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:
AA00014312:00046

Related Items

Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
& Jewish Floridian
Volume 4 Number 25
OF GHEATER FORT LAMIRERBALE
Friday, December 12, 1975
Price 25 cents
Pacesetters Dinner Will Open
Fort Lauderdale's 1976 Campaign
A gala Pacesetters dinner
Wednesday, Dec. 17. ir, the
IWoodlamis home of Mr. and
DATS. Alfred Flaster will ushr
I in the Jewish Federation's 1976
Icampaign in Greater Fort Laud-
srdale.
Over 100 men and women are
expected to attend.
The evening will be marked
tjv a cocktail reception, dinner
and remarks by Irving S. Norry
,. Rochester, N.Y., a noted na-
i inal executive committee meir--
MR. AND MRS. A. FLASTER
ber of the United Jewish Ap-
peal. A program of entertain-
ment will follow.
Mr. and Mrs. Flaster are serv-
ing as chairpersons of the din-
ner as well as die evening's
hosts.
Alvin S. Gross, chairman of
the Pacesetters Division, noted
that each pacesetter would be
called on for a contribution of
at least $5,000.
"The response to the affair is
not only encouraging, but ex-
cellent," Mr. Gross stated, ad-
ding that "it augurs well for the
entire campaign."
LEO GOODMAN, the general
campaign chairman, echoed
Gross's enthusiasm, noting that
the Pacesetters chairman and
Mr. and Mrs. Flaster have had
"the earnest, hardworking sup-
port" of a number of prominent
Federation associates. Goodman
praised the work of Allan E.
Continued on Page 2
Bishops
In Praise Of
Vatican 2
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA)
The National Conference of
Catholic Bishops voted 190-6 to
adopt a 12-page statement hail-
ing the results of the historic
changes in Jewish-Catholic rela-
tions effected by the Second
Vatican Council 10 years ago
and calling for further Catholic
action to advance "the fruitful"
communication.
The statement also contained
an acknowledgement of the Jew-
Continued on Pa<^ 14
Irving S. Nor ry To Address
Pacesetters Dinner
Irvine S. Norry. a member of
khe national executive commit-
lt-e of the United Jewish Appeal
Jnd a leading Rochester com-
EJunity and busin-ss fig ire, will
|e the guest speaker at the Fed-
eration campaign inaugural din-
Wednesday, Dec. 17, in the
lome of Mr. and Mrs. Alfred
Flaster.
Prominent in Rochester phil-
|nthropic activities, Norry is
president there of the Jew-
Social Servic- Bureau and a
hi-mber of the board of direc-
prs of the United Jewish Wei-
ire Fund of Rochester, of
fhich he is a past president.
ACTIVE in Rochester's Jew-
IRVING NORRY
ish and civic life, Norry is a
member of the YMHA and Tem-
ple Beth El. He is a former
chairman of the UJA National
Electric and Machinery Divi-
sion, a member of the Adminis-
tration Committee of the Zion-
ist Organization of America and
a director of the Palestine Eco-
nomic Corporation. Norry is
president of the Electric Equip-
ment Company in Rochester.
Norry, cochairman of the UJA
National Cash Committee, has
visited Israel 53 times and has
made an intensive study of the
Jewish state's economic prob-
lems.
Brazil's Jeivs See
No New Animosity
MEXICO CITY (JTA) Former President Mi-
guel Aleman assured a Jewish delegation at his home
here that Mexico's vote in favor of the anti-Zionist res-
olution in the UN General Assembly did not reflect a
hostile position toward Israel or the Jewish people.
Aleman, who is presently chairman of the National
Tourism Council, invited local Jewish leaders to dinner
at his home.
THE GUESTS included Simon Feldman, president
of the Ashkenazic community; Sergio Nudelstejer, sec-
retary general of the Central Jewish Committee; and
Tevia Maizel, a sociologist and personal friend of the
ex-President.
The gathering followed a mass protest meeting
against the UN resolution. The meeting was organized
Continued on Page 6
Woodlands Initial Gifts
JAN. 12 KANGAROO COURT IN QUESTION
Dinner A Huge Success [gfaeJ tO SHuil Debate
UJA history for the Wood-
- cimpaign was made on
2. at the home of Edmund
Htm. Entin and, Seymour S.
fcrrell hosted the first Initial
lifts Dinner for the Woodlands
kmpaign, and more than 50
loodlands residents partici-
Ited.
[Yaakov Morris, who is the
lister of Information of Is-
Bl's Permanent Mission to the
lited Nations, analyzed in de-
the meaning of the UN reso
Jtion on Zionism and the world
Dwers behind it. In simple
ferms, he said, "Israel and the
uws of the world are complete-
isolated, with the Soviet
-Tnion, the Arab bloc and the
Third World powers carrying
n a well-orchestrated plan of
sction to destroy Israel."
Morris added that Israel can
[survive this vicious attack only
I through the solidarity of World
Jewry, and he said that solidar-
|ity can be shown in two ways:
By the amount of money
Jews would be raising,
The extent and intensity of
visits by Jewish missions to the
State of Israel during this pe-
riod.
ON THE FIRST POINT: the
Jews have always been called
upon to give and the Jews have
always responded and, invaria-
bly, it has always been a crisis.
The Jews do not make these
crises: they are created for us.
The Jews had hoped that they
could live in Deace with their
Arab neighbors and with world
powers all around them, but be-
cause of Soviet communism,
aided and abetted by Soviet
satellites and now doubly
strengthened by the flow of
Arab money, peace is impos-
sible.
Yaakov Morris ininccd no
words about where we stand
and where we are at. and the
audience responded. When the
pledges were finally made and
counted, we had an increase of
more than 30 percent over last
year.
Robert Adler, cha:-man of the
Woodlands drive, was elated
with this response and indicated
that this will set the pace for
Continued on Pasje 2 __
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) Israel will not
cooperate with the special session on the
Mideast called by the Security Council for Jan.
1J, the government decided in an extraordi-
nary meeting Monday which lasted six and
a half hours.
An official communique published follow-
ing the Cabinet meeting said the government
negated the linkage between the decision to
extend the UNDOF mandate, and "foreign ele-
ments" which were incorporated into that de-
cision.
HOWEVER, the communique read, Is-
rael would continue to honor the existence of
UNDOF on the basis of the separation of forc-
es agreement, which, the communique stressed,
was still valid.
So was, it said, the commitment to avoid
terror action across the separation lines, and
Israel regarded Syria responsible for the im-
plementation of the agreement.
The communique turther read that Israel
would take the necessary security measures
along the northern border. In that context the
Ministerial Settlements committee was au-
thorized to decide on additional Israeli settle-
ments on the Golan.
Israel warned that the Security Council
action of Sunday might jeopardize the peace
efforts in the area. Israel, for her part, con-
tinued to base her policy on Security Council
Resolutions 242 and 338.
THE COMMUNIQUE quoted the recent
Knesset decision that Israel would not nego-
tiate with the terror organizations, nor would
Continued on Page 10-
Federation Dedication Set for Dec. 21
The formal dedication of the
new Jewish Federation office
will be on Sunday, Dec. 21, at
2 p.m. at 2999 NW 33rd Ave..
Lauderdale Lakes. The an-
nouncement was made by
Anita Perlman, president of
the Women's Division, and Pola
Brodzki, chairman of the dedi-
cation committee.
Many guests and friends ot
the Federation will be on hand
for the ceremonies, which will
include the sounding of the
shofar, greetings from Jewish
Federation president Allan E.
Baer, a reading by Helene So-
ref of the Women's Division
from Solomon's Dedication of
the First Temple songs by the
children of the Hebrew Day
School, and the putting up of a
mezzuzah. Refreshments and a
tour of the Federation office
will follow the ceremonies.
"THE NEW Federation bu id-
ing will enable the Federation
to expand its vital services to
Jews of our community, Israel
and throughout the world. It is
an important event for our
community, and we hope every-
one will make a special effort
to attend." said Mrs. Perlman
and Mrs. Brodzki.
Members of the Federation's
Dedication Committee are Al-
lan E. B^er, Marilyn Berk, Pola
Brodzki, Alvin Colin, Maurice
Felt, Bess Freeman, Faye Ge-
ronemous, Robert and Ann
Herman. Dorothy Resnick and
Ron Schagrin.



.
Page 2
The Jewtoh Floridkm of Greater Fort Lcmderdale
Friday, December 12, 1973
Pacesetters Dinner Will Open
Fort Lauderdale's 1976 Campaign
Continued from Page 1
Baer, president of the Federa-
tion, Robert Ad'.er. Jack Levine.
Ben Roisman, Erwin Greenberg
and others.
"I am personally grateful and
thankful for the effort that has
been put forward by this fine
team of devoted Federation
workers." (Joodman declared.
He noted aUo that prominent
among the guests would be
members of the recent Ft. Laud-
erdale Study Mission to Israel.
Goodman served as mission
chairman.
THE DINNER will usher in
a series of campaign events that
will fill the winter calendar
and take placp in hundreds of
homes, condominium residences.
rental apartmen /":.*: i>
< clu throughout the Ft. Laudevdale
area.
Ba?'- sai'i 'hit ha cml Goo.l-
man along with Mrs. Louis
I.. P='lmin. "r*>si Fede'-arif^n Wimen's Di'ision.
an! Mff, A'ln R^r. general
chairman of the division have
ben conferring al~>ost ewv
day in manpim? and planning
the campaign, and expect to be
involved on an almost daily
basis as the campaign seeks to
attain its goal of $1.9 million.
"^\Tf hn' nf|- ni*o( --rtcc ir\
our campaigns from year to
year raising more to meet
Jewish p-eds at home and
alv-md tH >vci'H" In fwH "
Baer declared. "Via LntMd to
chalk up nether bantei year,
not because we are interest?d
in achieving records but be-
cause of the to'vering needs
that face us and 'hut must be
m<:t as a matter of utmost Jew-
ish responsibility.
"Organised Ft. Lauderdale
Jewry has already e^-'ged as
Florida's s=c"nd-ranking Jew-
ish community. This is a tribute
to the mqrm'M' 'n wH "h we have
accented and acquitted the chal-
lenges and the :esnonsibUities
that have faced us n bra*1 and
other lands anc nere at home.
I know that our Ptic^setters will
li" un to the sfmdsrd of ex-
cellence that we have achieved
in the less than t-r ye>^ thit
?" > '-wih ?"ode-afion of Great-
er Fort Lauderuale has been in
existence.
"THE STANDARD we set on
Dec. 17 in the home -if Mr. and
M\- iias-'- cannot but insnire
and be emulated hv our fellow
Jews throughout this area."
Irviog L. Geisscr. executive
director of the Federation, an-
nounced that the campaign had
been materially st-ngthened bv
the recent move into new quar-
ters at 2999 NW 33rd Avenue
just south of Oakland Park
Blvd.. and that the staff of pro-
f*KirnJs h*s been hard at
work for the last two months to
assure the success of the Dec.
17 Pacesetters dinner and the
calendar of ensuing campaign
functions.
Woodlands Initial Gifts
Dinner A Huge Success
Peres Warns Israel Can
Go Without Syria-Or UN
Continued from Page 1
all Woodlands residents
ENTIN AND SORREI.I.
exceedingly pleased that the
Woodlands communitv has
"come of age" and is frillHg to
"stead up and be counted.
Many Woodlands residents
will be invited to the next city-
wide affair, which will be on
Dec. 17 at the home of Alfred
i taster. It is expected that those
who have previously given
$5,000 or more who will be in-
vited to this gathering will re-
spond in like manner.
Leo Goodman, who is chair-
ins the citywide :- for
1""\ con',< )'. I I
lands resi in! for -.....i th
tone and pace for the dt.....
campaign. He appl e :(
forts fo* aH : he < i' nt
have come forward but caution-
ed that "We cann H sir back.
There is a tremendous amount
of wock to he done, if we re-
member list vear's exnerien : s
150 contributors out of 501
residents." Our goal this year,
h^ >aid. "will he 500 contribu-
tors out of 500 residents, and
n j won't lie down on the job
until this is fullv comr'ieted."
Romanoff Hosts Federation Brunch
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Roman-
off were hosts on Nov. 16 at
their home at a brunch attended
by 20 leaders of the Coral
Springs Jewish Community and
representatives from the Fed
e.aiion of Noith Broward.
Allan Baer, president of the
Federation, apoke en the com-
ing Federation welfare cam-
paign which supports all local,
national and overseas agencies
of which the United Jewish Ap-
peal is the major recipient.
He also discussed the reasons
the Coral Springs Community
should play a vital part in the
success of the campaign.
Alvin Capp gave an intorma-
tive talk on the Federation's
extensive program and told how
it can play a role in the educa-
tional and cultural life of the
Coral Springs Jewish Commu-
nity.
Barry Axler, assistant execu-
ti"e director of the Federation,
stated that the Federation is al-
wavs ready to Wid i*s coo>-
Plantation Plans
Havurah Program
Plantation Jewish Congrega-
tion u beginning a Havurah
program under the leadership
of Dr. Jerome Blafer. Havurot
are small groups of individuals
who join together for the pur-
pose of Jewish study. For in-
formation, contact Dr. Jerome
Blafer at 791-3579.
Oak Brook Breakfast
Samuel Milietj chairman of
the Jewish Federation of Great-
er Fort Lauderdale's Campaign
in Oak Brook, has announce;'
that a breakfast is planned for
Sundav, Jan. 11. Miller believes
that Oak Brook residents will
go all out in their efforts to
make this annual affair an im-1
portant contribution to United
Jewish Anneal Israel Emer-
gency Fund.
tion on any problem the com-
munity may have that needs its
professional staff's assistance.
Nathan Halpern. area chair-
man for the Federation, said he
was looking forward to working
with the campaign organization
an^ to success in achieving its
goal.
The .'iert mating, to be an-
nounced soon by Romanoff and
his cochairman. Mel Gerber of
the United Jewish Appeal lead-
ership of Coral Springs, will be
an organizational meeting to
plan the campaign.
The community will be kept
informed on the camoaign olans.
By GIL SEDAN
IERUSALEM f-TTA) If
Syria sh ws .
relied unon to keep con
ts, and d s n I ea ry the
disengagement .'in
ptacti.:. the come a wortlv-e-s p aae ol p
per, Defenae Mtalster Shimon
Perc-s has to". .1 th t Knesset.
In a debate over the terrorist
attack on Ramat Magfhimim,
Peres said Israel h**ld Svria ful-
lv .^nons'hle for the attack. He
said the Syrians had always Kad
far greater control over incur-
sions across the Demarcation
lines than the Lebanese govern-
ment, for example.
WHENEVER she wished, he
said, she prevented incidents.
At other times she ignored or
even encuraged them.
Peres said Syrian observation
posts were located along the
area were the Bandits crossed
to Ramat Magshimim. and it
was s'-wrf n t possible to do
so without the knowledge of the
Syrian array.
When Israel signed the disen-
gagement agreement 18 months
ago, Peres said, she had not j
done so out of a sense of weak-
ness but with the intention of ]
keeping both the spirit and let-
ter of the accord. However, not
Itossmoor
Vf COCONUT CHEEK
1 In* master pbuiiHfl
e'lriulf condominium
com miinin.
from $18,800...
no lund lease
no rerre,'iiion lense.
Take Turnpike exit 24.
Wast on ftta. 814 Phone (305) 971-3510.
From :.,;3rfti toll free (305) 947-9906.
at any price, Peres said.
ISRAELI settlements were
now on the Golan because when
the la S
hands thaw nil no peaee for
the Israeli settlements at the
foot of the heights. Peres said.
Blue Star lodge Meeting
B'nai B'rith Hue Star Lodfl
No. 2912 will be on Sundav at
:45 a.m. at the Margate Jew;'-
("ent-r. President Zucker will
introduce D-. Mike Teitelbaum.
president of the Florida Asso-
ciation of B'nai B'rith Lodges.
whose tor-ic *s 'The Man Wit--
out a ShadO'i'." A gourmet
breakfast by Chef Hans will bf
served*
Canadian Rabbi
To Speak
In Plantation
Rabbi Levy Bed .
treal will s-eal: on
Around th- Worl
day, Dec. 17, ns ,
Hire series on the
Jewish exnerien
bock, char-man of I
of Jewish Studies ol
tion Jewish Cengr?
the announcement.
"The rabbi is an a
this subiect," said '
beck, "and chairs th
committee on Small
Communities for the World Jew-
ish Congress."
Rabbi Becker, who is a era.!-
uate of the Jewish Theoi'j
,-ominarv, a chart-r I turd
the ReconstPKnionkt Rabbui'cil
College in Philadelphia and a
member of its boards of direc-
tors said of governors -
ously spoken in Plantation 01
Reconstructionist Jud
he was extremely <>
ed," said Mrs. i.....
B*p honored to nuvi
US."
R-'-M B "' .....
tion is -1 50 p *
ticket?- will b
ir, or furth : -
ol se cent id Mrs
701- 796 or I I ~
2672.
Workmen's Circle
Brancb 1046
fh n>-t rnonthh
?he Workmen's
] >46 w:" he on 'I"'.
IS, at 7:1r> p.m in
room of the N w 1
Police trion -t 19 XW 55ta
Ave., LauderhiU,
A talk. "Y ij an:
Mon"v." will be I by
the American Savin
Riverside's
two new chapels in
Hollywood and Sunrise
serve the needs of
the entire
Jewish community in
Broward County.
In the Hollywood and Hallandale areas:
5801 Hollywood Boulevard, Hollywood.
920-1010
In the Fort Lauderdale area:
1171 Northwest 61st Ave.(Sunset Strip),Sunrise
584-6060
RIVERSIDE
Memorial Chapel. Inc./ Funeral Directors
Other Riversick chapels in South Florida are located in
North Miami Beach. Miami Beach and Miami.
Riwrsid* serve* ihe Neu York Metropolitan area 10th chapel* in ManhaKai".
Brooklyn Bronx. Far Rockawav a"J We~ld>i>ier .
MurravN Rubin. FD
"
L12-12-75
L12-12-75
L12-12-75
..


Friday, December 12, 1975
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 3
Around the World Folk Dancers Teen-Age Program
Fu and frolic Whirl
awhile while awhirl Singles
and couples, friends to meet.
This is a class that can't be
beat!
Folk dancing classes will be
held on Tuesdays for 12 weeks.
The instructor is Bea Rubin
Statnick.
Instruction from 1-2 15. so-
cial time and refreshments from
2:15 to 4 p.m.
The cos* is $5 and registra-
tion is required, so call Nancy
at JCC. 4H4-S200. The first meet-
ing will be announced after reg-
istration is complete.
JCC Senior Citizens Program
Begins With Party
Over 300 senior citizens
danced the Hora, sang Chan-
ukah songs and laughed at the
humor of Sunny Landesman.
Above the din of the party was
heard "L'Chaim," as people
wished the new Jewish Com-
munity Center good luck.
Latkes were cooked by many
women, all of whom were in-
volved in the planning and pre-
paration of the party.
The senior citizens program
plans to hold meetings every
Tuesdav and Thursday from 1-4
p.m. and movie nights on Wed-
nesdays.
Mimi Lasker, chairwomen of
the senior citizens program,
must be specially congratulated
for a job well done. Assisting
her on the committee were
Jeanne Alexanberg, Larry Fie-
genbaum. Lou Goldstein and
many others. Thanks also to
Sunny Landesman, Frances Ko-
rens and Mr. and Mrs. Statnick.
Wednesday Night Movies
For Senior Citizens
The next two films to be
shown on Senior Citizens Wed-
nesday Nights at the Movie are
1 Never Sang for My Father"
(Dec. 17) and "Luv" (Dec. 24).
The generation gap has a
force and drama that go beyond
the headlines of the last few
years. "I Never Sang for My
Father" is a story of love and
misunderstanding familiar to
every generation a young
man tries to avoid the mistakes
he thinks his father made.
"Luv" became a hilarious
Broadway play, cheered by the
critics for its irreverent look at
the occasional lunacy of mod-
ern romance. Jack Lemmon is
at his lighthearted best as a
very odd ball who fails at every-
thing including a leap from
the Brooklyn Bridge.
Cooking in Any Language
Senior Citizens: Come to our
get-acquainted session of a won-
derful gourmet cooking class on
Monday, Dec. 15, from 1-3 p.m.
Bring a plastic container with
you.
The instructor is Mrs. Lorna
Tomkin, our "maven" cook.
The coat is $5 for 15 sessions,
and registration is required, so
call Nancy at JCC. 484-8200.
Navon Warns Israel
Must Accept PLO
JERUSALEM (JTA) Yitzhak Navon, chairman
of the Knesset's foreign affairs and security committee,
said here that Israel must be ready to negotiate with
any group of Palestinians that recognizes the Jewish
State, pledges to refrain from terrorist acts and accepts
Security Council Resolution 242 as the framework for
a negotiated peace settlement in the Middle East.
Navon is the only dove member of the Labor Align-
ment's former Rafi faction. He made his remarks in
connection with the so-called "Saunders papers," in
which Harold Saunders, U.S. Deputy Assistant Secretary
of State for Middle Eastern Affairs, recently told a House
International Relations subcommittee that the Palestin-
ian question is "the heart of the Mideast problem" in
many cases."
(Grades 9-12)
"Jean Scene Lounge."
Or< ning night. Sunday, Dec. 21,
8-11:30 p.m.
Music. enteminTient. "subs"
and Grinks. gi K boys, new
friends. Hear ah> | nr nlans
for "Jean Scene" Lounge. Free.
"Pre New Year's Eve
Dance." Monday. Dec. 29. ..-12
7\m.. Temple Beth Israt.. 7100
W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Featuring a special engage-
ment of the incomparable "Hem-
lock." The very best in music
... all our Jewish groups will
be together. Admission: $2.
"Picnic," Friday, Jan. 2,
10 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Birch St Park Here We
Come!! Bar-b-cue, relay races,
sports, swimming, games. Cost:
S1.50. covers admission, food,
drinks, bus.
Jovs of Yiddish
An adult class will be offered
the Jewish Community Center
for those who wish to learn
"Mama Lushen."
It's a fun class, with every-
one learning and participating
It's for beginners, so don't
worry about how many words
you know.
Those interested should call
JCC (484-8200) and register.
The course is free and refresh-
ments will be served. Meeting
day will be announced after
registration.
Hillel Day School Students
Entertain The Community
The Hillel Community Day
School is truly a community
school. Throughout November
and December students from all
grades have been participating
in various programs to enter-
tain hundreds of South Flor-
idians. The students are spread-
ing the story and spirit of Chan-
ukah through original plays
written and directed by Hillel
teachers.
On Nov. 18 the first- and sec-
ond-graders performed a play,
including songs and dances, at
B'nai B'rith of Hollywood. The
teachers responsible for the
success were Ruth Snectre and
Mrs. Janet Hager (first grade)
and Marih'n Goldman and Mrs.
Miriam Wiener (second grade).
The children will perform again
on Dec. 16 for the Hadassah
Women at the Hallmark Apart-
mens in Hallandale.
Children from pre-nurserv to
ninth grade modeled fashions
provided by J. C. Penney at the
Hallandale Jewish Center. At
the Chanukah party following
the fashion show, refreshments
were served by Men and Worn-
men for Hillel, Betty Weinberg
and Paul Camel, co-Dresidents.
The 60-member Hillel Choir
performed for the South Brow-
ard community at the Hallan-
dale Jewish Center on Nov. 30,
under the direction of Cantor
Ian Alpern, director of music
for the school. Songs in Hebrew
and English were presented by
the musically advanced third
grade to junior high students.
Nine Area Temples Observe
North Broward Hadassah Sabbath
DOES YOUR CHILD WANT
TO BE A MEMBER OF
THE MARCHING BAND?
We have the largest staff of
dtgreed and professional
music Instructors in Soutfc
Florida.
Salon -Rentals Repairs
tfftao and Organ Lessons
BROWARD BAND
INSTRUMENT
131* N.I. m*l%U LAOMftOAUl
PHONE J*Wt
On the anniversary of Hen-
rietta Szold's birthday Hadas-
sah group presidents of the
North Broward Chapter, on Fri-
day evening December 19, will
be called to the Bimahs of nine
area temples to honor modern
Zionism's First Lady.
These congregations are Tem-
ple Sholom of Pompano Beach,
Margate Jewish Center, Tama-
rac Jewish Center, B'nai Torah
of Boca Raton, Jewish Center
Beth Israel of Deerfield Beach,
Temple Beth El of Boca Raton,
Coral Springs Hebrew Congre-
gation, the Delray Hebrew Con-
gregation and Congregation
Beth Hillel of Margate.
Esther (Mrs. Ralph) Cannon,
chapter president, describes
Henrietta Szold as a liberated
and active woman long before
her time, taking as her respon-
sibilities teaching, Jewish pub-
lications, service, and, more
important, the revival and es-
tablishment of the highest
health standards in our Jewish
homeland, leading to the con-
struction of one of the most
sophisticated medical complexes
in the world.
MISS SZOLD also spearheaded
programs in youth rescue and
rehabilitation during the Hitler
era which are continuing today
with oisadvantaged Jewish chil-
dren around the world. Other
programs credited to her are
vocational schools, land restora-
tion and certainly political ac-
tion. Her efforts in these con-
tributed to the reestablishment
of the State of Israel.
The name of Henrietta Szold
is synonomous with Jewish
heritage and will be eternally
revered in the annals of Jewish
history. Certainly, Henrietta
Szold, founder of Hadassah, is
one of the Jewish Greats.
Among the speakers at the
various congregations are Mrs.
Joseph Baker, Mrs. Sidney Ger-
ber, Mrs. Charles Ruben, Mrs.
Richard Samuels, Mrs. Alfred
Saxe, Mrs. Harvey Ehrlich, Mrs.
Harry Krimsky, Mrs. Irwin
Stenn and Mrs. Allan Porter.
Each group of the North
Broward Chapter of Hadassah
Aviva, Ben-Gurion, Blyma, Chai,
Her/!, Kadimeh. Golda Meir,
Orly, Rayus and Sabra will
host an Oneg Shabbat at the
various congregations.
"Federation Singles-' Events
The Jewish Federation Singles of Broward County plan
several events this month for single women ages 25-50 and
single men ages 25-55. For further information, please call
Federation offices.
SATURDAY, DECEMBER 13
Covered Dish Party at a member's home. 8 p.m. Bring a
covered dish and get in free, otherwise members $3,
non-members $4. Call for reservation.
MONDAY, DECEMBER 15
Discussion by Raphael Coplin, 8 p.m., Orleans Room, Home
Federal Building, Young Circle. Hollywood. Members
$1, non-members $1.50.
THURSDAY, DECEMBER 18
Elections and business meeting. 8 p.m. Ft. Lauderdale
Jewish Federation Offices, 2999 NW 33rd Ave., Laud-
erdale Lakes. No charge.
SATURDAY, DECEMBER 20
Bowling, 8 p.m.. Cloverleaf Lanes on U.S. 441. No. Miami.
MONDAY, DECEMBER 22
Discussion and voring for new officers. 8 p.m. Topic:
"Who Am I and Whom Would I Like To Be?" Home
Federal Bank, 6100 Griffin Rd., Davie. Members, 50c,
non-members $1.
PRESCRIPTIONS FILLED
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ONE HOUR SERVICE IN MOST CASES
LENSES THAT CHANGE WITH
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COUNTY OPTICAL CO.
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ISRAEL AIRLINES
ANNOUNCE YOU SAVE $81.00 ON 1975
11-DAY WINTER PACKAGE
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1974
$719
1975
*632*
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with Private Bath, Airport Transfers, Porterage.
*To February 28 only
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RHONE


Page
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Louder dale
Friday, December 12, 1973
'Shouk Hashalom'
One of the most exciting pre-winter events in the
South Florida community calendar is "Shouk Hasha-
lom," Temple Beth Sholom's Israeli Expo, which opens
this weeknd and will run through Dec. 11.
The event is expected to attract as many as 100,000
persons and will feature products imported from Israel
such as jewelry, pottery, fabrics, fashions and art.
But "Shouk Hashalom" is more than just a market-
place for Israel-made products as exciting as that in
itself will be. "Shouk Hashalom" will also be the con-
tinuous presentation of cultural and educational exhib-
its, films, lectures, and light-and-sound shows all
designed to give visitors the next best experience to
traveling to Israel on their own.
Against this backdrop of wares and culture will be
entertainment, including the appearance at the "Khan"
nightclub and three coffeehouses of some of Israel's top
film and singing stars.
'Shouk Hashalom"the "Marketplace of Peace"
should be a joyous occasion for all South Floridians as
they visit in coffee houses like "Dizengoff Square" and
"Kinneret" set up in the gardens of Temple Beth Sho-
lom, viewing Israel as a creative nation of joy and ex-_
pectatioa a nation of which all of us will be privi-
leged to be a part for a few days.
Toward the PLO
There can be no doubt that United States policy
is drawing us closer and closer to recognition of the
Palestine Liberation Organization and "Palestinian
rights" in the Middle East.
If nothing else, the Saunders paper proves that.
What is important to understand in this regard is
the administration's tactic in achieving this end. It is a
tactic of isolation ultimately intended to lead to par-
tition.
First, there was the Israel-Egypt disengagement,
with the unreserved Kissinger promise of goals limited
to that move only. But almost instantly, Egypt's Anwar
Sadat arrived in the U.S. as a guest of President Ford
and the Secretary of State, an occasion he promptly
exploited with unprecedented attacks on a third country
Israel.
Not only did administration officials not object,
but their silence was construed as tacit accord, thus
serving notice that the limited goals agreement involv-
ing the Israel-Egypt disengagement was not limited at
all, but merely the first step in a well-orchestrated
administration plan piecemeal to strip Israel of every
tactical advantage in future Mideast negotiations.
The Price We Pay
Now, we have the second step: Syria's "agreement"
to a six-month extension of UNDOF as if there was
a single soul around who didn't know how such typical
Syrian "cliff-hangers" always turn out.
Almost from the days of Km. 101, it was clearly un-
derstood that Israel would have to make concessions in
the Sinai, but no more than "cosmetic changes" on
Golan.
As of the Security Council resolution of this week,
not so anymore, and the U.S. is a part, and a vital part,
of this ever-widening avenue of demands on Israel she
will be expected to meet with ever-widening concessions.
At issue now, as the Syrians see it as the price Israel
must pay for her "acceding" to the UNDOF extension,
are the Palestinians, whom Israel declares she will not
negotiate with an Israeli pronouncement of policy
with which President Ford has steadfastly agreed, until
now.
Suddenly, this is not true, either. Suddenly, we're
all for a Palestinian state on the West Bank not under
Jordanian hegemony or federated to Israel, but a new
and independent state to serve as one more enemy of
Israel.
That is what the Saunders paper was all about
a paper Kisinger denied knowledge of and President
Ford initially repudiated.
Oil in Our Eye
,
In such an atmosphere of outright administration
lies, all of them designed to nickel-and-dime Israel into
a geographic sliver, what is forgotten is the upshot of
it all.
In our haste to support the Palestinians, we don't
seem to recognize what we are supporting.
Who is Yasir Arafat? A self-professed Marxist of
the Muscovite school who has triumphed over his near-
est contender, George Habash, a self-professed Marxist
of the Maoist school.
i^Wbjfc is Syria, the newest contender stfte against Is-
rael, which we have already begun to support in this
stripping away process? Syria is President Assad, and
President Assad is the Ba'ath Party, a compromise po-
litical organization waiting to consolidate its frank
Communist intentions.
Where are we going? Right now, all we've got is
oil in our eye, and apparently we still don't see.
The Dinosaurs of Diplomacy
WHEN ALL the dust settles
preparatory to the 1976
presidential camp?ign in earn-
est. I hope someone begins
pinning back the ears of the
Republicans with something of
the gusto the Republicans
evinced ii the good old days
when they pinned Democratic
ears back with charges of soft-
ness on Communism
The GOP mace this their
single solitary issue in presi-
dential campaigns on both a
.' tsm*^ .-
Mindlin
'- As .'
Max .taper
Sees It
m
By MAX LERNER
Los Angeles Times Syndicate
I should hate to be a subject
or object of Bernard Col-
lier's malicious eye and ear, but
I found myself riveted to his
account of his interviews with
some luckless members of the
Washington press corps in his
"Hope And Fear in Washington:
The Early 1970s: The Washing-
ton Press Corps" (Dial).
I felt like a barnyard chicken
fascinated by a snake, and was
thankful that the fates had not
brought Collier closer home to
New York.
THIS IS the final fruit and
flowering of the subjective
"new journalism" that started
so bravely with Tom Wolfe and
Norman Mailer and the activist
"participatory" journalists of
the late '50s and early '60s.
Collier has i>iven us a "Fleurs
du Mai" without Baudelaire's
poetry, but nonetheless with a
hothouse flush on the blooms,
not of any evil but of unwitting
self-revelation on the part of
those who were unwary enough
to say yes to him.
He lines up his gallery of
personalities to their readers,
and a few are stars. The fas-
cination and horror comes
from seeing them in psychol-
ogical undress, seduced into
telling more than they wanted
to and more than they thought
they were telling.
We learn about their bank
.""counts, tax returns and lec-
tr.re f-es. about whom they do
or don't sleep with, both outside
and inside marriage.
We hear the scatological and
sexual lang'.iage they burst out
with, we ar told of the num-
ber of girls they date, what
their divorced wives were like
and what illness they suffered
from, how they made fools of
themselves or were made fools
of, how total or partial their
sawdust stuffing is, how they
eat at night and vomit in the
morning, whether they pick up
lunch checks, how they take
success or failure, how their
clothes and shoes look, what
federal and state level from the
Truman administration for.
ward.
IN FACT, starting jn the
early 1950s, it was one Rlchard
Nixon who fashioned a Quasi-
modo career out of it to the ex-
clusion of everything else
And who, at the height of his
power, reversed hi3 field in a
brilliant flash of. expediency
and became more chunmiv -.nth
the Communists than anvone
previously dared on Capitol
Hiil or anywhere else.
This is important rum not
only because President Ponl
h s g-jne to China 01
less mission fun a
there when the ca 1
hoi and htv .
months ahead.
IT IS important bi.
tiie naval accidei
anean the p
tigo'in
! a in the Midd
R publicans have b.
in to the Communists
fr rf CO!
When the Repubi! j-enj
b: > pinning Democi
I is't, tliey talked about the
' iio;ral pinko s izers"
pn the "Kussky traitors" (a ,
fa/orite Ni conism of !
old days).
What will the Dem icrats be
saying of th" Republicans in
197j, what with the GOP rec-
ord cf suoservience 1! not
downright obsequiousness be-
fore thi Brezhnev beetle-stare
an 1 the stony contemptuous si-
l.nce of Maoist mummyism?
I DARESAY nothing, and
that will infuriate me. It is not
that 1 need vengeance, but
that I would like a correction
of the contemporary record.
Mainly, I have in mind the
recent chastening experience
of Daniel Patrick Mnynihan.
The hell with Britain's Ambas-
sador Ivor Richard, who in
criticizing Moynihan's counter-
attacks against the Communist-
Afiica-Third World blot, said
of Moynihan that we do not
need "Wyat Earp diplomacy''
at the United Nations.
No one will deny that, his-
torically, the British have been
masters in the art of Machia-
vellian intrigue and that shoot-
ing from the hip is not char-
acteristic of a Machiavellian.
BUT BRITAIN'S day is over
to say the least, a statement I
make in sadness, not exulta-
tion. Nonetheless, it IS over,
and perhaps precisely because
there always WAS something
wrong with Machiavellian fi-
nesse theirs and anyone
els j's.
Say what one will of the
Communist-Arab-Third World
bloc, there is nothing Machia-
vellian about them. It is not
that they are not hypocrites
too, liars and cheats too, as-
sassins too.
But their ugly politics is right
out there in the open for every-
one to see. If we are mystified
by it. it is not that there is any-
thing mysterious in it, but that
we are so fossilized in our an-
cient ways that we are incapa-
Continued on Page 13
Continued on Page 13
Jewish Floridian
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
portraits in acid among them OPK1CB and plant 120 n.b. th St. Miami. Kia 33132
.larlr AnrU.i-.rm Phon.-- S7S-4MI
BOB 01297.1. Miami. BPJjjJf m'ShoMWO"
Jack Anderson, Sally Quinn,
Ben Bradlee, Dan Rather, toed k. mjochkt
("Johnny" Apple. Marvin and Editor and F^bllsher Executive Editor Jj"3X2m
The Jewish Floridian Doee Not GojnnUe The Kaenrutn
SUZANNESHOCHET
Of The Merchandiee Advertieed In ita Columni
ru 1.11.-1 .1 BI-Weekly
S.rond Class Postage Paid at Miami. Fla.
rhe J^lsh FlorJjA, BO. Bo^*129'ft|pilaml. 5*a 33101.
Sander Vanocur. Douglas Kiker,
"Scotty" Reston, Clark Mollen-
hoff, Eileen Shanahan, Carl
Rowan, Eric Sevareid. Bob
Woodward and Carl Bernstein.
He also has a few
easy, like Court Jews
Thomas, Bernard Kalb, and ion of Vngifeh"7ewieh NVwa'i>aperi',"and' the'Florida Proaa Ai<>c"
(perhaps because he was dying) subscription rates:' (Local Area) one Year ss.ee. out of Town vtx"
Stewart Alsop. Roqoaot._________
NOT ALL of them are gods Volume'4
and goddesses of the new media Friday, December 12, 1975
elite, but most have become _____1_______________'______
who aet off Th Jowian Floridian 1M abaorbed the Jewleh Unity and the Jwih W
who gci uii Mernber of ,, JtwJ-| Te,eor,phie Aoency. Seven Arta FtWP Synaic
" Helen worldwide Ncwi Service, National Editorial Aaeociation, American *"
Number 25
8 TEVETH 5736


Friday, December 12, 1975
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 5
Syrians Wanted Res. 242 Out-PLO In IraiWont
By DAVID LANDAU
And GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) Syr-
ia insisted that the UN Security
Council replace its Resolutions
242 and 338 as the framework
for a negotiated peace settle-
ment in the Middle East with a
formula acceptable to the Pal-
estine Liberation Organization.
That was the condition Syria
tried to attach to its agreement
to extend the mandate of the
United Nations Disengagement
Observers Farce (UNDOF) on
the Golan Heights which expir-
ed Sunday, it was learned here
following two hours of talks be-
tween UN Secretary General
Kurt Waldheim and top Israeli
leaders.
WALDHEIM ARRIVED here
from Damascus and immedi-
ately went into conference with
Foreign Minister Yigal Allon.
They were joined by Premier
Yitzhak Rabin and Defense
Minister Shimon Peres.
Waldheim told reporters aft-
erwards that "It is a very deli-
cate situation and I ao not want
to comment before this phase is
over."
He then returned to Damns-
cus for further meetings with
Syrian President Hafez Assad
"to clarify a number of points."
Waldheim remarked that it
was still "premature" to ex-
confidence that Syria
would agree to extend the UN-
DOF mandate. He said "there
are differences*' between I-rael
and Syria on the matter which
required him to return to Da-
icus.
It was learned tiiat 'lie Syr-
ians apparently fid Waldheim
that they were dissatisfied with
the present state of affai s in
Middle East. They report-
edly felt that Resolutions 242
and 338 which Syria has
never acceptedfailed to break
the impasse and the Geneva
conference was not convened as
a resuit.
THEREFORE, jie Syrhns
d a new framework fir
Middleast negotiations to h
formulated by the Secur'tv
icceptable to :': FLO
and opening the way fir lt
.ion in the G (neva
1 iad -'.*'. re-
ar} made it els r l i Wil |-
bra : i as del ^rmin-
- nor to particinats in
at which the PL I
nt and that i '
extension of the UNDOF man-
date a matter completely inde-
pendent of any other possible
developments.
The news Waldheim brought
from Damascus surprised some
circles here whe were appar-
ently convinced that t;ie Secre-
tary General had succeeded in
gaining Syria's assent to renew-
al of the UNDOF mandate,
conditional on improved pro-
spects for further diplomatic
movement in the region.
WALDHEIM LATER went to
Beirut and to Cairo prior to
his second Damascus visit
It wis understood that Is-
raeli leaders reiterated to Wald-
heim that Israel does not ac-
cert the Nov. 10 Rtfttutton of
FILLING IN
BACKGROUND
the UN General Assembly in-
viting the PLO to participate in
any Mideast peace forums and
will not cooperate with any
committee set up by the Gen-
eral Assembly, in accordance
with another resolution, to
oversee implementation of the
rights of the Palestinians.
The Israelis were also be-
lieved to have protested sharp-
ly to Waldheim over the mur-
der of three Israeli students on
the Golan Heights by Arab ter-
rorists who infiltrated Israeli
lines with the apparent help
and knowledge of the Syrian
army.
EARLIER, Alton expressed
regret that Waldheim had met
with PLO chieftain Yasir Ara-
fat in Damascus. He said the
meeting only encouraged ex-
tremism and was especially in-
sensitive on Waldheim's part
following the Golan Heights
murders.
The secretary General report-
edly explained that he did not
initiate the meeting with Arafat
but that the General Assembly
had decided that such contacts
should take place.
INTO INTERNATIONAL RED CROSS SOCIETY
Magen David Expects Entry
NEW YORK (JTA) Is-
rael is expecting a "positive
movement" on its request that
the Red Magen David Society in
Israel be admitted into the
League of Red Cross Societies
when the issue comes up next
April at the diplomatic confer-
ence on Reaffirmation of Hu-
manitarian Law in Geneva.
This optimistic outlook was
outlined r-ere by Ambassador
Shabtai Rosenne. special ad\ isor
to the executive committee of
the Red Magen David Society
in Israel, who has just com-
pleted a three-week visit in the
Un ciety's efforts to obtain admis-
sion into the League.
ROSENNE, a veteran Israeli
diplomat, was assisted here by
the newly formed committee,
"Operation Recognition," which
is cochaired by Senators Jacob
K. Javits (R, NY.) and Abraham
Ribicoff (D, Conn), and Rabbi
Rubin R. Dobin of New York.
"I found a great deal of sym-
pathy in Washington's official
circles and among officials of
the American Red Cross, on Is-
rael? requ 'St thit the Red
Mag n David emblem be recog-
nised as the distinctive emblem
of Israel's medical services,
military and civilian." Rosenne
told the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency in an interview.
He auded: "I also found (in
the United States) the willing-
ness to cooperate in the attain-
nent of fn'l recognition of the
M "ii David emblem in the
context of the Geneva Conven-
tions. At the same time, these
circles expressed hope that a
satisfactory solution can soon
be reached on the admission of
the Red Magen David Society
to the League of Red Cross So-
cieties." Rosenne was partic-
ularly gratified with the results
of the discussions he had with
the representatives of the Amer-
ican Red Cross
DURING his v'sit to the U.S.,
Rosenne went to major cities
across the country and also met
with scores of Jewish l^ad^rs
to explain the issue and its im-
portance to Israel.
The history of the Red Magen
David Society's efforts to be-
come a League member be^an
in the spring of 1949, at the first
diplomatic conference outside of
the United Nations at which Is-
rael was represented. The So-
ciety sought to have the Red
Magen David recognized as a
distinctive emblem alongside
the Red Cross, the Red Crescent
and the Red Lion and Sun, the
symbol of Iran.
Israel's effort was rejected in
G'nc a that v-'*r bv a maionty
of one vote and the Red Magen
David was not included in the
list of recognized emblems.
NEVERTHELESS, later that
year, Israel signed" the conven-
tions subject to the reservation
that it would use the Red Magen
David in Israel as its emblem
while fully respecting all other
emblems. No objection is on
record to th^se .eservations.
North East Young Leadership
Arthur Teitlebaum, Florida
regional director of the Anti-
Defamation League, spoke at a
recent meeting of the North
East Young Leadership group at
the home of Eileen and Nate,
Mayl.
His topic. "Your Child and
Prejudice," dealt with some of
the issues and problems that
arise during the holiday season.
Ron and Jane Schagrin are
chairmen of the Young Leader-
ship Group and Fred and Bon-
nie Sternberg are cochairmen.
Further information on the
group can be obtained from
Barry Avler at the Jewish Fed-
eration office.
Say Hanged
Man Hanged
AMSTERDAM (JTA)
Iraqi authorities continue to
withhold any evidence to sub-
stantiate their claim that Alex-
ander Aharonson is still alive.
The Dutch-born Jew, sen-
tenced to death by a Baghdad
military tribunal as an alleged
Israeli spy, was reported by the
Iraqi news agency to have been
hanged last month. Official
Iraqi sources deny that the ex-
ecution has taken place.
THE INTERNATIONAL Red
Cross Committee reported today
that it has been trying for a
week without success to get
permission for a ked Cross rep-
resentative to visit Aharonson.
The Dutc' Embassy in Bagh-
dad was similarly denied per-
mission to see Aharonson. The
Iraqi Embassy in The Hague
refused to accept a gift parcel
from Aharonson's mother on
g-ounds that the prisoner was
"an enemy of Iraq" and there-
fore not entitled to any parcels
or assistance.
The Dutch Foreign Minister
has summoned the Iraqi Charge
d'Affairs for ano;her meeting
to clarify Aharonson's fate.
AT A previous meeting, the
I-aoi official insisted that the
rie;.'h sentence on Aharonson
hod not been carried out.
New Year's Eve
\ really big-time Mew Year's
Eve partv ... a live band .
entertainment recorations
. food bt'ffet .tc. will be
held at Temple Sholom. 132 SE
11th Ave., Pompano Beach. The
committee has planned an eve-
ning of real enjoyment for mem-
bers and their friends. For res-
ervations and additional infor-
mation, please call Carol Stone
at 772-4224 or Marian Steinberg
at 7*1-5887.
THE TOTAL
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ONE LINCOLN ROAD No. 214, MIAMI BEACH, FLA. 33139


Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, December 12,
4 *
Planning the activities of Sholom Sociables a singles
group for men and women over 45 which has just started
at the Jewish Community Center of Greater Ft. Lauder-
dale are (from left) Ruth Slamowitz, treasurer; Bill
Goldstein, JCC executive director; Hilda Robbins, presi-
dent; Betty Finke, committee chairwoman. The group re-
cently held its organizational "L'Chaim" meeting.
Columnist Wilson
Slaps at Sinatra
NEW YORK (JTA) Ear! Wilson, the syndi-
cated columnist, .took what-appears to be a slap at those
who prefer to help Israel while ignering the fiscal plight
of New York,.In his column- last Friday, Wilson noted
that Prank Sinatra pledged to buy $250,000 worth of
State of Israel Bonds at a tribute to Bitty Weinberger,
president of Caesar's Palaee, the famed resort hotel in
Las Vegas. In parenthesis, in the report,-Wilson asked:
"Hey, Frank, how you fixed for NY City bonds?"
SUNRISE GOURMET DELI
The Finest Appetizing and Deli in Town
TRY OUR OVER-STUFFED SANDWICHES
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TO SOUTHERN FLORIDA
formerly of:
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Jem Caterers of Long bland
Leonard! of Groat Nock
catering for
Temples Homo* Office Parties
Platters for All Occasions o Weddings
Bar Mitz*ohs
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SPCCIAl CONDOMJNrUM RATES.
Under the Supervision of the Orthodox Rabbinical
Council of Greater Miami
Dftde 940-0197 Broward 561-3500
Palm BoRcn 84M889
r.*r-rtn--f ,--
Sholom Sociables
Has Multifaceted
"Streetcar* Postponed to January
ogra
in
Sholom Sociables was con-
ceived in response to a growing
need \a Broward County for a
singles group for men and wom-
en age 45 and over.
The group met a few weeks
ago for the first time, and most-
ly by word of mouth attracted
over 60 men and women to an
organizational meeting. The
group has developed a multi-
faceted program including cul-
tural, educational, recreational
and social activities. Committees
have been formed and the group
expects a large growth rate.
A membership committee has
plans to urge all single men and
women 45 and over to become
part of this fast-growing, crea-
tive and dynamic group, whose
president is Hilda Robbins.
The Sociables had a success-
ful Cultural trip to view "Ginger-
bread Lady" at the Sea Ranch.
and plans are being made for
its next activity. For more in-
formation, call Hilda Robbins at
941-1294, or.Jewish Community
Center. 4*4-200.
The Temple Emanu-El Herit-
age Theater production of
"Streetcar Named Desire" has
been postponed to Jan. 24 and
25 (from Dec. 13 and 14) be-
cause of illness in the cast.
Tickets purchased for Dec. 13
2a4ndand ^^ n J*
For further information
please contact the Temnl.
Emanu-El office. 731-2310; .\
vin Goldman, 739-9979 Dr u.
Green, 791-2542. ^
Coral Springs Young Leadership
At a recent meeting of the
Coral Springs Young Leadership
Group at the home of Judy and
David Henry the topic was "the
Meaning and Role of the Jewish
Federation."
Members of the Federation's
professional staff discussed the
history of Federations, the serv-
ices and programs of the local I
Federation and the relationship
of the Jewish Federation to %
Jewish community and its or-'Av,
ganizations.
David and Dottie Gross and
Bruce and Marlene Weitz are
cochairmen of the Cora! Springs
Young Leadership Group.
MEXICO'S JEWS KPOKT:
No New Rise in Hostility
Continued front Page 1
by. the Central Jewish Committee and the Mexican Zion-
ist Federation.
SPEAKERS INCLUDE Nudelstejer, who is the lo-
cal representative of the American Jewish Committee,
and Enrique Shor, president of the Zionist Federation.
The- Central Jewish Committee published ads in
eight major dairies denouncing- the anti-Zianat measure.
w
A CALL TtT EVERT
AMERI CAN JEWISH WORM?
AJJ
MH
BY THE VICIOUS
VOTE IN THE UN
EQUATING ZIONISM WITH RACISM?
DP_1
DO YOU CO
THAT ISRAEL HAS
0 EXIST?
YOURSELF A FRIEND
DILI
caOsTst
GENEROUSLY TO ISRAEL
yes
t
THEN ENROLL AS A ZIONIST...
THE ONLY WAY TO FIRMLY RECORD YOUR IDENTIFICATION
WITH THE MOVEMENT DEDICATED TO SAFEGUARDING THE
INTEGRITY AND SECURITY OF THE STATE OF ISRAEL!
...JOIN HADASSAH NOW...
f
THE WOMEN'S ZIONIST ORGANIZATION OF AMERICA .
THE LARGEST, MOST ACTIVE ZIONIST BO0Y IN THE WORLD.
FT. LAUDERDALE CHAPTER ZZS&StS*
(SOUTH OF COMMERCIAL BLVD.)
NORTH BROWARD CHAPTER 1012 n. ocean blvd no 504
(NORTH OF COMMERCIAL BIV0.) FOMRANO 1ACH 33062
Enroll re in Hadassah, the Won*"! 9 Zioittot .Organization of Are:
Q-issQ'Irs-QMs.___________________________________________._________
(Name)'
Street Address
Enclosed is mv check for:
Qsn.O-) Annual Dues
Citv
State

QS150.00 Life Member


idav
December 12, 1975
The Jewish Floridian of Oreater Fort Lauderdale
"-'"- i I l .Li -m ------------
rfrge
iam RothbergToSpeak At Dinner Honoring
Mrs. Men as "Woman of the Century"
South Florida will play host
i Golda Meir, Israel's fourth
Wtto* Minister, the first wom-
|nn to ever hold the head of
Rabbi Leaves
LONDON (JTA) Chief
abbi Immanuel Jakobovits
; the British Commonwealth
Vill visit the Soviet Union
If or 10 days this month at
[the invitation of the Moscow
[Synagogue congregation and
[a'wide range of other Jew-
ish groups in the USSR.
His visit will mark the
I first time that a religious
(leader of. a Jewish commu-
Inity outside the Communist
Itloc has been invited to the
Isoviet Union.
THE ANNOUNCEMENT said
that Rabbi Jakobovits "hopes
Ito visit a number of centers in-
|cluding Moscow, Leningrad and
Kiev." He told the Jewish Tele-
raphic Agency, "I hope to
neet as wide a spectrum of
ussian Jews as possible."
The British Chief Rabbi, who
64. has been active on be-
half of Soviet Jews seeking to
emigrate as well as for the re-
pigious and civil rights of Jews
tho opt to stay"in Russia.
'Our slogan for Soviet Jewry
bould not be limited solely to
|'ltt my people go' but "let my
tople live',"- he told reporters
ecently. ,.
RABBI JAKOBOVITS said he
lettered that'the bulk of So-
viet Jews ."did not intend to
|ave arid" had to be provided
I as to be able to transmit
Bk Jewish heritage to their
- -'>
In that connection, he pro-
fcsted the restrictions imposed
< h studies and observ-
iiic Soviet authorities
j said, was far in ex-
: their treatment of other
h- lorities in the So-
1 nion.
i f. Rabbi noted that
t no rabbinical train-
inaiies i:i the USSR.
in Moscow
| synagogues ind
W young Jew attended
B'n gue he could be expelled
P- university.
id the condition of Jews
ery similar in Poland.
'Slovakia and Bulgaria
that Hungary was more
fb'. int and that Rumania, of
the Communist-bloc conn-'
of Eastern Europe, allow-
ti Jews the most freedom of
worship.
FROSTING
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plus set
CALL FOR APT. 7721161
Open:
Mon. thru Sat. 9-S
Thurs. 9 9
by Roberto
2o3A Commercial Blvd
sudbftheSea
GOLDA MEIR
state position, when she receiv-
es a special presentation com-
memorating 25 years of State
of Israel Bonds at the Woman
of the Century Dinner on
Wednesday, Dec. 17, in the
Grand Ballroom ol the Fon-
tainebleau Hotel.
The dinner is the climax of
the National Israel Bond Cash
Mobilization campaign and is
reserved to those persons who
have purchased and paid for a
minimum cf $1,000 or more in
Israel Bends since Sept. 5.
According to dinner chair-
man and general campaign
chairman Robert L. Siegel, Mrs.
Alrir's visit to South Florida is
"one of the most significant
and historic events in the life
of our community. She comes
as a true spokesman of Israel's
people at a time when a nation
who strives for peace and a
peaceful coexistence is besieg-
ed with anti-Zionism and In-
famous' resolutions by Third
World countries."
On the occasion of the offi-
cial observance of Israel Bond's
Silver Anniversary. People who
have purchased 525,000 worth
or more in 1975 will receive
the Prime Minister's Club
Awad and share the dais with
Mrs. Meir. Those community
leaders include: Joseph Apple
haum. Metises Berezdivin. Shep-
ard Broad, Hyman Chabner.
William B. Chersky, Mrs. Rose
Cohen. Julius Darsky, Mr. and
Mrs. Joseph M. Drexler, Ben
Fixman, Samuel N. Friedland,
Jerrold F. Goodman, Nathan E.
Greenberg, Mr. and Mrs. Moses
Homstein, Leonard L. Luria,
Allan. Mirel, Herman Oberman,
Dr. Bernard Rachlin, Mr. and
Mrs. Mitchell Robin, Alexander
S, Safe, Ruth Y. Schaffzin, Sol
J. Schreiber, Robert L Siegel,
Harold Slater, Nathan Slewett.
Don Softer, Medardo Tuchman
and Nathan Winokur.
Invitations to the dinner in-
clude members representing
the Greater Miami Israel Bond
Organization, Robert L. Siegel,
chairman South Broward Coun-
ty, William Littman, chairman,
board of governors; North
Broward County, Robert M
Hermann, chairman, board of
governors. Miftoh M. Parson
is executive director of the
South Florida Israel Bond Or-
ganization.
AT THE DINNER honoring
Mrs. Meir, Sam Rothberg, gen-
eral chairman of the Israel
Bond Organization, will call on
people of all faiths to salute
Mrs. Meir, "the leader of a
brave and a freedom-loving
people."
Mr. Rothberg will be honor-
ed on Sunday, Dec. 21, at an
International Dinner of Tribute
in New York celebrating his 30
years of service to Israel and
the Jewish people. Mrs. Meir
will be keynote speaker at the
dinner.
President of Capital for Is-
rael, as well as president of Is-
rael's Investors Corp., Roth-
berg was one of the principal
organizers of the World Eco-
nomic Conference in Jerusa-
lem in 1968 and chairman of
the 1970 conference. Chairman
of the international board of
governors of the Hebrew Uni-
versity and the executive com-
mittee, and former president of
American Friends of Hebrew
University, he is also a member
of the board of governors of
Tel Aviv and Beersheba Uni-
versities and the Weizmann In-
stitute.
More than 35 members of
Israel's Prime Minister's Club
will receive special plaques
and silver commemorative me-
dallions at the New York din-
ner for their devotion and serv-
ice to Israel through Israel
Bonds.
Join as we Honor and Welcome
GOLDA MEIR
, t
t
.
,*ia i ,= :
Israel's Beloved Leader
at the
WOMAN OF THE CENTURY DINNER
COMMEMORATING 25 YEARS OF ISRAEL BONDS
WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 17, 1975
GRAND BALLROOM FONTAINEBLEAU HOTEL
MIAMI BEACH
Admission to the Dinner will be based on the paid minimum
purchase of a $1,000 Israel Bond since September 5, 1975
and $15.00 per person
For Prospectus:
STATE OF ISRAEL BONDS
2787 EAST 8AKLANB PARK BLVD., SUITE 107.
FORT tJUJDERDALE, FLORIDA :- TEL.564-4551


Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Leuderdde
Frtday; December
a 1973
Woodlands Leadership Present at Cocktail Party

Franco
Mourned
From left: ED ENTIN, SAM LEBER, DR. KOREY, ROBERT ADI.ER MR. & MRS. EDMUND ENTIN MR. & MRS. BEN ROISMAN
Temple Sholom Sisterhood Hadassah News
MR. ROBERT ADLER (left)
and MRS. MAXWELL \V. GOULD MR. & MRS. SAM GREENBERG
Sisterhood of Temple Sholom
will hold a regular general
meeting Tuesday, Dec. 16, at
11:30 a.m. A donor bazaar and
card party will be featured.
Members can bring bake goods
and other items for sale as cred-
it toward their donor credits.
This is an open meeting, and all
members and friends are invited
to attend.
Tamar Group will meet on
Thursday, Dec. 18, at the Swe-
den House on Route 441. Luncvi-
eoil will be served at noon. This
occasion will be devoted to
"Hadassah Israel Education
Services."
Yus KaW will present his
one-man show "The Life and
Times of Paul Muni."
Survival of Brazil's Jewish Community
Depends Upon Finding Third Way
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
NEW YORK (JTA) The
survival of Brazil's Jewish com-
munity oepends on finding a
"third way" between an estab-
lishment dedicated to preserv-
ing the status quo and young
people who are deserting the
community in reaction against
this, according to Rabbi Henry
I. Sobel, of Sao Paulo.
The 31-year-old rabbi of Con-
gregacao Israelita Paulista is
dedicated to finding this third
way and hopes other rabbis and
Jewish leaders inside and out-
siue of Brazil will join in the
effort.
SOBEL'S viewpoint can be
seen in the theme of the lecture
he is giving in several Amer-
ican cities as part of the United
Jewish Appeal's lecture series
of young people speaking on
global Jewish issues. His theme
is "Zionism as the unity of the
Jewish people by securing the
center of our lives in Israel and
by developing to the fullest
Jewish survival and Jewish life
outside of Israel."
In an interview with the Jew-
ish Telegraphic Agency at the
UJA's national headquarters
here, Sobel indicated that the
problem of Jewish survival in
Brazil stems not from anti-
Semitism but from the w?ll-
being of the Jewish communitv.
"Anti-Semitism is not part of
the Brazilian tradition," he
stressed.
THERE are no barriers to
Jpws in any segment of Bazilian
life, th rabbi stressed em-
phatically. He said Jews have
risen to high levels in every
sphere of Brazilian society and
for the most part belong to the
upper middle class. For this rea-
son, he said, thev supoort the
status auo, including the pres-
ent military government in
Brazil.
Sobel stressed that Brazil's
suoport of the United Nations
General Assembly resolution
equating Zionism with racism
was "exclusively a pragmatic
concern." Howe\ er, he noted
that there are anti-Semites in
Brazil and he placed in that
category Brazilian Foreign Min-
ister Azeredo da Silveira, who
recently accused Brazilian Jews
of being disloyal in criticizing
Brazil's stand on the anti-Zion-
ist vote.
Rabbi Sobel added that da
Silveira could not have acted as
he did without the support of
President Ernesto Geisel.
HOWEVER, Sobel stressed
that most Brazilians opposed
thir government's stand. He
said he recently had a caller, a
high-ranking Brazilian general,
who wanted to convince him
that Vladimir Herzog. a promi-
nent Brazilian Jewish imirnalist
who died last month while under
detention at military headquar-
ters. r">llv did commit suicide
as Brazilian military authorities
claimed.
Herzog's death caused nation-
wide indignation across Brazil
and Sobel snoke at an ecumeni-
cal mmonal sen-ice in the Cen-
tral Cathedral of Sao Paulo at-
tended by 8.000 persons.
Sobel said that when he ask-
ed thp general about the UN
resolution, the military man re-
plied that "all of us are disap-
pointed and shocked" by
Brazil's vote.
ON THE Friday night imme-
diately following the UN vote,
Sobel held a "Shabat of Affirma-
tion" in his svnagogue in which
he told the 2,000 people present
that as "Jews who live in
Brazil we have no moral right
to remain silent." He said he
told the audience that Jews
must protest to the government
that "we will not accept to see
the name of our country on a
list of totalitarian dictatorships."
Arab countries and Communist
countries to which Brazil is
ideologically opposed.
Sobel said that on this and
other occasions he has been told
"not to rock that boat" and
"Rabbi, this is not America."
Sobel, who was born in Lisbon,
Portugal, is an American citizen
and was educated at Yeshiva
University and the Hebrew
Union.College before coming tc
Sao Piuilo in 1970.
Sobel said the Jewish leader-
ship is made up of "good peo-
ple" but people who have ]
achieved a high status and
therefore want to preserve the
status quo and thus support the
present government.
HE SAID they are motivated
by what they consider the
realities ot the present situa-
tion. He mt'd that mt nn- lead-
er of a Jewish organization at-
tended the memorial for Herzog
and wh.-n he asked them for an
explanation he was told it was a
political meeting and thus not
in their liomain.
The rabbi saiJ that for this
reason m?ny Jewish youth ioin
1-ftist n-pani-Mtnns. including
the outlawed Communist Party.
He noted that rrnnv ynunT Jews
hr.ve been imprisoned and tor-
tured. He said these young Jews
Continued on Page 10
PARIS (JTA) \ delega-
tion representing Spain's Jews
participated in the fur>,.rai rites
for General Franco in Madrid
The delegation marched bv the
casket in which the Lite lead-
er's body lay in state In Madrid.
The Spanish Jewish commu-
nity held an extraordinary meet-
ing in Madrid and afterward
cabled condolences to Franco's
widow, to the new K:-: nru] !(J
the Regencv Council JL
THESE CABLES all tne ^
special relationships ^-_ablished
by Franco with the Spanish
Jews and his open gate policy
during the second World War
enabling many Jewish refugees
to flee to Spain.
The head of the MaJnd Jew-
ish community, Pedro Haliaya.
has called on the K;-,^ as he
received representatives of var-
ious professional and religious
groups at the Royal Palace.
The community was invited
to send a representative to the
enthroni7a?ion ceremony but
refrained from doing 50 as it
took place on Saturday
Members cf the Madrid Jew-
ish comT".:r:itv Wlc" t!l 'ewish
Telog-aphic Agency 'hat the
Srvrrsh Jewish community reV
acted "calmly" to Franco's
death and ; to any
new develop-rients which might
affect ther-.
1
Temple Sholom
Family Sabbath Eve
The Family Sabbath Eve Serv-
ice at Temple Sholom is sched-
uled for 8 this evenins at 132
SE 11th Ave.. Pomparo Beach.
The informal question-and-an-
swer periods after the regular
service have been sponsored by
Rabbi Morris A. Skoi Young
families brins their children and
enoy a total experience of reli-
gious affiliation.
,
JEWISH FILM SERIES
WE ARE SORRY!
Technical difficulties have
prevented us from having
quality showings in the film
series. As a result there will
be an additional film at the
end of the series, free of
aharge.at a ((ate to be an-
ntoun'"^d at the next film
showing. Dec. 21.
The film on Dec. 21 will
be "The Life of Emile Zola"
starring Paul Muni.
Thank you for your un-
derstanding.
Dr. Stephen Levine
Chairman. Jewish
Cultural Committee
J.F.
Jewish
Gvilization
It's all there in the
Encyclopaedia
Judaica.
For free color
brochure.
mil (305) 534-8251
or write: E. J., Suite SOS,
420 Lincoln Rd.. M.B. 33139
PAYMENT ACCEPTED
IN ISRAEL BONDS
COOK UP A
FREE TRIP TO
PUERTO RICO
send us your favorite recipe
using Sweet Unsalted
Mazola
Margarine
Contestants must be 18 years
or older.
Send recipe and proof of pur-
chase (green flag with words
'contains liquid corn oil' from
front panel) with your name,
address and phone number to:
JEWISH FLORIOIAN
Box 012973, Miami 33101
MAZOLA CONTEST
SPECIAL CONTEST
ENTER NOW!
FOR OUR READERS
contest will win $100.00
and all entries will be elig-
The winner of our special
ible for the grand prize
a trip to Puerto Rico.
&eu a win a nese ex/teitence a/ //*>
MM.
AM s r M
SAT.
SUM
> P.M
MR. FABULOUS
LAUNDRY
PILLOWS RENOVATED
CUSTOM PILLOWS MADE TO ORDER
PERSONAL SE* VICE ON MTV CLEANING
MINOR REPAIRS 1 ALTERATIONS
"Just like Hont9"
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(Behind Pix Shoes
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Pa traditional
jewish life
awaits you in
south florida
Uouna L>4\aEi
of c^jolluucood
WILL WELCOME YOU
AND WILL HELP YOU SETTLE
SYNAGOGUE RABBI IN RESIDENCE
COMPLETE RECREATION FACILITIES
EDUCATIONAL & SOCIAL ACTIVITIES
KOSHER PROVISIONS NEARBY
A GROWING JEWISH COMMUNITY
IN THE CENTER OF SOUTH FLORIDA
THE OAKS
condominium
present home of
{l/ounq Oixact of c^Muwood
Moshe Bonder. Rj^bi.
A limited number of modestly ppced
1. 2 & 3 bedroom
condominium apartments are available.
For an appointment or turther mtcrmatior
write or phone
THE OAKS
4111 Stirling Road
Fort Lauderdale. Florida 3314
Broward: 791-1870 Dade 944-0416
SUtt


Friday, December 12, 1975
The Jewish Floridmn of Greater Tort Lauderdale
*
Century Village and Lauderdale Oaks
Plan Israel Bonds *Nights in Israel"
Page 9
1
Residents and guests at two
North Broward condominiums
have announced "Night in Is-
rael" campaign events on be-
half of the 1975-76 South Flor-
Israel Bond Organization
-;iipn. The nnnouncenimi
made by Rob>rt M. H;r-
n, chairman, board of gov-
no s, North Broward County.
On Monday. D-c. 15, the State
lad Bonds Israel Solidarity
.ward will be present jd to th:
esidents of Ontury Villag; in
field Beach in dep app-" -
on of exceptional devotion
. nd service in advancing Israel's
progress and welfare throug'
ii economic development pro-
gram made possible with the
of State of Israel Bonds
According to Chairman lninp
; ri?dman, American Jewish
ilk h'i"ioi-t EdHi Schaffer
will provide the evening's en-
tertainment.
On Tuesday, Dec. 16, at 8
p.m. the residents of Lauder-
0*1: Oaks will attend their
"Night in Israel" program in the
Lauderdale Oaks Clubhouse.
Sponsored by the Liuderdal.
Oaks Israel Bonds Committe-
under the Chairmanship of Sar
Bierman, the su^sts will heai
a keynota address by Miiml
Community Orginization* Ptn-
lic Relations Counsel Geval.'
ichwurtz an 1 pay tribute to Ll-
low resident Emanusl Bly.
ACCORDING to Bierman. whc
along with .Mrs. Rirmtn w *
pvo'id? th" evrning's rcfr-sV
mcnts, "it is indeed fitting that
Emanuel Bly be named the reci-
pient of the State of Israel Soli-
darity Award for his work on
h-h-Of of h\< b'mhron in Israel."'
Bly was the corresponding
secretary and program chair-
man for the Ft. Lauderdale
B'nai B'rith Lodge No. 1438 and
is vice president and member-
ship chairman of the Lodge and
president of Building 19 at
Lauderdale Oaks. This is his sec-
ond year on the board, and he
is 1st vice president and chair-
man of entertainment and in-
surance.
HERMANN s?id the "Night
in Israel" campaign events play
an important role in helping to
aid Israel through the economic
i-.'vclopment programs. "We
must all remember that the only
aid Israel receives for their en-
tire development and recon-
struction program is the State of
Israel Bonds."
Milton M. Parson is th" execu-
tive director of the South Flor-
ida Israel Bond Organization.
Joseph Vogel, chairman of Hawaiian Gardens Phase V,
has announced that the breakfast held in the Club House
on Nov. 23 was a tremendous success. Lottie Albert, co-
chairman in charge of entertainment, arranged a pro-
gram, "Survival 76," presented by the Habimah Players.
Vogel said, "It was heartwarming to see our people stand
together in the cause for the Israel Emergency Fund."
No Parley Without PLO Allaf
By YITZHAK RABI
UNITED NATIONS
JTA) The Middle East
,.ebate opened here in the
General Assembly with a
harsh and uncorrmromising.
speech by Syria
Ambassador Mouaffak El
Allaf of Syria declared that
Syria will not accept any
new negotiations concerning
UN neace-keeping forces un-
Cantor Max Gallub received the David Ben-Gurion Award
'on Nov. 16 at the Margate Jewish Center -Israel Bonds
Reception. From left: Samuel Singer, president ex officio,
Cantor and Mrs. Gallub, Mrs. Resnikoff and Israel Bond
chairman Israel Resnikoff.
less they included the Pales-
tinian question.
ALLAF SAID that was the
reason Syria agreed to the ex-
tension of the UN disenagement
observer force on the Golan
Heights. He criticized Israel for
residing the extension of
UNDOF as an end in itself
rather than as a step toward a
lasting peace in the Middle East.
The Syrian Ambassador
charged that the United States
was pouring arms and economic
aid into Israel and criticized
what he said was the American
threats to withdraw from the
UN if anti-Israeli actions are
taken.
HE URGED the U.S. to in-
fluence Israel to withdraw from i
;he occupied territories and;
recognize the rights of the
Palestinians. He reiterated thel
Syrian nosition that a solution |
can be found in the Mideast
only if Israel withdraws totally
from all occupied Arab terri-
tories, and the rights are recog-
nized.
Noting that the General As-
sembly declared Zionism to be
a form of racism, Allaf said
that "the racist Zionism" denies
the right of the Palestinians.
Ed Huegcle (left), vice chairman for auto dealers in the
1976 United Way campaign, tells major groups for profit
vice chairman Kelly Jordan that he is encouraging area
auto dealers to make pledges to United Way instead of
sending Christmas greetings, so there will be a "much bet-
ter Christmas for everyone."
Been framed lately?
fr FRAME
SHOP
1332 EAST
COMMERCIAL BLVD.,
FT. LAUDERDALE,
FLORIDA 333 24
(305) 771-7010
Custom Framing -
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Art Classes
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Water Colors
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Print*
Lithography
Reproductions
1
North Broward County State of Israel Bond leadership
met with the chief executive officer and president of
the worldwide State of Israel Bond Organization Michael
Arnon at a Nov. 28 press conference at the Bahia Mar Ho-
tel in Ft. Lauderdale. From left: Ben Roisman, chairman.
Country Clubs; Harold Slater, chairman, lnverrary Coun-
try Club Community; Leonore Frankel, cochairman, Coun-
try Clubs; Michael Arnon, Robert M. Hermann, chairman,
board of governors of North Broward County. Arnon con-
gratulated Hermann on his outstanding work on behalf of
Israel Bonds.
TAPES
CARTONS
HANGERS
POLYETHYLENE
BUSINESS FORMS
TAGS-LABELS
BAGS-BOXES
WIPES
776-6272
;rowar3
Haper&
1ACKAOING
1201 N E 45 STREEY
FORT LAUDERDALE
nation
Israel
lives!
As concerned Jews and
Americans, we join others of
all Faiths in condemning the
recent obscene act of the
U.N., equating Zionism with
racism. We also feel that it is
the special responsibility of all
Americans to speak out a-
gainst this outrageous reso-
lution. Contact your elected
officials and let them know
how you feel.
As the great Rabbi Hillel once
said:
"If I am not for myself, then
who is for me, but if I am only
for myself then what am I, and
if not now WHEN!"
MURRAY BRESKY
President
FALLS POULTRY CORP. South Fallsburg, NY., 12779


Page 10
The Jewish Ftoridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, December 12, 1975
United Way Names Section Chairmen Business Leaders ]Veil? ScttlcnWlttS
Ft. Lauderdale business lead-
ers Albert J. W. Novak and
Philip N. Cheaney have been
appointed section chairmen in
tie 1976 United Way fund-rais-
ing campaign.
Novak, pres" Tent and general
manager of Novatronics. Inc.,
Pompano Beach, heads the
United Way campaign's indus-
trial section; Cheaney, president
of First Federal Savings and
Loan Association, leads the sav-
ings and loan section.
Chairman of the Broward
County Community Relations
Commission, the Industry Task
Force of the Greater Ft. Laud-
erdale Chamber of Commerce
and the Broward Industrial
Board, Novak is past president
o! the Broward Manufacturers
Association and the Florida De-
fense-Space Industries Associa-
tion. He is a board member of
Florida Coast Bank of Pomnanc
Beach and Florida Coast Bank
f Coral Springs and first vice
president of the Urban League
f Broward County.
CHEANEY is the former presi-
dent of the Broward County
PHILIP N. CHEANEY
Title Co., with which he was
affiliated from 1938 until 1970,
when he joined First Federal
as a senior vice president
A lifetime Ft Lauderdale resi-
dent) Cheaney has been- active
in civic and community endeav-
ALBERT J. W. NOVAK
ors. He is past president of the
Florida Land Title Association
and a former board member of
the Greater Ft. Lauderdale
Chamber of Commerce. He is a
member of the legislative com-
mittee of the U.S. League of
Savings Associations.
Israel to Shun UN Debate
Continued from Page 1
she participate in the Geneva conference, if
the PLO were invited.
The Cabinet decision was reached unani-
mously, the government secretary said.
opinion were voiced in the long debate, and
five dovish ministers sugnested to link Israeli
recognition of the PLO with a recognition by
the PLO of Israel.
A decision on that proposal was post-
But it was learned that differences of poned.
United Synagogue Plans
Presidents Council Meeting
Herbert Lelchuk, president of
Beth Moshe Congregation, has
announced a South Florida,
Southeast Region. United Syna-
gogue of America, Presidents
Council meeting on Sunday
morning at 10 at Beth David
Congregation.
Lelchuk. chairman of the
South Florida Presidents Coun-
cil, has said the meeting will
include reports on the biennial
convention of the United Syna-
gogue of America, which had
many delegates from the South
Fluiida area, and on the pro-
p-am of the newly organized
Commission en Jewish Educa-
tion.
The Presidents Co'incil will
be attended by Dr. Elliott Gor-
don. Beth David Congregation:
Marvin Solomon, Temple Or
Olom; Arthur Bloom, Temple
Zion; Judee Fred Barad, Temple
Emanu-El; Carl Rosenberg,
Temple Menorah; Louis Such-
man, Temple Ner Tamid; Ema-
nuel Brown, Congregation B'nai
Raphael; Hyman Katz, Beth
Torah Conirreeation; Dr. Fred
Jilumenthal. Temple Beth., Shal'Jufjj| a
Mann To Chair
Joseph Gilden, president.
Southeast Region, United Syna-
gogue of America, has an-
nounced the appointment of
Seymour Mann, Temple Sinai.
Hollywood, as chairman of the
new Commission on Jewish Edu-
cation.
Seymour Mann, a former
president of the Southeast Re-
gion and of Temple Sinai, has
been active in communal work
with education on the
lorn. Hollywood; Joseph Klei-
man. Temple Sinai, Hollywood;
Roimld Mishkin, Temple Beth
Israel. Ft. Lauderdale; Martin
Kurt/.. Temple Shoiom, Pom-
pano; Leslie Howard Bergtr,
Temple in the Pines, Pembroke
Pines Alan Marcovirz, B'nai
Torah Congregation. Boca Ra-
ton; Robert Rapaport. Temple
Beth El. West Palm Beach.
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The commission's first meet-
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at 8 p.m. at Temple Sinai. Hol-
lywood. Among those attending
will be Mrs. Priscilla Adler and
Mrs. Paul Papier, Beth David
Congregation; Mrs. Linda Hor-
nick, Temple Or Olom; Dr.
Lioyd Wruule, Temple Zion;
Lawrence M. Schantr. Temple
Emanu-El; Dr. Morton Korn,
Temple Menorah; Morton Good-
man, Temple Ner Tamid; Mrs.
[ "Starrtey GoHanrf and Mrs. Paul
Richman, Temt>le Beth Moshe;
Mrs. Sandv Nirenbeig. Congre-
gation B'nai Raphael; David
Misonznick. BethToiah Congre-
gation; Dr. Fred Blumenthal.
Temple-Beth Shalom; Mrs. Phyl-
lis Kraemer. Mrs/Marlene Lus-
skin and Michael Einhorn. Tem-
ple Sinai, Hollywood; Mel Zi-
prin. Temple Beth Israel, Ft.
Lauderdale; Sam Marks. Temnle
Shoiom, Pompano; Samuel Po-
merantz, Temple In the Pines,
Pembroke Pines; Alan Marco-
vitz, B'nai Torah Congregation,
Boca Raton; Mrs. Barbara Wein-
st Palm Beach.
On Golan Heights
JERUSALEM (JTA) Reports leaked out here
from government circles that the establishment of four
new settlements on the Golan Heights was being con-
templated.
The issue, it is understood, came up at the Cabinet
meeting, but no full discussion was held and no deci-
sion taken. Tourism Minister Moshe Kol of the Inde-
pendent Liberal Party, usually a dove, favored the four
settlements, and it was understood that he raised the
issue in the Cabinet.
He is said to have argued that a decision on the
settlements would be the appropriate reaction to the
Rantat Magshimim attack.
Braz il's Zionists
Ccotinoed from Page 1
are lost to the Jewish people.
At the same time, Sobel said
there w a new generation of
as it is known in the U.S.
SOBEL explained that in
South America the distinction is
between Orthodox and non-
Orthodox, and although he was
ordained as a Reform rabbi, he
serves a congregation that is
closer to Conservative practices
young Jews who want to find
their identification aa Jews.
And it is these young Jews that
must be reached, he stressed.
Sobel said that about half of
Brazil's estimated 160,000 Jews
live in Sao Paulo which he-said
is rapidly becoming the eco-
'"-mic center of Latin America.
His congregation, which he said
is the largest in South America
wrth 3.000 families belonging to
it, is the only non-Orthodox
congregation in Sao Peak).
Sobel said that for the Brazil-
ian Jewish community to sur-
vive, it needs help from Israel
and world Jewry in the form of
rabbis and Jewish professionals.
He said they would find the op-
portunity for a rich career in
Brazil. "Jewish life in Brazil is
not' degradation, it is not anti-
Semitism." he emphasized.
"Jewish life in Brazil is courage
. hope and ... the possibility
of fulfillment."
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ly, December 12, 1975
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 11
avnehMoums Slain RaWnnwalStudentn
5W YORK Yavneh, the
konal Religious Jewish Stu-
|s Association, held a memo-
service at the Syrian Mis-
to the UN here in memory
hie three Israeli rabbinical
lents who were brutally
lered at the Rabbinical
|inary in Ramat Hamagshi-
in Israel by PLO terrorists.
Sbi Avy Weiss, a professor
pern College for Women and
!>i of the Hebrew Institute
nverdale, directing his re-
ks to Syria and the nations
be world, reminded them of
biblical prophecy, proven
^ughout history that perse-
an and anti-Semitism only
lgthen the unity and deter-
ition of the Jewish people.
'ft tr nist Critics Challenged
> An official of the
si Federation of Temple
trhoods has labeled as
iterialistic" and contradic-
to the feminist concept of
ed options and roles for
nen the denunciation by the
onal Organization of Wom-
Lf volunteer work as destruc-
i to women's interests-
Jane Evans, executive
of the Reform group,
ssed the issue at the NFTS
aial assembly. She told the
delegates and guests that
favored all such options as
unpaid, commercial, pro-
and volunteer activity
rejected the contention of
' that;since volunteer work
paid, it reinforces "worn-
low self-iniage" and gives
r or no status. She noted
[men also do volunteer work
argued that their status in
nunal life is often more
ndent on volunteer service
on their paid work.
* *
art Prise to 'Jewish' Book
aRIS France's main lit-
prize. the "Goncourt."
awarded here to a book
a strong Jewish flavor
se author, believed to be
Jewish, has kept his real
identity a well-guraded secret.
The book, "Life Ahead," nar-
rates the story of a young Arab
boy who lives in the Arab-Jew-
ish Belville slum section of
Paris. Most reviewers saw it as
an essay in Arab-Jewish co-
existence in a limited area and
under conditions of squalor and
poverty.
The book's authjr is Emile
Ajar, but no one in France has
yet managed to discover the
fr & a
Sweden on UN Resolution
STOCKHOLM Prime Min-
ister Olof Palme said in Parlia-
ment here that because of the
General Assembly resolution
equating .'Zionism-; with racism
"Sweden srtll mave to look care-
fully at whether it can take part
in the continued work of the
UN Decade Against Racial Dis-
crimination." '
Replying to a questioner,
Palme warned that "The UN
resolution on Zionism can in-
crease tensions in the Middle
East, create divisions within the
UN in the battle against racial
discrimination and have un-
fortunate consequences in the
UN itself."
it tr Annual Masada Relay
NEW YORK Groups of
teen-agers, members of Masada
of ZOA, the national youth
movement of the Zionist Organ-
ization of America, carried a
Chamikah Torch, running 15
miles from the John F. Kennedy
Airport to the ZOA House here,
on Tuesday.
The Chanukah Torch Relay
is an annual celebration during
the Festival of Lights.
Fascell Voices Conditions
WASHINGTONCongressman
has joined 21 of his colleagues
Dante Fascell (D., Fla.) has
joined 21 of his colleagues in
the U.S. House of Representa-
tives in urging the Senate Com-
merce Committee to reject the
nomination of Elliot Richardson
'omul Devalued In
ourth Adjustment
JERUSALEM (JTA) The Israeli pound was
iralued again by 1.5 percent from seven Pounds to
i dollar to 7.1 (seven Pounds ten agorot). It was the
irth such minor devaluation in accordance with the
fernment's "creeping devaluation" policy.
Government officials said the devaluation would
cause rises in food prices or in public transporta-
|n fares.
BUT THIS stability, it is understood, will be short-
fed because the treasury is planning massive cuts in
|b subsidies on basic provisions and public transport.
ie plan is due to be discussed by the full cabinet short-
I having already been approved in outline by the Min-
ferial Economics committtee.
Overall it involves a slash of IL 1.5 billion from the
Ivernment's present IL 4 billion subsidies bill. Treas-
ry boss Yehoshua Rabinowitz insists that the national
fidget next fiscal year must not exceed IL 86 billion.
M\ce the total of the separate budget estimates sub-
fitted by the ministries exceeds IL 92 billion, drastic
Bts must be made, says Rabinowitz, and the subsidies
its are among these measures.
IX PRACTICE, it will mean a 40 percent rise in
lie prices of basic commodities, a thirty percent rise
1 public transport fares, and a twenty percent rise in
[leat and poultry prices.
For example, a standard loaf of bread now costing
agorot will cost IL 1.20. a litre of milk will go up
sm IL 1.60 to IL 2.25, chicken from IL 10 pounds to
12 a kilo, a Tel Aviv-to-Jerusalem bus ticket from
9.50 to IL 12.50.
to be Secretary of Commerce
unless he specifically commits
himself to cooperating with the
Congress in opposing the Arab
boycott and related discrimina-
tory trade practices.
The present secretary, Rogers
Morton, has been cited for con-
tempt of Congress by a House
- subcommittee for his refusal to
comply with a subpoena for
documents concerning boycott
requests made by foreign coun-
tries -to American firms.
ft -ft *
Israel Bond Tribute
DETROIT Speaking at an
Israel Dinner of State which
honored Gov. William G. Milli-
kea of Michigan, George Rom-
ney, chairman of the Steering
Committee of the new Join
known to bi Jewish, born o
Russian-Polish parents in the
south of France and to have
been traumatized by his war-
time experiences under Nazi oc-
cupation.
Business Council established by
the U.S. and Israel Govern-
ments, declared that I' ^el
Bonds build Israel's infra-struc-
ture and play an important role
in helping to attract private in-
vestments into the country.
More than $1,500,000 in Israel
Bonds were purchased in honor
of Gov. Milliken at the state-
wide dinner held this week at
Adat Shalom Synagogue here.
The tribute to the Michigan
Chief Executive was attended
by more than 700 leaders in the
state's industrial, banking and
Jewish communal life.
ft -ft -U
ZOA Honors Spiegel
JIEW YORK The Zionist
Organization of America hon-
hored Irving ("Pat").Spiegel on
his 50th anniversary with The
New York Times, citing his "de-
voted service to the Jewish
community."
The luncheon at the ZOA
House was attended by Spiegel's
sjsjjsjsjsassj and professional
heads of national Jewish organ-
isations. Spiegel, whose byline
has become synonymous with
the reporting of events and de-
velopments on the Jewish scene
for some four decades, was
called by ZOA President Dr.
Joseph P. Sternstein, "not only
a journalist, but a friend who
has shared the joys of the Jew-
ish community as well as its
SOiTOWS."
German Minister in Israel
JERUSALEM Germany's
broad agreement with Israel on
several aspects of Mideast po-
litics and its known disagree-
ment on the question of future
bord -rs and on the Palestine
ouestion were outlined dur-
ing a working session here be-
tween Foreign Minister Yigal
Allon and his guest, German
Foreign Minister Hans-Dietrich
Genscher.
Genscher. his wife and 12
aides arrived in Israel Nov. 27
for a four-day official visit.
Genscher began his visit with
a tour of the Yad Vashem Holo-
caust Memorial and laid a
wreath at the memorial flame
and stood silently for several
moments.
Then he visited Herri's grave
nearby and planted a tree close
to it to svmbolize Germany's
support for Zionism, currently
under attack.


Page 12
The Jewish FJoridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, December 12, 1975
l|i
|Ublitttttsl m*
co-ordinated by the
Greater Miami Rabbinical Association I
co-editors
Dr. Max A. L*oschft3C Kaobi Robert J. Orkand
devoted to discussion of themes and issues relevant to Jewish life past and present
GREAT AMERICAN-JEWISH PERSONALITIES
Rebecca Gratz
Penina Moise
By RABBI SHELDON HARR
Temple Israel
West Palm Beach
Women in Jewish life have
always played roles far beyond
those of the traditional ones of
being wives and mothers. Their
particular and unique talents, in
many instances, have been de-
veloped in such a manner that
their contribution to Jewish life
was often as significant as any
man's. And so too do we find
two such unique and talented
women in the galaxy of early
American Jewish life, Rebecca
Gratz and Penina Moise.
The story of Rebecca Gratz
is interesting and moving for in
a sense her name has become
immortalized not only in the
pages of Jewish life, but also
within the scope of lasting lit-
erature. Washington Irvine's
fiancee, an 18-year-old girl,
died of tuberculosis. All the
while, during her illness, she
was nursed and cared for by
Rebecca Gratz.
At the death of his fianc se,
[rving traveled, hoping to find
comfort and solace in his jour-
ney. In England ha. visited his
l riend Sir Walter Scott. As Irv-
ing began to relate the events of
the past years, Scott became
intrigued with the story of this
bright, beautiful and socially
esteemed young maiden from
Philadelphia who spent so much
time and energy with Irvings
'dying fiancee.
During this period Scott was
mulling over his next novel. A
sudden inspiration hit him: Whv
not make Irvings fascinating
Jewess a heroin-: in his romantic
tale? Two years later appeared
16 romance "Ivanhoe."
Scott sent a first copy to
Washington Irving with this
note: "How do you like your
Rebecca? Does the Rebecca 1
have pictured here compare
with the pattern given?"
In such a manner did Rebec-
ca Gratz achieve immortality.
But her life was not simply to
te cast as -i eh i In b b i '
Born to Michael Gratz. the ri
and powe i I Philadelphi
.!'. her Judaism was r?in-
1 ther thr
; it he;- life''
Though i.i love with
she efu '
i arriage, perhaps i1
jr sironv. attachment to Juda-
i^h life, in spite of
fact that much of her family
had ahead'- intermarried and
fiat she constantly traveled in
high-society non-Jewish circles.
Her life, instead of to familv,
became devoted to charitable
causes. On becoming a debut-
mte in 1801. she became a mem-
ber, and subsequently an offi-
cer, of the nonsectarian "Fe-
male Association for the Relief
of Women and Children."
She was a charter member of
Philadelphia Orphan So-
|ety, and in matters Jewish
ilped found the Female Bene-
alent Society and the Jewish
Foster Home.
Her greatest contribution,
however, was her founding and
directing for 20 years of the
Hebrew Sunday School of Phila-
delphia.
In essence, Rebecca Gratz be-
gan the first Jewish Sunday
School as we know it today. She
remained the headmistress of
Congregation Mikveh Israel's
Religious School undl her 83rd
year.
Her life was one of great ac-
complishment, matched ap-
parently with a gracious, soul
ful and charming personality.
Penina Moise was similiar to
Rebecca Gratz in only one im-
portant characteristic: her love
for the Jewish people. Whereas
Rebecca Gratz was beautiful,
wealthy and socially prominent.
Penina Moise, born to an up-
rooted German family which
eventually landed in Charleston,
South Carolina, was plain and
poor.
but Miss Moise had a gift
which transcended the stum-
bling blocks of her situation.
and that was the talent for
poetry.
Even in her teens, as she
struggled to help keep her wid-
owed and infirm mother and
younger siblings together as a
family, she wrote versus which
were accepted for publication.
By 1830 she was a regular
contributor to well-known news-
papers and intellectual journals
throughout the country, and in
1835 a significant nortion of a
volume, of poetry included her
works
Although she wrote many dif-
ferent kinds of poetry, includ-
ing humorous and frivolous, her
best works were those with
Jewish themes and which cham-
pioned the cause of her people.
Assisting Congregation Beth
Ehlohim of Charleston when it
made its transition from Orth-
doxy to Reform, she wrote some
190 hymns for that congrega-
tion's s 'rvice;, some of which
are still sung throughout the
world today.
Though blin.i in her declining
years, she remained active in
intellectual and literary ci
until the end. as her reputation
as the g -eat Jei is! :> I -- c >n-
I 11 urov thri ughout the
co nt Included
of I .
.
i
'it my spirit .- .
free.
:' II worldly
That withdraw it oft from
The
Faith to the proudest whispers:
Here
Riches are but righteous
deeds,
And he who dries a human tear,
Ne'er to mercy vainly
pleads.
The Jewish New Year
Into the tomb of ages past
Another year has now been
By RABBI DR. SAMUEL J. FOX
What is the origin and
purpose of the sobs "L'Cho
Dodie" which is sung on
Friday evening?
It is maintained that this was
written by the 16th century
Kabbalist Sh'lomo Halevi Alka-
betz. This song has been so im-
portant in the Jewish liturgy
that musicologists have report-
edly found at least 2,000 melo-
dies for its lyrics. The author's
name is contained in the acros-
tic style of the poem.
The song generally is a song
of welcome to the Sabbath. It
re/lects an ancient custom when
the people used to go into the
fields on Friday afternoon, as
if to greet the Sabbath on its
pending arrival. The poem also
expresses a deep conviction and
belief of the coming Messiah
who will bring deliverance to
the Jewish people and recon-
stitute its ancient glory. Some
feel that this Messianic hone
was especially in place after the
Spanish Inquisition when so
many Jews were cruelly tor-
tured and exiled from Spain.
People like the author of the
poem were among the exiles
from Spain who found their way
to Israel where renewed hope
lingered.
Also, thinking of the Messiah
is dmely on the Sabbath be-
cause the Sabbath was a sample
of the Messianic era when peace
would reign over all the world
just like the Sabbath peace of
the Jewish community. The
poem speaks of the Sabbath as
a bride. This is baaed upon the
notion of the Kabbalah that the
Sabbath is in a mystical sense
a bride and partner to the Al-
mighty who created the world
and rested on the Sabbath.
It is also felt by the mystic
that every Jew who observes
the Sabbath is thereby having
a mystical union with the Al-
mighty integrating himself with
the world and its creator in an
everlasting act of spiritual love
and devotion. The Kabbalist al-
so compared the Sabbath to a
queen of the Almighty, the King,
or that she bestows royalty upon
the universe and the Jewish
people.
ISSUES AND ANSWERS
Should N.Y. Gty Default?
RABBI HARRY E. SCHWARTZ financially?
Hallandale Jewish Center
Congregation Beth Tefila
CANDLELIGHTING TIME
m
8 TEVETH 5:11
is;
"Should New York City be
Permitted to Default"?
One might be inclined to an-
swer: "This is no concern of
ours. We must look out for our
own si'ves. This is job enough
today."
howiver, there iJ the old
J wish dictum: K i Yisroel
A.ei im zeh bezeh meaning:
"w are our brothers' keepers."
Wh T. one neighbor falls it is
our duty to come to his assis-
tance, and not find escape in
tiie declaration: 'It i< your own
fault. You should have been
more cartfrL"
This is no time for moraliz-
ing our New York neighb >ra
Help is what they need. "You
shall not desert your brethren"
exhorts Scriptures.
If this applies in the case of
the individual, how much more
so does 'it apply to a city of
eight million human beings.
Dare we. in all conscience,
stand bv anl watch unconcern-
.. t\9 X V !- C'*'" r*i1ti,s
Religious Service*
fOT lAUDERDAlt
TAWARAC JEWISH CENTER. 10l
N.W. 57th St. (Conservative).
BETH ISRAEL (Temple) 7100 W
Oakland Park Blvd. Rabbi Philip
A. Labowitx. Cantor Maurice Neu
EMANU-EL (Temole) 3?45 W. Oak-
lind Park B'vd. Reform. Cantor
Jerome Klement.
VOL'NG ISRAE.L of HOLLVWOOO
lOrthodox). 3891 Stirlina Rd.
PUNTATI0N
Plantation. Rabbi Arthur J. Abramt
' urn.
PLANTATION JEWISH CONGFE.
CATION. 400 Sou!h Nob Hill Root
POMPANO BImCM
8NOLOM '.Temclel. 13? Sfc ..til
Conservative. Rabbi Morria A. Slop
Cantor ja<-ob J. Henier
---------
MAHGAIf
MARGATE JEWISH CfcNTfR lCo
>rv CONGREGATION BETH HILLEL
'Conservative!. 7640 Marflale Blvd..
Margate Cantor Charles Perl man.
C0RAI SPRINGS
CCAL SPRINGS HEBRfcW CON-
3ATIOM. Reform 37*1 N.W
Av- Rabbi Max W- tX. 44
cast;
I
Shall time, unheeded, take its
flight,
Nor leave one ray of mortal
light,
That on man's pilgrimage may
shine,
And lead his soul to spheres
divine?
SYNOPSIS OF THE WEEKLY TORAH PORTION
Vayigash
Jacob and his family cor.'... : rwn to Egypt in i--.-
. rav n carts.
"And they took their cattle, and their goods, which
they had gotten in the land of Canaan, and came into
Egypt, Jacob, and all his seed with him" 'Gen. 46.6).
VAYIGASH Judah approached Joseph and offer-
ed himself as a servant in Benjamin's stead, as he was
responsible for the youngest son to their father. Unable
to contain himself any longer, Joseph revealed himself
to his dumb-struck brothers. He bade them return to
Canaan, gather together their families and possessions,
and return to Egypt for the duration of the famine. At
Beersheba God removed Jacob's doubts as to the wis-
dom of this course of action; He appeared to Jacob with
this words: "Fear not to go down into Egypt for I will
. there make of thee a great nation" (Genesis 46.3).
Jacob came to E^uA "wrth seventy souls." Joseph
1 gave them the lantfiWiSshen to settle m. There they
(flourished and multiplied.
This recounting of the Weekly Portion of the Law is extractec
and based upon "The Graphic History of the Jewish Heritage/
edited by P. Wollman-Ts.mir, $15. Publisher is Shengold, enc
the volume is available at 27 William St., New York, N.Y
10005 President of the society cfistributinsj the vok/me is
Joseph Schlang.
As Jews certainlv not. Our
entire tradition is against such
an attitude of unconcern oc
non-involvement.
Nor as Americans. Wouli-
England do so if London was in
such a fiscal predicament?
Wmld France let Paris down1
Would Italy abandon Rome"1
Yet President Ford and -
Treasury Secretary Simon pre-
sume to be totally indifferent
True, New York City i>
our country's capital. But it is
our nation's cultural cente. I:
is our financial hub, it is Amer-
ica's showcase, with its mu-
seums, great library, or
theatres and the like. So it
isn't all black. It has its an-
questioned merits too that
deserve salvaging. Its econom:;
\ lability is vital to the e.
mic health cf the entire DniteJ
States.
Furthermore, is the wel
cf Portugal, or Turkey, or
Greece, or India and of the
many other beneficiaries o:
muniliccnce, of greater tfc-n-
c .n and responsibility to Arhe
lean i than that cf the mi
in New York City? The very
tact that our entire count:;
been stirred and favors assist-
ance to New York C ity in -.t>
present plight, is proof ; -
ti e that New York City
matter and d< serves no less con-
sideration than any other peo-
ple or com "unity in need.
Am rica must help An
. and more especiall; its
i .II showcase of social
cultural progress.
One recalls tl : >-
ticn cf oui S '
"i'ie i of 3
V I
f
ti
tally, u i
c 3 t
.......: p|
city, ) .
t n! iy by simil ir I : -
fault, is shov i
ii and human respons >i
ity by its actic n to come to
fiscal aid of Tokyo and of
other similarly encumbered
Japanese cities?
So is Italy doing in the case
of financially troubled Rome"
and other Italian cities, ["hi
central government bails them
out. Said Clelio Darida, Mayor
of Rome: "You just can't let a
city like Rome come to a halt."
Rtehmono libo boee. ^^
seeks our hearts.
N.B.
As this editorial goes to presi
w are gratified to learn that
Treasury Secretary Simon
and President Ford have re-
versed their position and are
now favoring financial assist-
to New York City.


December 12, 1975
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 13
MINDLIN
'ministration's Dinosaurs of Diplomacy
?ntiiuit'd from Page 4
recognizing and deaiing
|it ob\ious and the new.
SO For us to continue to
:hia\ellian is to give us
jcap vvc dare not bear if
;ver to hope to win in
Unfrontation with this
intankerous bloc.
idor Moynihan under-
i. and his response to
long since wcll-docu-
i his response to the
ist resolution wore in
ir !. .n a blood-chilling
anaVtTod with a blood-
ganibit.
.?r
Th=if is whv tbe Communist-
Arab-Third World bloc reacted
to him with such rage. They
expected ..western-style diplom-
acy, replete with striped pants
hemming and hawing, which
they would have bsen able to
handle with masterly hypocrit-
ical one-upsiiianshjp.
INSTEAD, they got their
own shrill, gutsy candor aimed
straight for the jugular. Unac-
customed to it as they are
f.-vv, ,,S) (v,_.v ti,, ... a tantmm.
Childish in the ways of civili-
zation, they knew no other re-
sponse anu ragsd iVom, the pit
nf th.ir iiolitjcRl id. which lies
just a short step from tom-toms
and the bush.
Britain's Richard, no Wyatt
Earp he, would have been more
to their liking. They could have
responded by calling him a
decadent imperialist whose
days are numbered, as indeed
they are until we finally put
Whitehall on our payroll.
Bui the point behind all of
this i< not the complexities of
tnc UN's dealing with Moyni-
han but Washington's dealing
with Moynihan after the llap he
caused.
PRESIDENT Ford's meeting
with Moynihan after Richard's
western metaphor put us all to
thinking that perhaps Richard
was right is not to be miscon-
strued.
From it. came the Ford
"thorough confidence" state-
ment in Moynihan. But it was
Ron Nessen, the presidential
press secretary, who delivered
the statement, not Ford him-
self.
For so important a statement
of confidence, why didn t Ford
deliver.it on his own? The an-
swer is that it removed the
President's presence from : i<
words, thus weakening the pre
sumably high purpose of the
words, or so it would seem, j
IN-1 HIS kind of tired tact
tical reasoning, 1 detect the
fine hand of Secretary of State
Henry Kissinger, the quintes
sential Machiavellian for whom
the diplomacy of Ivor Richard
is more compatible than the
bluntness of Daniel Patrick
Moynihan notwithstanding
that Moynihan and Kissingti
were colleagues together it
Harvard.
Sinai Air Crash Being Investigated
AVIV (JTA)
Iree Commander Gen.
Tin Peled has ap-
a cemmittee to in-
: the Nov. 25 crash
Israel Air Force Her-
transport in Sinai
tilled 29 Israeli sol-
id air crew members.
giant aircraft, on a
routine training flight,
plun^dfl into ike fog-shroud-
ed 2JOO-foot peak of Djebel
Ililal south of,El Arish at
about 7 p.m. local time.
There were no survivors.
RESCUE TEAMS, a'ded by
helicopters, were unable to
h the crash site until late
>n Nov. 26 because of the foul
weather, One member of the
r scue party, army chief pa-
thologist i.t. Col. Yehonathan
Meir, is seriously injured in
a fall while climbing the moun-
tai i
The names of the 20 victims
were published following notifi-
cation of next of kin. But there
u e indications that the mili-
aelis Quit Abu Rodeis Fields
lAVIV (JTA) The
[flag was hauled down
bu Rodeis, and the last
Isoldiers were gone by
Jnday, ending eight years
administration of the
I Sinai oilfields.
technicians will oper-
oil uells for the next
s pending the formal
take-over. The last oil
by Israeli 'echnicians
tons of crude oil
d aboard the tanker
|L'S orderly withdraw-
compliance with the
interim accord signed with
Egypt last September. In No-
vember, Israeli forces pulled
'.ut of Ras Sudar, a smaller oil-
field on the Gulf of Suez north
of Abu Rodeis.
Egypt now controls ISO kilo-
meters of the eastern shores of
the Gulf of Suez, including the
two major oil producing cen-
ters. Israel retains a 120-kilo-
meter stretch of coast from a
point south of Abu Rodeis to
Sharm el-Sheikh on the Straits
of Tiran.
During the last eight years
since it captured the oilfields
ner
itinued from Page 4
they make when they
what it means when
res roam around a res-
IING lethal is left out
what considered words
(ess creatures utter but
sir random unguarded
soon know more about
an we want to know.
IS a little in it of Tom
itilessly dissecting Leon-
pistein's "radical chic"
[but without Wolfe's
liir for its bearing on
struggle and social
iut mostly it seems to
the total encounter
it, which has now
much played out,
at Esalen or elsewhere.
las if Collier had read
Iris' "Out of th Garbaue
lid haH nut h's targets
rle; "hot sat" to enact
estlings with dream and
TW,Y omit in their
lfehnH>v>mai5 Cn11ir sun-
prnHHina and h*rtnr-
n'hiio thv writh* in
Br circle of r.ll or limbo
consigned them to.
IHoecn't snqre hims*lf.
IJ" fact his sHf-revela-
|ll eomwhrc between
pnnfecsionn.1 fhorH on
prir\ hucinccs failures^
ifina hilnritv ("on hew
mit for a " prnnrnmi. The Collier
'* "S henn'v whif's nf
'"Hiqrri and masochism
fill rnaetS wormwood. Tc
e the "New .Toiirnol.
all pinner headed fnr
^""i S/M .Tnurnalism>
IMM "Hnrwp and
title. But shouldn't
it have been (if the title had not
already been pre-empted) "Fear
and Loathing in Washington?"
It is a convulsive spectator
sport he offers us, a literary
Rollerball.
His own values emerge if you
look hard for them that every
journalist's job is a prison, al-
though sometimes a gilded one;
that few or none of us are total-
ly honest, either with our audi-
ence or with ourselves; that we
have been betrayed by William
James' "Bitch Goddness" Suc-
cess, who turns out to be a
consuming female Moloch.
There is just enough validity in
all this to give the book a dark
vein of terror.
HE SEEMS to have a nostal-
gia for the old newspaperman's
craft, which flourished in his
days on the New York Herald
Tribune.
But surely that craft was
never like this. Nor is the way
back to it the mud and blood-
bespattered one that Collier
takes.
in the Six-Day War. Israel has
pumped some 32 million tons
of oil from the Abu Rodeis and
Ras Sudar wells about 4.5
million tons a year which,
according to the government's
advisor on fuel, Dr. Tzvi Din-
stein, represented about half of
Israel's annual oil consumption
over that period.
DINSTEIN observed that
every cloud has a silver lining.
He said that while the evacua-
tion of the Sinai fields deprived /""
Israel of a vital energy source '
and savings of foreign currency,
the fact that Israel figured as
an oil producing country during
the past eight years enabled it
to make contacts with countries
and companies that can now be
used to seek alternative sup-
plies of oil.
tary cnaplaincy corps has not
positive identification in
all cases since funeral services
have been delayed pending fi-
nal identification.
Low-'lying clouds and fog
obscured the peak until the last
minute when the pilot tried to
gain altitude but was too late.
the officials believe. Two oil
prospectors who were eye-wit-
nesses to the crash said they
saw the plane heading toward
the mountain and then heard
two explosions accompanied by
fire balls.
THEIR DESCRIPTION indi-
cated .hat the transport's w.ng
may have struck the slopes
setting the plane on fire after
which it crashed into the rocky
peak. Rescuers found debris
and bodies scattered over a
radius of 700 yards.
The wreckage burned for six
hours and the terrain around
it was blackened by the fire.
He said that the loss of the
Sinai oil will lead to an inten-
sification of oil prospecting in
Israel proper and in other areas
of Sinai still retained by Israel.
Dinstein mentioned specifical-
ly the region south of Abu Ro-
deis and the sea-bed between
El Arish and Rafah which may
contain oil.
JEFFER
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IrwmJttte' Mfl"i JfHei fll..f Je*ei
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BHOWARO COUNTT I92> PIMBfWI 0
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PAlM BIACM COUNTY 625 S OllVi Avf
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t -.
, V .-,
V'
In fact, Moynihan and Kis-
singer are a study in politic; t
opposites. Moynihan is modern,
open, a leader who demand!
that the Communist-Arab-Third
World bloc knock off their ir
fantile fantasy as messiah u;
the universe and accept the re-
sponsibility of their essenti.
self-interest, wherever that may
take them.
By contrast, Kissinger is a
chaic, covert, a leader in tl i
Bismarckian mold who hi
nightmares about the decline 11'
the west, which he observes in
the decline of Krltain, and who
' literally paying blackmail t~
the Communist Arab Third
World bloc as a means of slo\
ing the decline down.
THE FORD-Moynihan meei
ing in the gardens surrounding
the White House told Moynihan
just where the chips were
on Kissinger, not on him.
Apparently, not only are we
incapable of change; we refun
even to recognize the expen
sive lesson of refusing to try.
The Machiavellian Ford-Kir
singer conclusion? That Mc,
nihan should play the role of
the new for window-dressing
while Kissinger continues to
run our State Department as if
nothing had changed since the
days of Melternich, Talleyrand
and the Congress of Vienna.
The upshot of all this is moic
toadying to the Communisiv
than we've ever done before.
And whoever takes over as
Democratic standard-bearer in
1976 and fails to pin some GOP
ears back with this strange
softness on Communism wort
get my vote.
IEVITT
memorial chapels
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6800 W Oakland Park Blvd Phone 739-6000


Page 14
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Louder dale
Friday, December 12, 1975
Bishops Praise Vatican Council
Continued from Page 1
ish people's historic "bond'' to
the land of Israel and called on
Catholics "to understand this
link" without denying "the le-
gitimate rights of other con-
cerned parties" in the Middle
East.
THE STATEMENT, amended
in discussion on the floor at the
closing session last Thursday
from the original report drafted
in committee, declared "We re-
affirm our wholehearted com-
mitment to the principles" of
the Second Vatican Council's
"Nostra Aetate" declaration "as
well as the directives of the
guidelines" issued last year by
the Commission for Religious
Relations with the Jews recently
established by the Holy See to
implement its principles.
All dioceses in America were
urged by the Bishops, who met
at the Statler-Hilton Hotel, that
"special attention" be given to
"create and support whatever
instrument or agency is approp-
riate for carrying out the re-
commendations of 'Nostra
Aetate.' "
The statement declared: "In
dialogue with Christians. Jews
have explained that they do no;
consider themselves a church,
a sect or a denomination as is
the case among Christian com-
munities, but rather as a peo-
plehood that is not solely racial,
ethnic or religious but in, a
sense a composite of all these.
It is for such reasons that an
overwhelming majority of Jews
see themselves bound in one
way or another to their tradi-
tional land of Israel.
"MOST JEWS see this tie to
the land as essential to their
Jewishness. Whatever difficul-
ties Christians may experience
in sharing this vision, they
should strive to understand this
link between land and people
which Jews have expressed in
their writing and worship
throughout two millernia as a
longing for their Holy Zion.
"Appreciation of this link is
not to give assent to any par-
ticular religious ^interpretation
of this bond no: to deny the
legitimate rights of other con-
cerned parties in the region.
Nor is it to adopt any political
stance in the controversy over
the Middle East which is be-
yond the purvue of this state-
ment."
The phrase "nor to deny the
legitimate rights of other con-
cerned parties in the region"
was inserted in that section of
the statement on the floor at
the instance of Archbishop Jo-
seph Tawil of West Newton,
Mass., a Melchite Rite prelate,
who observed that the current
fighting in Lebanon is of con-
cern to all of the Middle East.
Leaders Seek
Ford's Aid For
Jewish Victims
WASHINGTON (JTA) A
delegation of Jewish leaders met
with undersecretary of State
Joseph Sisco in the State De-
partment to present a petition
signed by 292.000 Americans
What Is Zionism?
As chairman of the Community Relations Commit-
tee, I thought this article would be of interest.
ALVIN CAPP
By JOSEF TEKOAH
Zionism is the love of Zion.
Zionism is the Jewish people's
liberation movement, the quest
for freedom, for equality with
other nations. Yet in an organ-
ization in which liberation
movements are hailed and sup-
ported, the Jewish people's
struggle to restore its independ-
ence and sovereignty is malig-
ned and slandered in an end-
less spate of malice and venom.
In his drive to annihilate the
Jewish nennle. Hitler began by
distorting the image of the Jew,
by rewriting Jewish history, by
fabricating some of the most
odious historic and racial
theories. The Arab governments,
in their campaign to complete
Hitler's crimes against the Jew-
ish people and destroy the Jew-
ish State, have adopted the same
method of falsifying Jewish his-
tory, and in particular the
meaning of the Zionist move-
ment and the significance of its
ideals.
When the Jews, exiled from
their land in the seventh cen-
tury before the Christian era,
sat by the rivers of Babylon
ant wept, but also prayed and
sought wavs to go home, that
was already Zionism. When in
a mass revolt against their exile
they returned and rebuilt the
Temple and reestablished their
state, that was Zionism.
WHEN THEY were the last
people in the Mediterranean
bain to resist the forces of the
Roman Empire and to struggle
fof independence, that was
Zieaism.
When for centuries after the
Roman conquest they refused to
surrender and rebelled again
and again against the invaders,
that- was Zionisjns.
When, uprooted from their
laad by the conquerors and dis-
persed by them all over the
world, they continued to dream
ami to strive to return to Is-
rael that was Zionism.
When they volunteered from
Palestine and from all over the
warid to establish Jewish armies
that fought on the side of the
Allies, in the First World War
and helped to end Ottoman sub-
jugation, that was Zionism.
WHEN THEY founded the
Jewish Brigade in the Second
World War to fight Hitler, while
Arab leaders supported him,
that was Zionism.
When Jews went to gas cham-
bers with the name of Jerusa-
lem on their lips, that was Zion-
ism.
When in the forests of Rus-
sia and the Ukraine and other
parts of East Europe, Jewish
partisans battled with the Ger-
mans and sang of the land
where palms are growing, that
was Zionism.
When Jews fought British
colonialism while the Arabs of
Palestine and neighboring Arab
states were being helped by it.
that was Zionism.
ZIONISM is one of the world's
oldest anti-imperialist move-
ments. It aims at securing for
the Jewish Deople the rights
possessed by other nations. It
harbors malice toward none. It
seeks cooperation and under-
standing with the Arab peoples
and with their national move-
ments.
Zionism is as sacred to the
Jewish people as the national
liberation movements are to the
nations of Africa and Asia. Even
if the Arab states are locked to-
day in conflict with the Jewish
national liberation movement,
they must not stoop in their
attitude toward it to the fanatic-
ism and barbarism of the Naeis.
If there is to be hope for peace
in the Middle East, there must
be between Israel and the Arab
states mutual respect for each
other's sacred national values
not distortion and abuse.
Zionism was not born in the
Jewish ghettos of Europe, but
on the battlefield against im-
perialism in ancient Israel. It is
not an outmoded nationalistic
revival but an unparalleled epic
of centuries of resistance to
force and bondage. Those who
attack it attack the fundamental
principles and provisions of the
United Nations Charter.
Thane are escearpts from a apaach
presented to the UN Security Ckn-
cil, Oct. 21, 1973. when Tekoah waa
laraera Permanent Representative
to the UN,
urging President Ford to "in-
tervene nersonally" in behalf of
Syrian Jews.
The Jewish delegation was
led by Rabbi Israel Miller, of
New York, chairman of the Con-
ference of Presidents of Major
American Jewish Organizations,
a coalition of 32 national Jew-
ish groups.
THE PETITION campaign was
initiated earlier this year by the
Central Conference of American
Rabbis and endorsed by the
Conference of Presidents on be-
half of its 32 constituent organ-
izations.
The petition calls on Presi-
dent Ford "to intervene person-
ally using the power and pres-
tige of your office "to urge the
President of Syria" to cease the
persecution of the Jews of Syria
and to insure their human rights
and dignity."
The petition appeals to Presi-
dent Ford to "request the Syr-
ian government to permit the
immigration of Svrian Jews."
According to the petition, the
4,500 Jews of Syria are subject
to "arbitary arrest, imprison-
ment and restriction of move-
ment, constant police surveil-
lance, severe economic restric-
tions and special identification
cards marked with the word
'Jew.' These are only some of
the indignities inflicted on those
unfortunate people."
MEMBERS of the delegation
included David ttlumberg, presi-
dent, B'nai B'rith; Arthur Le-
vine, president, United Syna-
gogue of America; Jacqueline
Levine, past Dresident, Amer-
ican Jewish Congress; Phyllis
Frank, representative of the
Washington, D.C., Jewish com-
munity council; Judith Wolf,
representing the Jewish Com-
munity Council of Boston; Rabbi
Stephen Goldrich, chairman of
the Commission on Jews in Arab
Lands of the Central Conference
of American Rabbis.
Donald Heskins, Commission
on Jews in Arab Lands. Rabbi
Joseph Glaser. executive vice
president of the Central Con-
ference of American Rabbis; Dr.
Gorg Gruen, American Jewish
Committee; Abraham Bayer, Na-
tional Jewish Commnnity rela-
tions advisory councils.
Yehuda Hellman, executive
diector, Conference of Presi-
dents of Major American Jew-.
ish Organizations; and. 16-year-
old Michael Schoen, of Balti-
more, who personally collected
20 noo signatures in, the petition
campaign.
community
calendar
SATURDAY. DECEMBER 13
Temple Beth Israel Young Couples Club8 p.m.
Fort Lauderdale Hadassah Haverim Group Night at Races
8 p.m.
Temple Emanu-El Heritage Theatrenoon
Plantation Jewish Congregation Theatre Partynoon
Women's ORT Sunverrary Chapter Couples Bowling Party
SUNDAY, DECEMBER 14
Alpha Omega Dental Fraternity Picnic12 noon
Temple Emanu-El Heritage Theatre
Temple Beth Israel Bond Dinner7 p.m.
MONDAY, DECEMBER 15
Fort Lauderdale Hadassah Aviva Group12:30 p.m.
Temple Beth Israel Sisterhood General Meeting8 p.m.
TUESDAY, DECEMBER 16
ORT. Holiday Inn Oceanside9 a.m.
Temple Shalom Sisterhood General Meeting11:30 a.m.
Fort Lauderdale Hadassah L'Chayim Group12:30 p.m.
Temple Beth Israel Senior USY Basketball8 p.m.
Temple Beth Israel Junior USY Basketball8 p.m.
WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 17
National Council of Jewish Women, North Broward, Gen-
eral Meeting10 a.m.
Fort Lauderdale Hadassah Shalom Group12:30 p.m.
Federation Men's USY Pacesetter Dinner8 p.m.
Temple Emanu-El Men's Club Meeting8 p.m.
JCC Senior Citizens Film Night7:30 p.m.
THURSDAY. DECEMBER 18
B'nai B'rith Women Ahavah Chapter Bowling9:30 a.m.
Fort Lauderdale Hadassah liana Group12:30 p.m.
Fort Lauderdale Hadassah Tamar Group12:30 p.m.
Fort Lauderdale Hadassah Bat Yam Group12:30 p.m.
Temple Beth Israel Men's Club Carnival
Temple Beth Israel Youth Committee8 p.m.
Temple Emanu-El Temple Board Meeting8 p.m.
Temple Beth Israel Sesior USY Basketball8 p.m.
Temple Beth Israel Junior USY Basketball8 p.m.
B'nai B'rith Women Tamarac Chapter No. 1479, Regular
Meeting
FRIDAY, DECEMBER 19
Temple Beth Israel Men's Club Carnival
North Broward Hadassah-Hadassah Sabbath
SATURDAY, DECEMBER 20
Temple Beth Israel Men's Club Carnival
Dolphins Home Game
SUNDAY, DECEMBER 21
Federation Film Series8 p.m.
Temple Sholom Bond Dinner8 P.M.
Federation Dedication11 a.m.-2 p.m.
MONDAY. DECEMBER 22
Temple Beth Israel Men's Club General Meeting8 p.m.
TUESDAY, DECEMBER 23
Temple Emanu-El Sisterhood Board Meeting9:45 am.
Fort Lauderdale Hadassah Shoshana Group12:30 p.m.
Temple Beth Israel Senior USY Basketball8 p.m.
Temple Beth Israel Junior USY Basketball8 p.m.
WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 24
B'nai B'rith Women's Ahavah Chapter Mah Jongg Mara-
thon11 a.m.
JCC Senior Citizens Film Night7:30 p.m.
THURSDAY, DECEMBER 25
B'nai B'rith Women's Ahavah Chapter Bowling9:30 a.m.
Fort Lauderdale Hadassah Chapter Board Meeting12:30
p.m.
Temple Emanu-El Board of Directors Meetings8 p.m.
Fort Lauderdale Hadassah Haverim GroupGeneral Meet-
ing8 p.m.
Temple Beth Israel Senior USY Basketball8 p.m.
Temple Beth Israel Junior USY Basketball* p.m.
SATURDAY, DECEMBER 27
Tempi* Sholom Couples Social8 p.m.
Temple-Beth Israel Young Couples Club Board Meeting
8 pnv
SUNDAY, DECEMBER 28
Temple Beth Israel Artist Series, Tel Aviv Revue p.m.
TUESDAY, DECEMBER 30
Temple Beth Israel Senier USY Basketball8- p.ra.
Temple Beth Israel Junior USY Basketball8 p.m.
WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 51
Temple Beth Israel New. Year's Party
Temple Sholom New Year's Party
Plantation Jewish Congregation Party, Federation Build-
ing8 p.m.
DJ


Ml I ii'ii'ii'i'i

m i c mm
he Socialite President of Hadassah Who Went to Israel for Keens
Haiti
[HE WAS elected a member of Kibbitz Mishmar
HaEmel- in 1Q33at the Bgj of 47, Today, at
I, she recalls with almost wistful nostalgia the dif-
fculties and problems of tho.e days, Hardships were
\r*. of the way of life and the founding members
-ied to derive an almost masochistic pleasure from
Mr suffering. The kibbutz has lost none of its
^alism but materially n-.tic'i has changed, she says.
For her it has been a long Ion? road. She is Mrs.
la Lindheim. former national president of Hadas-
and one-time American socialite. Born into an
limilationist family in New York she was by chance
fcited by the Zionist ideal while still a young wom-
HER ZEAL inspired others, and she quickly rose
leadership in American Zionism. In 1926, with
retirement of Henrietta Szold from the presi-
Incy of the Hadassah organization, Mrs. Lindheim
is elected to succeed her and threw herself into
work. Zionist activity was rewarding, but it was
It sufficiently fulfilling for herself personally.
ar/
*4L
ert
Mrs. Lindheim ar.i I sipped coffee on a Mount
Cermet terrace cafe the other day, and she re-
minisced. Some 45 years ago, she met a group of
young members of Hashomer Hntzair, felt a closa
kinship with them, and not long thereafter turned
her back on the worrfly glories of Park Avenue.
FOR MORE than 40 years, as a kibbutz member,
she has written, taught, lectured and preached by
example her theory of applied Zionism.
The flame which had been lit so many years be-
fore still burns brightly, and it is easy to understand
why she has had such a great influence over the
lives of so many people.
As she looks baek, there is no step, no decision
in her life thai sh would have changed. Indeed
tcld me. everything in her life happened as if by
compulsion. Every action she took n i- by internal
dictat:*. Th? results wen not always easy.
SHE DOES not have pi 'Bsant mem iries of her
rHntionshiT with the Hadr.ssth leadership, for whom
her Zionism of personal rea1i?.Hon was premature
by decades. In I- *'ie is still the only ey-president
of Hadassah who has com1 on aliva.
I asked her to confirm for me the jewelry story
which I had heard as a legend, years ago. As a
woman of wealth, so the sto,-v ran. she had at one
meeting stripped off her i-welry and fling them
into the coffers as a contribution for Israel.
SHE LAUGHED. It was by no means so dramatic.
She had owned a diamond tiara which she did not
like to wear. When Hadassah was running a drive
to finance a children's ward, she had contributed
the tiara. That was all there was to it.
At 89 she feels "terribly alive." She takes an
intense, alert interest in everything.

.

Iliads Stand
Up for Israel
OF the formation of the Black Americans Ti
.. fommirr** (BAC1 v'* [ n of Bfengrh for [a'mel but also to spur a reewni-
pf thn n""d and asoiwit'ons of Blacks in America
will dismiss announcement of th creation of t'ris
base of Black support I Israel in its nouns of gneal
as vet another propaganda gimmick, arising frem the
if Prof ssion-'ls in the I nl e'oun relations.
IT EVEN if this is the full rare of the matter, thers
no reason to be critical r-f tue mwe. Cmistrtrctron jf
hick good cn"ses is an accapte I and plausible stratagem
lions of Americans tode?
Jually, Bayard Rustin. d:. cfo'- of BACIC. has indicated
fmation of t*-e alliance is in lignov--: c-eafd by Blacks
by Places. )=!"ided by Blacks. BACIC welcomes ^ncour-
from all, bt from the outset, the understanding has
fiat Black motivation governs throughout.
^SIC strongly condemns the anti-Jewish blacklist sorin?-
new Arab oil wealth and old Arab hostility for Israel
\E ORGANIZATION'S statement of principles underscore*
le for the world of Israel's democratic composition ("Only
|el. among th nations of the Middle East, are political
is and civil liberties secure").
the thorny issue of Palestinian self-determination, the
organization grants the validity of such rights with .tha
itely clear understanding that it must not be established
hired at the expense of the rights of Jews to independence
fctehood.
ICING THIS much distorted issue head-on. the BASIC
knt of principle places the Palestine Liberation O-gan-
Ibeyond the pale of resrectability: "The PLO. like all tar-
groups, has turned its unbridled violence against anyon;
ts in its way, including Palestinians Who can forget
rder of Israeli athletes at the Olympic games, the bomb
(the airplane hijackings and attacks on the ground, the
cmassacre of innocent civilians at Tel Aviv airport?"
TTEDLY, the Blacks' pronouncement reminds those
|who continue to share hostility towards Jews and Israel
u by Black Panthers and like-minded partisans, that
|H policies have had disastrous effects upon Blacks ot
as well as Blacks in America. Arab decision to inflate
Jally the price of oil has added new burdens to starv-
abitants of African nations and poor Blacks in America
be statement of principle asserts.
^ck congressmen, mayors, artists, athletes, businessmen,
vorkers, clergymen, and labor leaders comprise an im-
list of adherents to this declaration. Ths birth and
of the Black Americans To Support Israel Committee
lomentoos significance.
ET BEHIND this statesmanlike and welcome development.
emains a sadness, an ennui, almost a despair over the
[of countless Americans, including manv Jews, to kesD
st perspective the changes in status and fortunes of Jews
|cks.
our great cities, Black tasa-agys suffer, uoernployirprrt
a half times greater than that.of white contemporaries
(education for Blacks as compared with whites has a
I disproportionate rate; one in every four shelters in-
hy American Macks is substandard: Black infant
h- and life expectancy both suffer sharply by comnari-
lh white baby deaths ar.d white longevity. The list is
December 12, 1975 >Jenisl Flcridli&r Page 15
Two Books on Jewish
Search for Justice
HARFL. ISSER. The House on Garibaldi Street.
New York: Viking Press, 19". SS.95.
KLARSFELD. BEATE. Wherever They May Be!
New York; Vanguard Press, 19"5. S10.
UECENTLY interest in the search for Nari
war criminals has been renewed with Fre ':
eri?k Fbreyth's "The Odessa File." and with the
revelations cf several Nazi hunters hitherto
unknown in the American community. Onlv
Simon Wi"s*nthal. head of the Documentation
Center in Vienna has been the most visible and
eassl,'-recr The trial of Adolf Eichmann in 1962 wa;
followed by millions of people. But the Eich-
mann operationlocating, capturinc and trans-
porting him to Israelwas known only to a
few.
ISSER HAREL, head of Israel's secret serv-
ice, directed the Eichmann operation. In "The
House on Garibaldi Street," he relates in a very
readable and fast-moving style the breathtak-
ing and dangerous plans involved. The team
spent many long, hard hours determining F.ich-
mann's identitv and residence in Argentina.
EVERY MEMBER of Harel's team was either
a concentration camp survivor and or his fami-
ly had been destroyed during the Holocaust.
Only their mission and sense of discipline
prevented it. They felt scorn and disgust when
they saw Eichmann stripped of his uniform
They asked themselves, "was this the per-
sonification of evil? Was this the tool used by
a diabolical t to llions
of innoc *nt pe p! r his r n itit;
... ... ; i this the mes
senger rt .' ath To.- six million Jews'"
UNLIKE HAREL'S op.-rat on. Mrs. Khrs-
feld's act:- 'ti ar 1 ,_' anv gy.--
ernmer.t. At her own cxpens: v produce!
namphbts, d< tation and conducts demon-
strations to present her anti-Nam views. Writ-
ten in documentarv style. "Wherever They
May Be!" i the autobiogranhv of a woman who
has devoted her life to waging a war of
mind and the word against former Nazis who
have escaped trial ^nd punishment. She is
bringing them to justice. m
KlarsfeH describes how she slapped the face'
of Georg Kiesinger. the West German Chan-
cello*-. *nd evoos'rd him as an ex-Nazi.
SHE PARTICIPATED in an attempt to kid-
nap Kurt Lischka, a vicious member of the
Gestapo.
She tracked down Klaus Bariiie. the "butch-
er of Lvon." /*nd she blocked the appointment
of Ernst Ac^enbacha narticipant in the arrest,
deportation and extermination of 2,000 Jews
as a member in the European common market.
Most of the events in the boiV occur in the
France and Germany of the late 19o0s, a period
of priWrq] -md student upheaval.
BUT MRS. Klarsfeld's crusade extends to
1974 in Damascus as she protests inhumane
treatment of Syrian Jews and Israeli POWs.
Sakharm's Wife Led Him
It) Greatness as Humanist
Joseph
VoUoff
TVR. ANDREI D. Sakharov's half-Jewish wife
of only a few years aroused in him that
militancy against oppression and anti-Semitism
in the Soviet Union that made him a leading
spokesman for freedom and human dignity, ac-
cording to Rep. Robert F. Drinan (D.. Mass.).
Writing of his visit to Russia's world-
renowned nuclear physicist seven weeks be-
fore Dr. Sakharov was awarded the Nobel Peace
Prize, Rep. Drinan, who is a Catholic priest,
said he felt during their 80-minute meeting in
Moscow that it was his wife. Yelena Bonner
Sakharov, who inspired him to become "Rus-
sia's most'troublesome dissident in residence."
.MRS. SAKHAROV, alao happens id-be trie
aunt of Edward Ku/netsov. who was s-r.Yenced
to 15 years' i-npusonment at the first Leningrad
hiiacHpg t il that created a furor for reiiaf
of Soviet Jewry.
The D [nan report, published in the Con-
cessional Record Sept. 25 at the request of
Rep. Jonathan B. Bingham (D.. N.Y.). said: "It
was e" traordinarilv moving to hear Sakharov
speak with such conviction about religious free-
dom. I was listening to a man who, after the
death of his wife, marriid in the early 1970s
a woman he met at one of the protest vigils
he attended.
"HALF-JEWISH and the daughter of a wom-
an who spent 16 years in Stalinist prison camps,
this woman 'new the lash of Russian oppres-
sion and Soviet anti-Semitism. It was she. I
thought as I sat in awe and -admiration in Sak-
harov's modest apartment, who must have
radicalized and 'religioni7.ed' her husband.
"Ob> iously missing her, Sakharov combined
the forces of his powerful mind with her absent
militant spirit ar.d sketched a vision of what'
Cuuld happen in Russia if oily enough be>n
lieving and nnn-beli. ing nersnns cared enougnT
to fig'it for human freedom.'"
TWO DAYS befo.-e his meeting with Sak-
hiruv ul: Aug. 2:. Q_ ilHllliWKIIf the scientist's
wife left for .'ti..y fo-- eye surgery, "Sakharov
noted that it was only world pressure from
such persons as Willy Brandt ana King Bau-
douin of Belgium that had produced a visa for
his fe." Rep. Drinan said.


I'age 16
The Jewish Fkmdtan of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, December
12, if
^Odoys-Y^
tire*
within
w* "u51Z**
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 Radial is the worlds first
all-steel radial tire for automobiles. It's the
most economical tire you can own. Because of
the radial design, you get more miles per gallon
f gas than from either bias or belted bias
tires Because of the exclusive I.R.I. All-Steel
construction, you get thousands of extra miles
out of the tire itself. 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 believe the I.R.I. All-Steel
Radial drives safer, rides more comfortably,
steers more precisely and responds surer
than any other tire you can buy at any price.
We guarantee 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 ref :nd 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. BELTED 3. RADIAL
t. BIAS TIRES
T*o. four or sometimes even more plies (Of
layers) of material cross under the tread at an
ingle or bias to the center line of the tire. Generally
the cheapest fire to buy.
2. BELTFD TIRES
Similar to the bias tire with the addition of two
or more belts of material that run around the tire
under the tread This combines a bias sidewtH
with increased tread stability and improved
tread life.
3. RADIAL TIRES
Offer the most desirable features Cords of
material run from sidewall to sidewall crossing the
tread at 90 degrees Two or more belts of material
also run around the tire Price per tire is higher,
but cost per mile is lower.
Buying tires is tough enough.
You almost need an engineer's education to
understand tire advertising these days..There
sure bias and belted and radial types. F-78's
and FR-78's and 7.75's all of which fit the
same car. And nylon and rayon and polyester
and fiberglass and steel. And plies on plies.
AVAILABLE ONLY AT
1. The only tire with STEEL
sidewalls for strength and
flexibility, more protection,
more comfort.
2. Two belts of special filament
steel cable for maximum tread
strength, 30 steel cables per inch.
Total: Three layers o! steel
beneath the tread.
3. Double steel protection here.
The only passenger tire with steel
on both sides of the bead
for sure-fire responsiveness.
4. All-weather computer-designed
tread.
The strongest radial is an all-steel radial.
The I.R.I, is the only all-steel radial
automobile tire.
Conventional, so-called steel radials. put steel
to work beneath the tread only. One or two
belts of steel run the circumference of the tire
and fabric or fiber cords are used radially
sidewall to sidewall The conventional steel
radial tire is only a steel-belted radial. This is
important in understanding the superiority of
an I.R.I. All-Steel Radial.
An exclusive design and engineering process
put more steel in the I.R.I, radial than in any
other automobile tire. Two layers or belts of
steel cables (30 per inch) make sure the I.R.I,
tread stays open for maximum road contact
in all kinds of weather. This also reduces
friction, which is the biggest single cause of
tire wear.
A third barrier of steel cables replaces the
fabric (polyester, fiberglass, etc ) used in the
sidewalls of all other automobile tires. The
result is 100 per cent steel strength and
protection.
Rated Load Range D.
I.R.I. All-Steel Radials meet government stand-
ards equivalent to an eight-ply rating and it's
stamped on the side of every I.R.I, tire. Most
passenger tires even steel-belted radials
earn only a B or four-ply rating. Load Range D
means an extra margin of strength and safety
for all vehicles, even the heaviest of luxury
automobiles, station wagons or pick-ups.
Improved steel cable design means extra
ifort.
The I.R.I. All-Steel Radial uses a specially
designed steel cable engineered exclusively for
us. Each cable is wound of seven strands of
BUDGET URHS AVAILABLE
CENTRAL MIAMI5300 N.W. *7Ul Ave.(S4-1SM
CORAL GABLESBird ft Dourlas Road44(1101
NORTH MIAMI1JSS0 N.W. 7th Ave611-1541
N. MIAMI BEACH1700 N.E. 16J St.MS-74M
MIAMI BEACH1454 Alton Rod<72-5JS3
SOUTH OAOEfaOl S. Dlxto HW-4S7-757S
HIALEAH/PALM SimiHTOS MILE1216 4?th Xt 122-
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W. 444MXVWOO&-4M S. State IWt T*?-
ftf tWf Iwi Mil* Y Crf ttMttl
three-filament wire That's a total of 21 strong
steel filaments in each cable Yet. with all this
strength, the cable is as flexible as silk The
result is a soft, luxurious ride
The new year-round tread.
A special computer-designed tread configura-
tion was developed to make maximum use
of the strength built into the I R I All-Stee!
Radial. Now. the combination of steel and
tread design provides solid, road-holding
performance under all kinds of dm ing
conditions ^et or dry. snow or summer !
The I.R.I, is an all-weather, all-year tire.
Why you haven't heard about I.R.I.
All-Steel Radials till now.
Compared with the giants of the tire industry,
I R.I. is a relatively small company We
are growing steadily on a market-by-market
plan now reaching your city. Five years
ago, we set out to produce a tire that was as
good as the finest imported lire available
Because we had no conventional tire-making
equipment, we were free "to try anything
We did. And came up with a totally new idea
that produced a tire even better than the one
we had set out to make. The I.R.I. All-Steel
Radial has been tested and re-tested. Subjected
to literally millions of miles of road-handling
experience. Now it's available here. Backed by
a 50.000-mile guarantee. Sold and serviced only
by proven leaders in the business-
UtJ.
wmMnoNAi tuna mmbtmcs,**
Extra safety. Extra comfort. Extra miles.
The Rawst tire you can buy. The I.R.I-
All-Steel Radial.
mjthoiko Vsrnuro*s 'O*
(g) ^
wwy)wwdwOOdOCCO-
a>oa*Oo CO ** C
!S*lSfrttWlimB*

RFu.."drit.'


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