the American-Israeli Public Affair* Cemmimsc.
""fcg'Tsfcred as the official lobbying organization
of the Government of Israel. Milton Friedman.
for 20 years the Washington correspondent for
the Jewish Telegraphic Agency, an instru-
mentality of the Government of Israel, is now
President Ford's principal speechwriter.
What we needto paraphrase the Zionist
World Congress directiveis for our legisla-
tors in Washington to "g.'t mort U.S.-oriented
traUty of the United States in American po-
rn accordance with the principle of the cen-
litical life."
A Very Happy New Year To All
E. G STOKES
MECHANICAL
CONTRACTOR CORP.
PLUMBING-AIR CONDITIONING -
FffiATCSG-SHEET METAL WORK
2001 SEVENTH AVENUE NORTH
LAKE WORTH 33460
Host Wishes tor A
Kew Sear
Mo? ffc Nmr r*ar am a# Mm*
SECURITY
ALUMINUM
WINDOWS
THE GOLEN FAMILY
950 WEST 20fh STREET, HIALEAH
DADE 887-6541 BROWARD 563-3232
..
ui
Happy
New Year
* *J i -. iWK J(t
Holiday to all
Guida's Italian
Meat Market &
Delicatessen
"The Very Best"
1611 NORTH STATE ROAD 7
LAUDERHILL 33313
Telephone 735-4584
A Happy. Healthy \ew Year
To All
DOUG'S AUTO &
TRUCK PARTS
NEW & USED
2070 POWERL'NE ROAD
P0MPAN0 BEACH 33060
Telephone 972-8440
Best Wishes for the New Year
Customliiie Plastics
3707 S.W. 58th TERRACE
WEST HOLLYWOOD 33023
Good Health and Happiness
in the Coming New Year
DIXIE PLY
2406 FLORIDA AVENUE
WEST PALM BEACH 33401


Tag
e 10-C
The Jewish Flcridian of Greater Fort Laudcrdale
Friday, September 5 jo-ie
'Roy Rogers' And 'Dale Evans'
Met At Rossmoor Coconut Creek
Holiday Menus Should Always
Include REAL Mayonnaise
Rossmoor Coconut Creek, the I
adult condominium community
being developed at Florida I
Turnnike exit 24 (Pompano \
Beach), is very attractive, but
it bears little resemblance to a
Western movie set Nonetheless,
it's whre Roy Rogers and Dale
Evans met last weekfor the
very first time.
Roy Rogers is the lean, hand-
some golf course architect and
director Coconut Creek. He's a
good horseman, but has never
made a movie, doesn't know a
guitar's fret from its tail, and
his singing voice is. to say the
MOST, limited.
Dale Evans is a vivacious, at-
tractive mother of two. who
works as a claims service ad-
juster for Allstate Insurance's
new Coconut Creek office, di-
rectly opposite Rossmoor's 600-
acre site, at 3700 Coconut Creek
Pkwy.
She's been at the Coconut
Creek office for over three
months, but had no idea a Roy
Rogers was anywhere around
until she visited the adult com-
munity.
A Rossmoor secretary. Col-
lehe Hanson, hearing that "Dale
Evans" was visiting the condo-
minium community's model
apartments, arranged a surprise
meeting between Roy and Dale
. and another Rossmoor staff-
er thought it appropriate to
christen Rogers' trustv range-
rising Toyota "Trieeer."
Both were startled by the
"coincidental" meeting, and
then totally delighted by the
occasion.
Rogers is accustomed to sur-
prised reactions to his name,
particulary since it's also his
father's name, and one of his
three sons is also a Roy Rogers.
He likes the name and the at-
Roy Rogers met Dale Evans
for the first time last week
at Rossmoor Coconut
Creek, the adult community
being developed near Pom-
pano.
tendant situations it creates, and
he's an admirer of the two West-
ern stars.
"They've done some really
wonderful things for kids." he
says, "and on the two occasions
I've met Roy Rogers, he has
been very warm and natural,"
the Rossmoor executive said.
Allstate's Dale Evans was
born Hoffman. 29 years ago in
Long Island. She became "fa-
mous"' through her marriage to
Richard Evans, and thoroughly
enjoys her name.
Vlt's very easy for people to
remember." she laughs, "and
even if they forget the Dale
Evans, they'll always remember
to ask for me. at Allstate, as
Roy Rogers' wife' and the
Start Your Sweet New Year
With Sabra Liqueur
Wish friends and family a
"sweet year" with the delicate-
ly sweet, distinctively Israeli
liqueur Sabra.
The fresh taste of the Jaffa
Orange, blended with rich choc-
olate, herbs and spices gives
Sabra the unique, warm flavor
that no other liqueur dupli-
cates.
Sabra is perfect as an after-
dinner cordial with coffee, the
ideal drink *to toast "Tchayim,"
and a delightful ingredient for
many creative desserts and
gourmet dishes.
Here are two examples:
SABRA ORANGE PLAMBE
Peel rind from two large or-
anges; cut int. slivers. Cover
with water in chafing dish.
Bring to a boil, simmer 10 min-
utes and then drain. Add '
cup confectioners sugar, '-.. cup
water and cook until thickened.
Peel oranges, slice; add to chaf-
ing dish with l4 cup Sabra.
Heat. Warm V* cup Sabra in
ladle. Ignite. Pour, over orange
slices.
Makes 3-J servings.
SABRA FREEZE
Pile scoop of orange sherbet
in dessert dish. Indent top with
spoon. Top with Sabra. Decor-
ate with slivers of bitter choco-
late if you like.
,i.
HAPPY 1SEW YEAR TO THE
JEWISH COMMUNITY
1. A. McQUADE
TRAVEL AGENCY, INC.
2904 EAST COMMERCIAL BLVD.
Phone 772-2460
GOOD HEALTH AND HAPPINESS IN THE COMING NEW YEAR
MISS MARTHA
3306 N.E. 32nd STREET
Phone 564-4478
switchboard operator rings riaht
through to me. It's always good
for a laugh, and I like-'laughing
people."
Dale has never met Dale, but
she too, is a singer. For a time
she was a professional, teaming
with her brother. His stage
name is Phil James; they work-
ed together as a singing duo in
some top Florida supper clubs
and lounges. He's now owner of
a supper club and lounge of his
own "Your Place" in Lan-
tana. Occasionally, when Dale
visits, they'll still do a number
or two together for the audi-
ence
Would you believe that, after
all these years, Roy Rogers and
Dale Evans are returning to TV
with their own show? People are
going to be asking me FOR-
EVER where's good old Roy
Rogers?' Only, now, I'll be able
to tell them he's right across the
street riding the Rossmoor
range!" she laughs.
Happy trails. "Roy" and
"Dale" and. of course. "Trig-
ger." vou know. Trigger. Roy's
TOYOTA?
This ysar, since Rosh Hash-
anah comes early in September,
you'll probahly want to include
many cool, refreshing recipes in
your holiday menus.
Salads, cold platters and light
snacks .... all call for REAL
mavonnaise. And that means
Hellmann's. Because it's the
richer mayonnaise, made with
whole, fresh eggs, the creamier
one from Best Foods.
Among many new redoes
you'll surely want to try this
year are these two gourmet de-
lights!
PEPPY PARTY
POTATO SALAD
2 lbs. new potatoes
'_ cup Hellmann's Real
Mayonnaise
2 tablespoons vinegar
2 tablespoon* chopped onion
1 stalk chopped celtrv
1 large dill pickle, chopped
1 large sour apple, peeled
and diced
1 tsp. Dijon mustard
1 green pepper, diced
lVi tsp. salt
Dash of black pepper
Boil potatoes about 20-25 min-
utes; till tender but firm. Peel
and slice. Add vinegar, onions
and seasoning while potato
are still warm. Later, add pfekb
pepper celery and app]e aiJj
toss with mayonnaise and hum.
tard. """
Chill. Serve on bed of cri5B
ettuce. garnished with green
pepper, olives or sliced tomato.
Serves 4 to 6.
SARDINE SALAD
2 cans (8 oz. each^
sardines in tomato sauce
1 cup cooked elbow maca-om
V4 cup Hellmann's Real
Mayonnaise
2 hard cooked eggs, chopped
hi cup chopped red onion
Lettuce
Resening tomato sauce, bone
and chop sardines. Toss together
sardines, tomato sauce, egg,
macaroni, onion and mayon-
naise. Chill. Serve on lettuce.
Makes 3 cups.
M & R Painting Company
interior 1 Eiterior. Also Finitert
Finijhinf. Reliable. Reasonable, Dt-
oo) ir Citizens No jb to* biq or too
N. Telephone 9744271
THE CELLAR
ITALIAN-AMERICAN CUISINE .. .
Lounge ami Nightly Entertainment
Open 11 AM. to 4 AM.
240 SOUTHEAST 23rd AVENUE
BOYNTON BEACH 33435
Phone 732-8100
A HAPPY AND PROSPEROUS
NEW YEAR TO ALL
WILLIAM KELSH INC.
ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS
Residential -:- Commercial -:- Industrial
716 SOUTHEAST 1st STREET
BOYNTON BEACH 33435


fridav^September 5,
1975
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 11-C
Soviet Psychiatrist Speaks Out
LONDON (JTA) Amnesty International has made
available a letter written by Semyon Gluzman, a Soviet
Jewish psychiatrist to his parents in Kiev.
Gluzman, 28, after graduating from the Kiev Medical
School in 1968, was offered a post at the Dniepropetrovsk
special psychiatric hospital, but knowing the kind of "treat-
nTent" dissidents were receiving there he refused.
In 1971 he challenged, to- sider" his opinion. Gluzman
gether with two Others, an
official psychiatric diagno-
sis which found Pyotr Gri-
gorenko insane. This was
published in "Samizdat"
publications
ON MAY 8. 1972 he was ar-
rested for anti-Soviet agita-
tion, and on Nov. 19. he was
foup.il guilty and sentenced to
cars strict regime in
together with Vladimir
who joined him in the
.-: 1972, hi wrote a man-
ice for dissidents con-
-; chiatric wards,
v also went on a hunger
H [ether with other prit-
protest against the
death of one prisoner from med-
ical neglect and the suicide of
another.
In his letter, smuggled out of
the camp. Gluzman spoke of his
resolve not to weaken despite
KfiB pressure. His parents were
prevented from visiting him and
ther wrote him to "recon-
wrote:
"KGB Captain Utyr once said
that I have one weak spotmy
parents. He is wrong I have no
weak spot. I cannot allow myself
such a luxury I have lost my
right to emotion Every day
and every hour they are mur-
dering me as a person and as
a living creature. I am shorn
bald and always hungry I
fiee/e on the cement floor of
the punishment cell. The dog
snarling at me on the other side
n: the fence is better fed than
I. I am a slave Any sadist
has the power and the authority
over me."
GLUZMAN enumerated the
horrors of the Soviet camp sys-
tem and the attempts to force
him to recant his principles in
order to disprove Western re-
ports on the misuse of psychi-
atric methods in the USSR.
He then wrote: "I am a Jew.
and my Judaism consists of
more than memories the
State Department Shuns
Holtzman Probe of Nazis
By JOSEPH POLAKOFT
WASHINGTON (JTA)
The State Department was ac-
cused by Rep. Elizabeth Holtz-
man (D.. N.Y.) "of continuing
failure to cooperate" with the
US Immigration and Natural-
ization Service in its investiga-
tion oi Nazi war criminals liv-
ing in the United States.
Pointing out that the INS had
sought unsuccessfully for more
than IS months to obtain the
Department's help in acquiring
information on alleged war
criminals from the Soviet Union
and other East European coun-
tries. Rep. Holtzman charged
the Department's "inaction and
indifference is an affront to the
Congress and the American peo-
pkl"
THE INFORMATION is need-
ed, she said, to substantiate or
rafute charges against the al-
leged criminals and to assist the
INS in determining whether to
bring deportation proceedings
in about 50 cases referred by
the INS.
Rep Holtzman had written to
tary of State Henry A. Kis-
singer on May 20. objecting to
State Department delays on INS
requests, in making public an-
other letter to Kissinger, she
attacked a letter from a Kis-
singer aide and asked the Sec-
retary to respond "personally"
to her.
She was referring to a letter
from Robert J. McCloskey, As-
sistant Secretary of State for
Congressional Relations. in
which he spoke of State Depart-
ment "initiatives" that consist
of "a check on the Berlin Docu-
ments Center" and a request to
the West German Foreign Of-
fice" to locate any available
evidentiary material."
REP. HOLTZMAN called
those steps "pointless duplica-
tion of INS efforts and further
delay on the part of the State
Department."
Noting McCloskey's statement
that the Department would
await a "formal reply" from the
West German government be-
fore deciding "which foreign
governments" would be "for-
mally approached." Rep. Holtz-
man called this decision "plain-
ly dilatory."
memory of the victims of geno-
cide and of the persecutions
caused by prejudice become
dogma. My Judaism lies in the
knowledge of our people as they
are today with their own State."
Soviet
Scientist
Sentenced
NEW YORK(JTA)Isaac
Gilyutin. a 36-year-old Lenin-
grad cybernetist. was sentenced
in Leningrad to a one-year term
in a labor camp on charges of
attempted art smuggling after a
three-day trial, sources here re-
ported today.
Gilyutin was detained recent-
lv at Leningrad .umort as he.
his wife and daughter, were
about to board a plane for Is-
rael. Customs officers checking
Gihutin's luegage found a num-
ber of personal paintings the
family intended to take with
them to Israel. The court also
confiscated all Gilyutin's prop-
erty.
MEANWHILE, the trials of
Jewish activist Lev Roitburd of
Odessa, and that of Anatoly
Malkin. 21, a Kiev activist, are
still pending. Roitburd's trial,
which had been scheduled to
start Aug. 15, was postponed,
purportedly because the judge
was ill.
Malkin. who has sought to
emigrate to Israel, is charged
with "draft evasion." He faces
up to three years in prison, the
sources reported.
Stanley H. Lowell, chairman
of the National Conference on
Soviet Jewry, stated that "not
only is the meaning of the Hel-
sinki document on human rights
trampled upon by these latest
acts of Soviet repression," but
if Roitburd is found guilty and
Malkin suffers retaliation for his
emigration related activities,
"this can only be interpreted as
a repudiation of any hopeful
signs" that progress toward an
understanding on the human
rights issue that may have been
achieved thus far is continuing.
New year's Greetings
Lea Trois
Moasquetairefi
2447 Sunrise Blvd.
5647513
"AS GREETINGS
BILL'S BARBER SHOP
specializing in expert hair
regular haircuttmg
Gateway Shoppinfl Center
4-1 1 AT SUNRISE BLVD.
1956 E. Sunrise Blvd.
FT. LAUDERDALE, Fl.
Phone 764-5370
" Hionedes
GOOD HEALTH AND HAPPINESS IN THE COMING NEW YEAR
AZTEC GLASS & MIRROR CO.
4256 PETERS ROAD
584-8540
Kenneth R. Orr & Family
Extend Best Wishes for
Rosh Hashona
Ken's Car Care
AUTOMOTIVE REPAIRS
4212 N.E. 5th AVENUE
FT. LAUDERDALE 33334
A Happy i\ew Year To All
BOB CABBOLL'S
TTBESEBVICE
20 S.E. 9th STREET
DEERFIELD BEACH 33441
Happy New Year
McDonald
distributors
ELECTRICAL WHOLESALERS
990 N.W. 36th STREET
FT. LAUDERDALE 33309
Good Health and Happiness
in the coming New Year
Mclaughlin
Engineering-Surveyors
400 N.E. THIRD AVENUE*
PHONE 763-7611
JUDAH H. KUBTZBABD
REPRESENTATIVE OF
BANK LEUMI LEISBAEL
B.M.
THE OLDEST AND LARGEST BANK IN ISRAEL
Wishes You and Your Family
a tygp
HAPPY NEW YEAR


531-3378
407 LINCOLN ROAD
MIAMI BEACH, FLORIDA
Best Wishes For A Prosperous
And Happy yew Year
VALENTINO'S
ITALIAN CUISINE PIZZERIA
4077 N.W. 16th STREET
FT. LAUDERDALE 33313
Telephone 735-6531


Page 12-C
The Jewish Flnridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, September 5
WHAT ELUDED HIM IN MARCH
Dr. Kissinger May Get It Now
WASHINGTON (JTA)
What Henry Kissinger
did not get from Israel and
give to Egypt in March he
is getting and giving in Au-
gust. Unlike his March dis-
aster when Israel refused
to concede the Mitla and
Gidi Passes and the Abu Ro-
deis oilfields without a
pledge of non-belligerence
from Egypt, Kissinger this
time has Israel's agreement
to retreat without the Egyp-
tian pledge.
Five months of pressures
and promises from Wash-
ington have caused the Ra-
bin government to under-
stand that in the present
circumstances of U.S. oil
policy and strategic inter-
ests, Israel must take sec-
ond place at least to Amer-
ican appeasement of Egypt.
ISRAEL HAD once insisted
on face-to-face negotiations
with the Arabs, then it offered,
at U.S. insistence, to cede to
Egypt "a piece of land for a
piece of peace," and only a few
months ago was prepared to
give "a piece of land for a piece
of time." But Egyptian Presi-
dent Sadat, knowing Washing-
ton's desire for his friendship,
has refused to budce. although
he has swayed slight!'
While none of the Darts of the
second stage agreement worked
out by Washington with Cairn
and Jerusalem has been offi-
cially made public here (al-
though part of it has been dis-
closed in Jerusalem), It is un-
derstood Egypt will not press
for removal of the United Na-
tions force in the Sinai for a
three years.
Hew good Sadat's word is can
be questioned. He also pledged
through Washington on the first
stage agreement that Israeli
cargoes could transit the Suer
Canal.
THREE MONTHS ago. the
Suez was opened, and as far as
is known no Israeli cargoes
have passed. On its part, the
Ford Administration, in a sep-
arate agreement with Israel, has
pledged to back Israel in inter-
national forums where it is be-
ing attacked or cast out bv the
Arab-led bloc in which Egypt
has been playing a major role.
It has also promised to pre-
sent to Congress "after the
political round has been com-
pleted." a program of military
and economic credits and
grants.
In addition, cosmetic treat-
ment to make the second stage
withdrawal more palatable to
Israelis is a move to put Amer-
ican civilians in warning sta-
tions in the Sinai: support moves
for a mixed Egyptian-Israeli
commission to discuss Sinai dif-
ferences; and also hack action
for a buffer force of some kind
should the UN presence be re-
moved.
THESE LATER measures
were leaked to media friendly to
the Administration virtually on
the eve of Kissinger's departure
for Tel Aviv. To observers here,
they looked like palliatives to
heal the rising clamor in Israel
against the agreement that pro-
vides no pledge of peace from
Cairo.
Significantly, a dozen Amer-
ican Jewish community leaders
met with Kissinger for 90 min-
utes the day before his depar-
ture. Afterwards they reported
they would support what the Is-
raeli government accepted.
Kissinger reportedly told the
Jewish leaders that the new ac-
cord would be beneficial to Is-
rael
CONSIDERING Israel's inter-
rational and financial circum-
stances, it was hard for observ-
ers here to MM what alternative
the Rabin government has but
to accept the Kissinger arrange-
ments.
Although it was shocked by
Sadat's Julv 23 remarks that Is-
rael il "a dagger in Egypt's side
and to the heart of the Arab na-
tion." it seems to have no choice
but to accept what crumbs it
can obtain. Onlv the U.S. is help-
ing Israel; Jerusalem cannot af
forv! to challenge President Ford
and Kissinecr a second time.
The Ford-Kissinqer policy of
winning the Arabs from the So-
viet embrace entails, as has long
been seen, Israel's withdrawal
from areas it had won in the
Six-Day War. How far and when
is uncertain, but the fact that
Kissinger has visited Syria.
Jordan and Saudi Arabia on his
most recent journev that is to
sew up a second Egyptian-Is-
raeli accord imrh*d-that manip-
ulations in the Mideast will in-
clude ar tsiaeli retirement in
the Goto Heights too and soon.
.t of ihe "new realities"
Washington helps to create.
THUS. Israel's fate hinges on
Washington t'linVin;* and Amer-
ican national Interesta as Ford
has repeatedly indicated. The
new agreement with its em
sis on even greater Israeli re-
liance on American support
M Jerusalem is even more
closely bound to Washington's
policy than before.
The question Israel must face,
some observers here believe, is
whether in the evolution of
diplomacy the closer the U.S.
and the Arab governments get
together, will Israel be safer or
suh'ect to more torment and
strife with Washington deciding
when and how to help Israel in
the "new realities.'
Angry Suez Canal Hero
Turns in His Award
By YITZHAK SHARCIL
TEL AVIV (JTA) Assa Kadmoni, who received
Israel's highest award for bravery for singlehandedly hold-
ing back hundreds of Egyptians who were crossing the
Sue?. Canal during the Yom Kippur War, has returned the
medal to the government in protest against the proposed
interim agreement.
In a letter to Premier Yitzhak
Rabin. Defense Minister Shi-
mon Peres, and President
Ephraim Katzir. Kadmoni said
he was returning the decoration
"because I follow with increased
bewilderment and astonishment
the vielding of the government
to foreign dictates to withdraw
from Sinai without any political
achievement in return."
HE SAID "We did not fight
to get more medals and .itations
in more wars. We were fighting
to bring peace nearer. But your
planned withdrawal, without
anything political in return,
perpetuates the war and pushes
peace still further awav."
Kadmoni. who m one of the
leaders in the protest movement
shortly after the Yom Kirnur
War. charged that the govern-
ment is giving in to pressure
from Secretary of State Henrv
A. Kissinger who "has buried
Formosa. South Vietnam. Cam-
bodia and is now beginning to
carry- out Sadat's Egyptian
policy against Israel."
He declared that "this gov-
ernment has no democratic man-
date, nor a moral one. to give
up even one kilometer in Sinai
without getting some political
achievement in exchange."
Sincere Wishes for a
Happy New Year
WUHAN
RESTAURANT
FINEST CHINESE CUISINE
6374 WEST OAKLAND PARK BLVD.
INTERAMA PLAZA
SUNRISE 33313
Telephone 731-9573
Mazola's Kosher Diet Margarine
Will Help You Count Caforiea
With big dinners and festi-
vities on the agenda, there's a
chance some of us will forgst
the good eating habits wj've .
practiced all year.
But there'iH-WnV ml *eW*o.*'
Just make sure you have Mazola
pure corn oil and Mazola mat
ine on hand.
Ma tola corn oil and all three
Mazola margirinis have tie
endorsement What's mere,
they're as good for you a- :
,.:, pod isting.
Low in saturated fats, and
m potyunsatumtea with
no cholesterol at all, Mazola
corn oil was part of a dietary
program to reduce sc-J
cholesterol test ;d at Zr>
universitv. The result- .
ch<*-sterul was veducedSl
Unsalted M,-, mmT*\
If you're watching vour ht*e. you'll om to ufsnil
Kosher, parve. sweet, and
?.s,,u' 5good
dairy, good witl ,,, *\
for you!
For calori"
Mazola
chlea Kosher ivor BmI
it country!
of ooui
guin- is in--
Milchiye Kosher,
. there'i
ne-iav

V
-1
i^/rlnu cur 4^/Yew Uectr
be tilled with f^eaee,
k
The Henorobfc JACK I. MOSS
County Cdhihiiiiioiw
.A1
A Very Happy and
Prosperous New Year
J & J SUNOCO
CADILLAC SPECIALISTS ... AIR CONDITIONING
COMPLETE LINE OF SUNOCO PRODUCTS
4047 NORTH ANDREWS AVENUE
FT. LAUDERDALE 33309
Telephone 565-5780
Stan & Vera Curtis Extend
Best Wishes to all Jewish
Families in the State for a
Peaceful & Happy
Rosh Hashonah
LUCKY J
MARKET
2800 N.W. 21st AVENUE
FT. LAUDERDALE 33309
Telephone 733-6509


optember 5, 1975
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 13-C
i i
. ,.
You are about to find out
why a tire you never heard of
is the best tire for these times
.
Radically new. Radically different.
The only radial with steel sidewalls.
The I R I All-Steel Radia! is ihe world's first
Steel radial tire for automobiles It's the
si economical tire yon can own Because of
:he radial design, you pet more miles per gallon
. .is ihan from either bias or belted bias
Because of the exclusive I RI All-Steel
I -.ruction, you get thousands of extra miles
the tire it sell We believe the result
is the lowest cost per mile of driving from any
kind or any brand of tire on the market today.
Our engineers belie\e the I R I. All-Steel
Radial drives safer, rides more comfortably,
sieers more precisely and responds surer
than any other tire you can buy at any price.
We Ruarantee them for 50,000 miles. What's
more. Norton is so sure you'll find these
the finest tires you've ever had that if you
are not satisfied at any time within 90 days,
we will refund your purchase price in full.
No tricks. No hidden charges.
But, boil it all down and
you've got three basic
tire types to consider.
1. BIAS 2. BfcLTED J. RADIAL
\. BIAS TIRES
Two, lour or .onetimes even more plies (of
layers) of material cross under Ihe tread at an
angle or bias to the center line ot the tite General*
the cheapest tire to buy
2. BELTFD TIRES
Similar to the bias tire with the addition ot two
ot more belts ot mateiujt that run around the tint
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BFGoodriih


Page 14-C
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderaale
Friday, September 5, 19,,
rpWO NATIONALLY-syndicated
columnists charged during
the outgoing Hebrew Year that
there exists what amounts to a
conspiracy by the Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency and the world-
wide Jewish press to defame
people.
This view MM expressed in an
April 21 column written by
Rowland F.vans and Robert No-
vak, t
The column began by stating
that"* A worldwide campaign to
paint the Egyptian Ambassador
to the United States as publiclv
advocating 'extennination' of all
traces of 'Judaism" in the Mid-
dle East shows the dangerous
intensity of the propaganda bat-
tle now being waged by militant
friends of Israel following col-
lapse of the U.S-Israeli-Egyp-
tian peace effort."
THE AMBASSADOR referred
to is Ashraf Ghorbal. and the al-
leged campaign has been con-
ducted, according to the colum-
nists, by the JTA and "the
worldwide Jewish press-small
weeklies and dailies devoted to
Jewish affairs with heavy em-
phasis on Israel."
Evans and Novak wrote that
"On Apr. 1, the Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency Bureau in Bue-
nos Aires transmitted a long
section of the alleged interview
which had been published
weeks beforeon its main trunk
wire, extending worldwide. That
The Notorious Case
Of Bonnie and Clyde
Journalism (Update)
By MURRAY ZUCKOFF
wire copy was immediately pub-
lished in the specialized Jewish
press."
IN ADDITION, the colum-
nists note, in England, "the re-
spected Manchester Guardian
also published a large portion
of the alleged interview, but on
Apr. 10 carried a full retrac-
tion 'for running a piece of black
propaganda' which, the news-
paper said, was obtained from
an Israeli source' (that was)
impeccable."
Indeed, Evans and Novak
continued, "so widely has the
allegation against Ambassador
Ashraf Ghorbal been spread by
the worldwide Jewish press .
that it was actually discussed at
Secretary of State Henry Kis-
singer's final session with Is-
raeli Prime Minister Yitzhak
Rabin in Jerusalem last month."
THIS WAS a remarkable
achievement, if indeed this was
discussed last March. The ses-
sion referred to was between
Kissinger and Rabin on March
23. The article by JTA was not
transmitted until Apr. 1, as the
columnists themselves noted.
Perhaps the real scoop here
is not that Kissinger and Rabin
discussed the alleged Ghorbal
interview but that Kissinger
somehow remained in Israel
nine days after he returned to
Washington, a giant feat even
for the Secretary, but then no
mean feat for Evans and Novak,
either.
But giving the columnists
wide latitude, perhaP9 Rb,n
and Kissinger did have the
article before it was released
by the JTA. The article appear-
ed in the Buenos Aires peri-
odical. Marchar (To March) at
least a month earlier.
A CHECK, how -ver. indicated
that it had not oven picked up
earlier bv any other journal or
newspaper outs- l Israel and
tnat some of th Israeli papers
had onlv limited excerpts of the
"Marchar'aiticTe *f mid-March.
The J.rusale- i'ost first pun-
ched a large -gment of the
alleged'- interv v in its Mar.
28 issue, five days after Rabin
and Kissinger -wrtedly dis-
cussed it. Evan- nd Novak did
not indicate i 'icir column
how the two tii iats had got-
ten hold of tl interview -
whether thror the Israeli
press or direct' 'hrough Mar-
char. m
Even assumir 'tat Rabin and
Kissinger had s the full Mar-
char report an- t just limited
excerpts, a to raeh source
told the JTA t the Ghorbal
story was not 1 d during the
talks.
THE ONLY .visibility, the
source noted. IJ that Rabin
mentioned it ing private
breakfasts wi issinger at
which no one was present.
But, the sourc .ided. he does
not know of m sions at those r 'ings either.
Best Wishes For A
Happy New Year
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Evans and Novak. in ,v,
column, stated: The de'am
tion of Ghorbal is cruel 2
tiagic. both to responsible j?
ish leaders and to Ghorbal him!
self. Without any effort to ChS!
the accuracy of the mflam"'
lory report in Marchar, a nuk
hcation the Argentine amb*L
sador says U 'pi icticaUy mj
known outside extreme nation!
alistic group- nderstand.
able emotions and fears J
thousands of Jov s have own
manipulated in the rising cn>
scendo of the propaganda bat-
THE FACTS about the J
terview and the circumstance
surrounding it are quite djf.l
ferent from what Evans 041
Novak depict it. In addition,!
number of vital question! oil
remain to be answered, quej.
tions which the cofenisJ
either did not ask or, if then
did ask. did not report.
A copy of Marchar which vajl
sent to the JTA on Apr 221
shows that it is undated aoi
identified only as issue nu-%
seven. 1975.
It has a centerfold layout al I
the article titled Arabs andi
.Jews." with a number of photo
graphs, including four showuj
Ghorbal and Patricio Kellv da
editor of the paper who alleged |
ly interviewed Ghorbal.
One picture shows the enrol
and Kelly shaking hands, anotfc.
*r shows them sitting 011 il
couch and smiling, another
shows Ghorbal gesticulatij|
with Kelly looking on. and da
fourth shows the two men ill
what appears to be a convent |
tion.
A FIFTH photo shorn AaJ
jandro Orflla, the Argesnal
Ambassador to the US, all
Kellv with broad grins on thdrl
faces. Kelly had asked 1
tographer to be present ,
Ma meeting with Ghorbal al
Jan. 13 in Washington whan
the "Jtoted" Interview trff
place.
If, as Orfila maintains, U\
magazine is practically 1
known, why did he agree
help act op the interwr*?
Kelly is not a responsible -
nalist, as Ghorbal and C
pew contend, why. again,
Ghorbal submit to the '
and photographs?
If Ghprbal did not taasi
the time about Kelly or '
nature of his publicatws,
didn't Orfila alert him to 1
Why did Ghorbal wait uoti I
was alerted to the JTA r
after it appeared Apr. 1 to 1
a denial of statements ittt
ed to him in Marchar wntsj
article appeared weeks ""
in that pabheation'
Is it possible tlat the
tian Embassy in Bucn"
was unaware of the aroari
ther in Marchar or the w"
press? Why didn't Evas
Novak also contact Kelly '
aar bis side of the story?
TUB JTA sought to
KeHy but was informed in I
sos Aires that he and his
tine "went underground
after the article P
According to one reportj
ly was arrested, but the
lid ti-u know on what c
la fact, Orfil" sent a m*
Gnorb.il flatted Ma' '
wrote. "Arur rt-cei^
t lephone < all on Friday.
23, I immediateK *wg
ohtriasd inform; I frP*
nr-s Aires concern ^ *
you mentioned by ''\
K-lty. I wss very rnucn
rre-wed by your comn**
the fnaecuraci. reiw-
Uais article.
-As yoa know, op* >
ival b Washington. Mr.
requested a meeting *
through this Em^K
ig to conversations w<
Continued or


tvidav, September 5, 1975
The Jewish Floridian oj Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 15-C
B
cnnte an
m v_*-/yac journalistH
Continued from Page 14-C
he wanted to prepare an analy-
st on the Mideast situation.
"SINCE THE printing of his
evaluation of this meeting, it
has become obvious that not
only were your thoughts and
positions not reflected correct-
ty but concepts were expressed
that were not even discussed
during this meeting. This is of
course, the gravest error that
anv reporter "> make- Cer-
tainly. his qualifications as a re-
porter are not totally discredit-
ed
Despite all other repercus-
sions of this incident. I am at
least happy to report that this
article was printed in a publi-
cation practically unknown in
Argentina outside of extreme
nationalistic gfoups. We have
made an inquiry into other
journals and have come to the
conclusion that nothing else was
published.
Nevertheless, I do want to
express my deepest apologies
teain for this most unfortunate
incident and to reasure you of
the regret that I feel in the fact
that one of my countrymen mis-
represented your concepts in
the interview which you so
generously granted "
THE LETTER is extremely
instructive in that Orfila did not
characterize Kelly in any way
except to say that his qualifi-
cations as a reporter are "now"
totally discredited, his reference
to an interview Ghorbal "so
generously granted," that Ghor-
bal's thoughts and position were
not "reflected correctly" and
that "concepts" were expressed
that were not discussed at the
meeting.
What makes this instructive
and interesting is that Ghorbal,
in a letter dated Apr. 4, in re-
plying to Orfila's letter, stated
that Kelly "did not stay more
than two minutes" and that all
Ghorbal said during that time
was "that the Egyntian people
hold a great friendship for the
Argentine people and that I was
happy to visit in 1963 the beau-
tiful city of Bueno (sic) Aires."
MR. AND MRS. MORRIS ZIPPER
WISH THEIR RELATIVES AND FRIENDS
A HAPPY AND PROSPEROUS NEW YEAR
SELMA and BEN MAHLER
EXTEND BEST WISHES FOR
appy
AH
Joyous and
Pro
N
sperous
ew
Year !
ROBIN
MECHANICAL
CORP,
fU^ERS FOR ALL FLORIDA
6636 N.W. 57th STREET

^TAMARAq 33313

THIS DOES not seem to
square with Orfila's allusion to
an 'interview" nor to "thoughts
and positions not reflected cor-
rectly." If Kelly really did not
stay for more than two minutes
this could hardly, even by
stretching a point, be consider-
ed an "interview," nor was
there any time for concepts and
thoughts to be expressed.
In letters written to several
people who had inquired of
Ghorbal about the Kelly article.
the Egyptian envoy noted that
"I am bewildered how the words
I have spoken could become the
words that he published. It is
obvious, therefore, that Mr.
Kelly has relied on a fertile
imagination, inventing a whole
interview which is totally con-
trary to my views and philoso-
phy and those of my govern-
ment."
IF EVANS and Novak had
checked with JTA, they would
have found out that JTA first
obtained the story of the inter-
view from one of its corres-
pondents in Israel on Mar. 17.
It was not used then because
it was incomplete both with
reference to substantial ex-
cerpts from the interview and
the circumstances surrounding
it.
Instead, the JTA asked its
Buenos Aires correspondent to
submit either a translation of
the article or to mail the ar-
ticle to New York for transla-
tion.
He wired back to say that
JTA's Montreal correspondent
was in the city and that he
would transmit a translation
upon his arrival back to
Montreal. He wired the trans-
lated article from Montreal to
New York on Mar. 28, but the
JTA once again held it up for
further clarification.
IT WAS then that a message
arrived from Buenos Aires that
Kelly and Marchar had disap-
peared from the scene. By then,
the article had appeared in Is-
rael, and the JTA released it
in New York in its Daily News
Bulletin on Apr. 2.
Until that time, there had
been no public denials from
Ghorbal. Copies of the letters
between Ghorbal and Orfila
were sent to JTA in New York
on Apr. 7 by a Jewish reader
of the Daily News Bulletin who
described himself as a friend of
Ghorbal.
Bob Brown Extends Best Wishes
For a Peaceful and Happy
Rosh Hashoua
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141 S.E. 15th AVENUE
BOYNTON BEACH 33435
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A Very Happy New Year
Jo All ..
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170 N.E. 33rd STREET
FT. LAUDERDALE 33334
A Happy New Yojf Vq- Afl
RUDIAMI
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BJOQY WQRK PAINTINQ
131 SOUTH H STREET
LAKE. WORTH 33460
A HAPPY AND PROSPEROUS NEW YEAR TO ALL .
GOWNS UNLIMITED
1311 EAST LAS OLAS BLVD.
Bridals Formals Dresses Accessories
523-3232
Subsequently, discussions
were held between Jos ;ph Pola-
koff. JTA's Washington Bureau
chief, and Ghorbal and Orfila
on the Kelly article. Polakoff's
account appeared in the Apr. 20
issue of the Bulletin.
IN THEIR zeal to make
points. Evans and Novak scat-
tered journalistic machine gun
fire over the lot. wounding
facts, missing the target and
maiming reality. Their allega-
tion of a conspiracy by the
worldwide Jewish press was as
baseless as it is vile and ma-
licious.
Their charge impugned the
integrity of the press and im-
plied that it was a mere hand-
maiden of an unnamed agent
manipulating the media to some
nefarious end.
THE CONTRARY is true
The Jewish media expressed a
genuine concern about the fate
of Israe' a concern based on very real
political developments in the
Middle East.
By publishing the -alleged"
interview the press tried to alert
Jews everywhere to real and po-
tential dangers. Certainly alert-
ing journalism is more honor-
able than Bonnie and Clyde re-
porting.
Good Health & Happiness
in the aiming New Year
MARY G'S
BEAUTY SALON
2669 E. COMMERCIAL BLVD.
751-5761
Good Hwith and Happiness
in the coming New Year
MERLIN E. MARKS
Insurance
Phone 566-9568

NEW YEAR GREETINGS
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FELIX EGKER
JEWELERS
606 E. Us Olas Blvd.
524-8292


Page 16-C
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Landerdale
Friday, September s J
\brnleruah.
The Day of the Sounding of the Horn.
The sound of the Shophar (Ram's Horn) rings
In many ears and touches many hearts, because
it symbolizes the goals toward which all
mankind is striving.
A modern Jewish scholar tells us-
"The Shophar is a call to man to hear the
sounds of weeping humanity; to feel the
unspeakable pain of the world
And to resolve to do battle against all those
forces working for man's oppression and
subiugat:on That the day might come when
the tear is wiped from every cheek and sigh
from every lip.''
How fitting it is. then, that the Shophar is
sounded on Yom Teruah, the 1 st day of the month
of Tishn, the beginning of the New Year.
This Holy Festival is so revered a part of
Jewish life that it has not just one but four
designations:
Yom Teruah (The Day Of The Sounding
Of The Horn)
Rosh Ha Shanna (The Beginning Of The Year)
Yom Ha-Dm (The Day Of Judgement).
Yom Ha Zikaron (The Day Of Remembrance).
Each name, each thought has its own
Significance for ti | of the Ten days o?
Awe which end in Yom Kippur. the Day of
Atonement. Truly Yom Teruah is a time to we*
the New Year by reassessing the va ues one?
on life: reaffirming the faith m G-d rekindnnj
spirit of hope and peace for all mankind.
May you be inscribed in the Book of u
for a good year.
RIVERSIDE
_ jmona- CnP'. "c / Fur'* -
S'JNR'SE- 1171 McWuml 6's'
Ig ,-*.. tn Bec V j~ w^
hi


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