The Jewish Floridian of North Broward

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian of North Broward
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. 1, no. 1 (Oct. 22, 1971)-v. 3, no. 6 (Mar. 22, 1974).
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issues for Dec. 17, 1971 called also v.1, no. 4, Sept. 21, 1973 called also v.2, no. 23, and Dec. 14, 1973 called also v.2, no. 28, repeating numbering of previous issues.
Numbering Peculiarities:
Vol. 2, no. 1 omitted in numbering of issues and was not published.
Numbering Peculiarities:
Numbering in masthead and publisher's statement conflict: Sept. 7, 1973 called no. 22 in masthead and no. 23 in publisher's statement; Nov. 30, 1973 called no. 27 in masthead and no. 28 in publisher's statement.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44572526
lccn - sn 00229547
ocm44572526
System ID:
AA00014313:00012

Related Items

Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale


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Full Text
of NORTH RROWARU
[l Number 10
March 10. 1972
Price 20 c
\ward Board Of Rabbis
msoring Youth Rally
K-ard Board of Rabbis
a Soviet Jewry Youth
ly, March 19, at Tem-
VNIS FtACBt
at 7 p.m., it has
children from area
temples and synagogues will eon-
verge on the temple to hear Den-
I nis Prager, an outstanding nation-
al youth leader in the cause of
Soviet Jewry, and folk singers Sus-
an Starchefky and Robin Berko-
witz. students at Stem College
(Yeshiva University) in New
York.
Mr. Prager, a 23-year-old grad-
uate student at the Russian and
Middle Kast Institute and a fel-
low at the School of International
Affairs at Columbia University,
has travelled extensively in more
than 30 countries, including Rus-
sia ami six communist countries.
He represented the World Hillel
Foundation at the United Nations
World Youth Assembly last year.
The rally is being coordinated
by Arnold Pakula, youth director
of Temple Beth-EI. Hollywood, and
Mrs. Shirley Goldman, youth co-
ordinator of Temple Beth Shalom,
Hollywood.
Mrs. Goldman announced thatan
important surprise event will take
place during the pr ogram and
urged all unafflliated youth to at-
tend the rally.
iry Publicly Deplores
jy's Presence In U.S.
(JTA) Sir OS-
's presence in the
is "against the pub-
and should be de-
Schary said on the
It Show" recently
b 75-year-old Brit-
who headed the
from 1932 to 1940.
he United States to|
[autobiography, "My
iry, honorary chair-
Anti-I>famation
li B'rith. declared:
represents a totali-
and there's been
terms of his atti-
ws. Hitler, World
Mit what it meant."
^charged that Sir Os-
the validity o- the
million Jews were
itely by the Nazis,
them "war crim-
Schary's charges "a
. false statements "
Btorted: "I attneke."
cause they wanted
has not refuted
himself British, ob-
it you'ro saying is
i not aga'nst Jews.
ist people who at-
vah's "
: replied: "I had Jew-
es in my movement
{quarrel arose. I have
gues and collabora-
constructive policies
had a quarrel with
Irhether there should
not and I charged
[with putting the in-
community in Ger-
the interests of the
And that was a
legitimate charge, and if Jews
are to be immune from all criti-
cism where are we coming to?"
Later on, calling it "ridiculous"
to debate a "40-year-old question"
m light of current problems of
poverty and war, Sir Oswald told
Mr. Schary: "You'd think the only-
thing that matters in the world
were Jews."
The Jewish leader replied: 'The
only thing that matters to me is
intolerance and hatred, and I be-
lieve you stand for intolerance,
and you have expressed hatred"
Ruling Circles Differ On
Solution To The Conflict
Rabbi Emanuel Rackman, for
mer provost of Yeshiva Uni-
versity and rabbi of the Fifth
Avenue Synagogue, New
York City, has been elected
chairman of the Commission
on Jewish Chaplaincy of the
National Jewish Welfare
Board, according to Morton L.
Mandel, president. He suc-
ceeds Rabbi Edward T. San-
draw of Temple Beth D. Ce-
darhurst. N.Y.
JERUSALEM (JTA) Ma-
jor differences within Egypt's
ruling circles over a solution to
the conflict with Israel emerged
over the weekend.
Mohammed Hassancin Heikal.
editor-in-chief of the influential
Cairo daily, Al Ahram, hinted
in his signed column Friday that
Egypt would do well to abandon
its insistence on a prior Israeli
commitment to withdrawal from
the occupied territories as the
price of peace negotiations.
But the official government
newspaper, Al Gunihuriya. criti-
cized Heikal, without mention-
ine him hv mime, for suggesting
to the Egyptian people that they
have any alternative but force
in dealing with Israel.
Heikal, nevertheless, is con-
sidered a close confidant of Pres-
ident Anwar Sadat, a relation-
ship that he also enjoyed with
the late President Nasser, and
his column in Al Ahram has fre-
quently reflected government
views. Observers here said it
was unlikely that his latest
article was published without
the prior approval of Sadat or
someone acting on Sadat's be-
half.
In the column. Heikal dis-
missed as "childish" a political
solution "which is based on in-
sisting on the last step even be-
fore the first step has begun."
The phraseology was seen as a
hint that Egypt may be willing
to drop its demand for an Is-
raeli withdrawal commitment as
a prerequisite for either an over-
all settlement under the aegis of
United Nations mediator Dr.
Gunnar V. Jarring or an Amer-
ican-sponsored interim accord
to reopen the Suez Canal.
Some observers believe Hel-
ical's suggestions represented a
trial balloon and Al Gumhurita's
criticism of it a way out for the
government should puMIr reac-
tion be unfavorable. Al Gum-
hurlya referred obliquely to
"person* who might spread con-
fusing ideas among the Egyp-
tian people" and warned that
such persons who are obviously
not sufficiently fam"'liar with
events shout' refrain from lead-
ing the Egyptian people into be-
lieving that there are several
alternative*.
According to the government
newspaper, there is only one so-
lution to the Middle East con-
flict which has already been laid
down: "What has been taken
by force can only be retrieved
by force. There is no difference
of opinion about this." the paper
said.
Heikal, on the other hand, dis-
carded military solutions or dip-
lomatic efforts through inter-
national law and U.N. resolu-
tions. He wrote that a revolu-
tionary scientific solution is the
only acceptable solution," and
defined a "revolutionary scien-
tific solution" as one which em-
ploys all available means dip-
lomatic, economic, armed forces
in accordance with modern cal-
culations, and enlightened prop-
aganda which gains the maxi-
mum amount of supi>ort for this
conflict, and stands based1 on
principles which guarantee the
broadest front of friends and
allies to prevent the enemy from
imposing his will."
Heikal claimed that such meth-
ods were being utilized by China
to regain soverrterity over Tai-
wan and by the Vietnamese rev-
olution to achieve the complete
withdrawal of U.S. troops from
the whole of Indochina. Achieve-
ment of a political solution has
failed in the Middle East con-
flict **berause we have forgotten
I will not say have neglected
to utilize the other methods."
he said.
Sadat is reportedly scheduled
to tour several Arab countrirs
this week to discuss means of
strengthening the Arab position
against Israel in the wake of
Israel's actions against Lebanon
I and Syria.
2 Jews Added To Naismith
Basketball Hall Of Fame
SPRINGFIELD. Mass. (JTA)
Two prominent Jewish basketball
figures of the past Edward Got-
tlieb of Philadelphia and Max
(Marty) Friedman of New York
and four others will be inducted
into the Naismltn (Professional)
Basketball Hall of Fame here
April 20. They will bring ihe num-
ber of individual enshrinees to 88.
including Nat Holman, Arnold
(Red) Auerbach and Barney Sed-
ran.
Mr. Gottlieb, an owner, pro-
moter and administrator for nearly
50 years, helped keep pro basket-
ball alive after World War II
through the championship play of
his Philadelphia Sphas of the Amer-
ican League. He was later coach
and general manager of the Phil-
adelphia Warriors, the first
champs of the Basketball Associa-
tion of America, and helped orga-
nize the current National Basket-
ball Association.
Now 72. the Russian-born Got-
tlieb is chairman of the NBAs
Rules Committee, deviser of the
league's schedules, a consultant
to Commissioner J. Waiter Ken-
nedy and a director of the \}.S.
Committee Sports for Israel.
Mr. Friedman, 82, was a star
player for championship teams in
Newburgh, Utica, Albany, and
New York, N.Y. and Carbordale
and Philadelphia, Pa. He ended
up as a player-coach of the Cleve-
land Rosenblums in 1927.
MinnimS^nr-*i r~~"*
H Al SEEKS M0f
U.S. LANDING RIGHTS
NEW YORK (WNS)
Moiv'echai Ben-Ari, presi-
dent of El Al Airlines, told
f a delegation of the Confer-
ence of Presidents of Major
American Jewish Organiza-
tions that El Al expects to
triple in size by 1982 and
become a complete round the
world carrier.
Mr. Ben-Ari is in the
United States to negotiate
landing rights for El Al in
Philadelphia, Boston. Chi-
cago, Miami and Los Angles.
,i",it ': *.'' .......I1!:!". i "
Servicemen's children learn the meaning of Shaloch
Manos (gift-giving) and Purim from Jewish chaplains
who ar'j served and supplied by the Commission on
Jewish Chaplaincy of the National Jewish Welfare Board.
The Purim gifts given to the children are among the
religious and morale items Jewish Welfare Board pro-
vides throughout the year so that servicemen and their
families can come together on military post for meaning-
ful Jewish experiences.


Page 2
*JewishncrXfiw
Friday March 10
1972
Women's Division Continues
To Set Fast Campaign Pace
Mrs. AllarP Baer, chairman 'of
.the Women's Division Pacesetters.
is closing in last in her "race"
with Mrs. Alvin Gross, chairman
of the Initial Gifts category of
ontributors to the Jewish Fed-
eration of North Browani's- 1972
United Jewish Campaign.
Women's Division catip.iten
ehaii man Mrs. D. Mitchell report, d
Mrs. Donald Mitchell reiwrted
that the Pacesetters Luncheon last
week netted a total of 46 women
v. ho contributed a minimum of
M30 to the Federation campaign
to date, as against the 50 women
wtw contributed a minimum of
S365 to become members of the
Initial Gifts division.
'This kind of friendly rivalry."
-.(id Mr*. Mitchell, "fa what makes j
for siicci -Mul campaigns. Aside
from the social asjiects of these
lunctieons is the underlying and
more compelling reasons for rais-
tmal of $33,000 and we have just
j legun our cani|>aign. When this is
j compared with the total of $18,000
that was raised during the entire
1971 campaign, we can see that
1 the community is both growing
and maturing."
| Mrs. Gross reported that the
names of Mrs. Leonard Shclton.
Mrs. Lawrence Silver, and Mrs.
I I ruin Weuer, members of the
Initial Gifts division, were inad-
veitently left out of the article
I which was printed in the February
I 11 edition of the Jewish Floridian.
Mrs. Baer reported that the list
' of women who have become Pace-
setters now includes the Mes-
'dames Arnold Abbott. Arthur
Abrams. Richard Brams. Alvin Co-
Jin. David'C^er/'Mii'itiN fcd
Sehna Daniels, Herman Bntiberg.
K Lofjfal Fieeman. Gloria Gold
j Nat Gora. Lam Gordon. Ralph
' Gross. Isadora Ham-. Roberl Her-
mann. Robert Huffman. PVed Ja-
cobs, Bernard Jaoovitz, Kdwin Ko-
.lish. Sam Letter. lUchard Levy.
iMav Levey and Howard Miller.
Also the Mesdanns Bernard
Millman. Joseph Novick. Roger
Odwak. Myer Ornston. Morton
Pine. Martin Keidich. Leonard
Rosenberg. At Rot man. Herbert
Sachs. Joel Satz. Louis Schwab.
Milton Seelig, Oscar Sherman.
Jack Siegcl. Hy Silman. Jerome
Soowal. Stanley Sterling. Arthur
Stone, Joseph Tarnove. Jack
Wak.field. Benjamin WldorY, A. H.
Wolff, and S. Zins.
| Temple Emanu-EI Schedules
All visitors In the area are wcl-
1(,iih> to attend the annual Com-
' inimitv Passover Seder s|ionsnr*d
; b) t tW Sisterhoo.1 Of Temple
Mim-FI. Wednesday. March 29,
it 6:30 p.m. in the temple. 3245
\V. Oakland Park Blvd.. Ft. Lau-
derdali
The traditional i atore I Pa .'<>"
dinner en the firat Seder night
Will be followed bv services coaV
I ducted i>> Rabbi Arthur J. Abrami
and Cantor Jerome Klement. nc-
I companied by the temple organist.
Comrnuntty Passover Set*
Rom B. barman. Pant resrva.
liOTH mu-t bt made l>s \l,r(*
Conuet Mrs. Phyllis SchowlS
or the temple office
Took: Saving Human Lives
'Saving Human Livo" ujl| |
>Ur r^ni-t .RabU Arthur;.
Alirams' sermon Friday, March IT
at 8:15 Ml at Temple KmariL-K
Cantor Jerome K lenient ui(| chan.
, the music for the ipecial Irtitec
J.-wish Camt>aign Sabbath Sen
I ices.
6BW Chapter Will Present The Mayor
CAMP TEEN TOWN
f
TLMUR RIDGE 1
Located in the Shanendoeh Mht. of West Va. 4 woob proff.*
for boys and girls 13-15. Hsimbadhrldiwsj, tomtit, Matsfsaiin|,
canoe trips, all land and water sports, drama, fine am. Ms**
staff. For further infomation contact:
Mrs. Fred tlomonthal
Hollywood, 983-0197
Adiian Oilinger Harriet Perlman
In 1971 thi-re were a total of
.'7 women who contributed a mini-
"muu' of H50 to the federation
campaign.'' Mrs. Mitchell con-
tinued "That there are alreadv
is The Mayor." hy Burt and Fran
owe
Members "f the cast include
Miml Bady, Aileen Blochsberg.
Elaine Brlttner, Kllen Elakman,
loai t" loo who have done $0 RosaUnd Epstein, Ed Epstein, Shei-
thii >ear is a credit to the woim n la Fischl. Fiamine Gross, Don
>t the community. To date, the Gross. Arlene Harris. Sybil Kass-
Wamon's Division has raised a ler. Fran Maslowe. Hurt Maslowe,
W*>WALLPAPER ? WALLPAPER ? WALLPAPER ? WALLPAPER ? ft
Wallace.
S i leeii.('I bj 1 arrj
Kopel, Stan Brittnei Lenore Bron-
si, hi and members "i the B'naJ
rVrith Youth Organization.
Fischl i- in charge "i the lighting
Charkn Harris and BlUl Maslnw.
direct the show.
Contact Mrs. Ernest Bad) <>i
Mis. i>on Gross tin reservations
A
L
L
P
A
P
E
FLOCKS FOILS VINYLS MURALS COOKS G ASS CLOTH
COLOR STYLIST COORDINATOR TO ASSIST YOU
llauoHWUta iy 1343 HE. Mas St. FL Li set mil 5*32121
A
L
L
P
A
P
E
R ^WALLPAPER ? WALLPAPER O WALLPAPER O WALLPAPER ?
o^^USTOM tailor
t034 E LAS 0LAS BLVD.
mildM
...dual
E me >y ft.vr
Woo n
FOR MEN
1 WOMEN
Imported
& Domoff.c
F-,b- c
Mtcrjtiun Service S2.VW>n
Films Featured Al
Men's (Hub Social
Three films. "Passover of Rem-
brandt Van Rijn.'" "Severnh Day"
and "The Temptation of Rehyis-
I nid" will be featured at the Men's
Club social in Temple Sholom.
POrnpano Beach, at S p m T
da\ .

Cantor Ernm! Schreibei ol
Temple Sholom. is the program
chairman; everyone is invited Re-
freshments will tx> served
Blue Mountain
Camp
EAST STROUDSBURG, PENNA
FABULOUS FACILITIES
AMAZINGLY LOW TUITION
HIGH IN THE POCONO MOUNTAINS
East Stroudsburg, Penna
FABULOUS FACILITIES AMAZINGLY LOW PRICES
COED CAMPING AT ITS VERY FINEST
40AC8ELAKE
SWIMMING POOL
BOATING AW) FISHING
WATER SKIING 4 SAILING
LIGHTED TENNIS COURTS
BASEBALL OIAMONOS
LIGHTED BASKETBALL
COURTS
sports naos
VOLLEY BALL COURTS
BADMINTON COURTS
IN000R i OUTDOOR
STAGES
MOVIES AN0 SHOWS
LARGE REC HALL
INDOOR TOLLER SKATING
LARGE AIRY DINING HALL
MODERN KITCHEN
CERAMIC WORKSHOP
ARTS ANO CRAFTS SHOP
NATURE BUILDING
INflRMAJtY AM) CLINIC
RIDING STABLES & RING.
RIDING ANO HIKING TRAILS
0UB OWN RADIO STATIC*
TRAMPOLINE ANO
GYMNASTICS
CIT PROGRAM
CAMPER-WAITER lOtk
CAMPER TUITION- M*
CIT AM WAITER
TUITrOU$S25
LIMITED OtROUMDrT
70IOYS-70 GIRLS.
FOR INFORMATION PHONE 945 3304 9-12 A.M. 4 7 P.M.
S. GOULD
NATURAL
A
KUBIES
Health Foods
OlcTITIC
FOOD
TELEPHONE
5*4 6459
AN OUNCE Of PREVENTION IS
WOPtTM A POUND Of CURE
ORGANIC VICETASLES 333, N 33,,, ST
IN SEASON Qff. TH QALT
PHONE
941 7235
COMPLETE HOME CARE SERVICE
QUALIFIED HOME CARL AIDES
VISITING REGISTERED NURSES
524-5582
9258643
24 Ho rs
7 D.i. s
VISITING HOMEMAKER
SERVICE OF
BROWARD COUNTY, INC.
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9:30 A.M. to
7:30 P.M.
Monday thru
Saturday
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On Tin- IbV.mIi!
A selection ot over 700 styles and prints in
most se swimsuits by 1 do/en ol the most
popular smrrsuit manufacturers Matched by
a tme assortment ot covei ups GaM A
Tennis Tags by Haymaker Arnold Palmer
Dad Smith Voyager Jant/en Basks
by fiiuisite form Jant/en Dresses,
Body SlHrts. Skirts. Shafts, Slacks.
Blouses. Toss by Act III Bodm
Knits Bema'do Voyager lanl/en
White Stag Haymaker Sandals
b Bernardo
You'll be welcomed at this fine
store by efficient, courteous
ladies who aim to assist (nut
push) you Minor alterations
tree
SLA RANCH VILLACI SHOPPING CINUR
LAUOEROAK By THE SLA
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STEEL SECURITY GRILLS
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2250' >i ,?, EiooHl


Iriday, March 10. 1972
+Jewish fhrkttain
Page 3-
Women's General Luncheon
To Hear Mrs. Dita Natzor
Mrs. R'ger Odwak, chairman of
General Luncheon Division
16 minimum pledge1) of the 1972
fted Jewish Campaign, reports
\\ Mr*. Dita Natzor, a 23-year
kient of Israel will be the
kt ipeakar at the Women's Di-
|on G< r.eral Luncheon scheduled
Monday, March 27, at the Gait
p.ni Mi.e.
Irs. NattOT, a former public re-
Ports officer of the municipality
Becr^heba, Israel's gateway
to t.e Negev. is one of the
heated "and of Israelis who tied
:ii amtrs to the future of this
gev n ler hi.-band, Israel Natzor. is
kiir.islii.tor of Negev citrus
ptattotU for the Jewish Agonoy.
Llrs. Nfttzor, who has been as-
|:ii<-il with every project de-
signed to attract more immigrant
population, more investments and
industrial enterprises for Beer-
sheba and the entire southern half
of Israel, has watched the city in-
crease its Jewish population and
grow from a Bedouin village to a
manufacturing, processing and dis-
tribution center.
Chemicals, ceramics, firebrick
and textile plants, and the rail
line reaching north to Tel Aviv
and east towards the potash and
phosphate works at S'dom, con-
stitute the city's heavier industry.
The Arid Zone Research Institute
and other experimental stations at
Beersheba are now conducting
studies that will help determine
the economic future of Israel's de-
sert lands, and also immeasurably
benefit all the world's arid areas.
Born in Brno. Czechoslovakia,
DOES YOUR CHILD WANT
TO BE A MEMBER OF
THE MARCHING BAND?
We have the largest staff of /
degreed and professional
music Instructors in South
Florida.
Bulea Reatnta Repairs
i'l.ino ami Organ taaaeaa
BROWARD BAND
INSTRUMENT
I1M N E 4lh AVE FT L*UOED*LE
PHONE MMffl
THE ONLY
FUNERAL HOME
Serving Brow a re* County
1171 R.I. Silt AVE.
Within your means now. .
With peace of mind always.
Telephone 584-6060
SWAP SHOP
EVERY
FRI. SAT. SUN. WED.
* A.M. TO 4 P.M.
PHONE M1-4M1
SUNRISE ttW.* Jl
AVE JUST EAST Of 441
ALSO
VISIT THK
a. Thunderbird J*
\ SWAP-SHOP
\ SAT. A SUN.
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PHONE
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PEOPLE DIE THEN
WONDER WHY-
HFAITH FOODS WERE
FOR THE OTHER GUY-
Mrs. Natzor studied at the local
university, taking her degree in
languages. During World War II,
as a member of the Free Czech
Forces, she served with the Minis-
try of Information at RAF head-
quarters in Cairo. Following the
war she returned briefly to search
for the survivors of ther family in
Czechoslovakia.
In 1947 she made contact with
her sister, a resident of Palestine
since 1939, who had come to Hun-
gary on a Zionist mission. Two
years later she joined a large
group of Czech Jews in immigrat-
ing to Israel.
Reservations for the luncheon
may be made by calling the Fed-
eration office.
El Al Will Offer Buenos Aires Run
El Al Israel Airlines will inau-
gurate a new route from Israel
to South America in September.,
Buenos Aires will be the final
destination, with intermediato
stop-over points to be decided dur-
ing continuing negotiations.
Mordechai Ben-Ari, El Al pres-
ident, also announced that El Al
will lease two jet aircraft for use
during the peak summer period,
with mixed crews of El Al and the
leasing carrier. ,
El Al also is transferring two
of its Boeing 720B aircraft to
Arkia, the Israeli airline which, is
owned by Histadrut and El Al.
The planes will service Rome and
Athens routes.
*Jke Quest
Distinctive Gifts Custom Framing
Graphics
Pleasant shopping where your every purchase
is beautifully wrapped at no charge.
New shipment in Floral Metal Sculpture.
566-3964
4400 Bougainvillea Drive Laudcrdale By-Ttie Sea, Fll
NO CEASE FIRE ON
IMMIGRATION
They come from the Soviet Union
where it takes courage to ask lor a
visa. And it takes courage to begin
a new life.
They are among the 50,000
immigrants expected in Israel this
year. And most of them will be
distressed immigrants. The special
responsibility of the UJA.
The people of Israel are doing all
they can. They pay the highest taxes
in the world to carry a defense
burden which consumes 80o of their
tax revenues; they stand guard on
the borders and still give their lives
to defend the land.
The people of Israel do all this, and
more, to protect the Promise of a
new life for every immigrant. But
there is simply not enough money to
help us care for them once they
arrive.
The sacrifice of the Israelis must be
matched by our determination to
keep the Promise. In 1972:
We must build 15,000 new housing
units for new immigrants.
We must speed the absorption of
the newcomers by providing
language instruction, vocational
training and retraining, by
maintaining absorption centers
and hostels.
We must provide places in
universities for 6.000 immigrant
students.
We must assure secondary
education for their young, health
care for the sick, welfare for those
in need, comfort for the aged.
There is so much to do for the
immigrants already there. And there
are so many more waiting to come
to Israel, waiting to come home.
GIVE TO THE ISRAEL EMERGENCY FUND
OF THE UNITED JEWISH APPEAL
THROUGH THE 1972 CAMPAIGN
OF THE
JEWISH FEDERATION OF NORTH BROWARD


Page 4
*-Jenistncrkkafi
Friday March 10,
1972
wjmist Meridian
OF NORTH BROWARD
Telephone I71-4M
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MATTER OF FACT
olume 1
Friday. Maicli 10, 1972
Numbei 10
24 ADAR 573?.
Security Council Blind To Facts
It wculd seem to be more than coincidence tha'. the
Arab terrorists, quiet for so many months, began new
actions just as United Nations negotiator Gunnar Jarring
initiated efforts to develop dialogue among the contending
fcrces in the Middle East. The terrorist organizations have
made it plain for a long time that they will not accept a
peaceful solution, only the dismantling of Israel, and on
other occasions have demonstrated their intentions thrcugh
aitacks on Israel territory and people.
By some magic that only diplomats can explain, how
ever, thv U.N. Security Council does not recognize the
existence of Fatch cud other terrorists so that it can
with all good conscience, we presume pass resolutions
condemning Israel for going into Lebanon and Syria in
solf-defense moves against the terrorist strongholds.
While the Security Council cannot see. Lebanon evi-
dently knows the focts and. like Jordan before it. is moving
against those who have no desire for a peaceful solution.
For they threaten the government of Lebanon as much as
they do Inael. When the Secvrity Council learns this lesson,
it is possible Gunnar Jarring can accomplish more than he
has in the past.
Carrying On A Great Tradition
The rapid development of the Bahama Islands in re-
cent years has brought to our off-shore neighbors a large
number c*" Jews, both from this country and from England.
With their permanent settlement assurred, they are now
preparing for the ground-breaking of the first synagogue
ever to be built in the Bahamas.
The slogan of the Freeport Hebrew Congregation,
which has been meeting in a hotel for several years, is
"Preserving an Ancient Past with an Active Future". The
members are carrying on a great tradition that deserves
the recognition and cooperation of all of us.
Grave Danger In Referendum
More important to the Jewish community than how
some individuals may feel about school busing, or per-
mitting prayers in the public schools, is the principle in-
volved in the kind of straw vote which will be on the Florida
ballot March 14.
Political chicanery undoubtedly played a major role
in the decision to put these sensitive questions on the ballot,
for ordinary legislators qutte properly resist such stow
votes and referenda as destructive of representative gov-
ernment. That they fell into a political trap because of pres-
sure is no credit to their integrity, no matter how they may
personally view the issues at stake.
For minority groups, such as Jews, there is grave dan-
ger in this kind of referendum for it can lead to the very
kind of majority oppression that the Bill of Rights in our
Constitution was written to preve.it. Protection of the rights
of minorities, whether religious tv political, hjs been a
cornerstone of the American system and anything which
eats away at these protections must be fought vigorously.
We're Catching Up
At long last we are catching up. New York University
which, despite its large student body and after refusing
for years, has finally agreed to cancel classes on P.osh
Hashanah and Yom Kippur. ft has done so, of course, on
Christmas, Easter and Dr. Martin Luther King's birthday.
WASHINGTON* Anyone
who want* to understand Pnsl-
dent Nixon's historic trip to
Chins "ill do Well to consider
its remote origins. In a very
r.-al sense, these origins go back
to the period when the PresJit Bl
and hi> staff wen- settling Into
the White House in the winter
of 1969.
At that time, the Soviet I IH-
t a i > buildup en the Chlnoar fron-
tier had already been going on
for just under tour yean Bill
all men and supplies had U> be
carried t" the remote frontier
from European Russia over a
two-track railroad, the Trans-
rian, as la still the i-a.se.
Tills TIIK buildup has been
slow, despite phases when the
Trans-Sibi rian was closed for
civilian traffic. By 1969, to be
specific, the Sot lei to es on the
Chinese frontier had risen
13 seriously understrength dl-
visions in 1985, to somewhere
between 22 and 25 dlvisioi
The change was obviouslj
nificant. Yet it wai
vious that much remained to be
done. The vast can*
today were still mere 1;'
strips. There were manj ottn r
Striking deficiencies I", some,
the question was which deserv-
ed mole attention, the curve
on the graph or the existing
state of affairs
ox Tilts point, when Presi-
ident Nixon took office, the
American government's China-
watchers, Soviet eaperts and In-
telligence community were al-
ready rather bitterly divku I.
A small minority held that the
curve <>n the graph the slow
but continuous and methodical
Soviet buildup must Impl) an
eventual threat to China
The great majontv took the
sort of position that the
majority also took before the
Soviet missiles were a tually
detected in Cuba in 1962 that
this kind of terrible thing
never, never happen. A kind
of sacred number was i ven
named by tin- gnat majority.
t'NTIL TIIK Soviet forces on
tr/- Chinese frontier reached
at least 30 divisions, the major-
ity said, it was not even worth
discussing the possibility of So-
viet offensive intentions
The majority, of com -c. wrote
the Intelligence estimate- that
were sent to the White Ha ise.
So far as can be learned, there-
fore, neither the President nor
his jiersonal foreign policy staff
began by paying much atten-
tion to the Sino-Soviet border.
bit at this maljunctur.', a
member of the minority, the
able China-watcher. Alan Whit-
ing, asked for an appointment
with members of the Whits-
House foreign policy staff. Per-
haps he would not have asked
for this special appointment if
he had not been leaving the ;ov-
ernment to take up a distin-
guished academic apiiointment.
At any rate Whiting ilnafTlhad
the buildup on the border. He
pointed out that it must cer-
tainly not be so lightly dtamiated
in Peking as it then was in
Washington. He urged that it be
studied as a development of po-
tential world importance.
BECAt 8E of Whiting, and
perhaps because of some othi rs,
as well, the sharp ey White lions., were thus directed
to the problem. In consequ.
a full strategic aasatement had
already been made when the
s.r. ids began to put out feel-
ers.
The feelers concerned this
country's possible reaction to a
Soviet decision to destroy China's
embryonic nuclear capability
without further delay, and there-
fore necessarily, by a preven-
tive nuclear strike.
THE FEELER* were at first
on the military attache and lass
representative level. But event-
ually, the) went far enough to
give the White House an open-
ing. This opening was used to
indicate quietly, privately but
firmly that the US. government
would mM strongly disapprove
of the proposed castration of
China !>;. the Soviet Union.
by JOSLPH AISOP
The publication in ,,.
of this remarkaliie event of igaa
unquestioned <:ause ^
was the
PravCa's recent tte-eaka
frontpage attack on this ^
porter. Hut the attack ||rssj
honor could not Cheat* ft)
Continual on Pay, 4,
e e
As.
Max Lerner
Sees It
m:\v vork. ny Ttie Chin, 1 veeplng thecouatn
i- a mad hurricane >! obsessiveneaa with everythii Chi
m Chim I the Chinese l.xik for women I
I 1 and hlstorj studies and travel tours The i
. the Nixon trip, but its \<*
tan N \ and his trip and ins new China polk > m ikini iiv-m
swirling aves in the wide sweep ol the storm,
'lh uon Nixon gets in China win be 1
of tin story, sin irettj much dictated b) the wishes e
Chinese ivernmenl The larger pan of the story at
btcn ;ht here In the Cmted states, lit the
'.I... HI outlook and UaStghtj aiv.it CI1111.1 which the I
men) can't control. For the American stereotype ol China k
beta IV ;.t away, and whatever replace-, it will do muJ I
shape American foreign polity in the '70s.
Tin -hows how ready America ';.-
pi.hey [( ever th 1 tide m -h. attitudes of nun takenU
til. flood this was U Tha problem lot Man now is hetr*rH
i) tot pnrn an nit irget table t da, pusiuhg farther and ...
than lie may want to go. This. t. 1- part of a civilization h
revolution, it baa already proved the ahaepaat turnabout ir, our
the American image of the world outaid
PAKTI.V I ROM T1IKIK KKONTIFK PAST, partly front
their cokl we fi in parti} from the influence of nu'
rii ins tend to sea the world divided bet-on cood
lys and bad guys. Thi Pnasiaaa and the Chinese aasunud tat
A the ad guys, frnmediaterj aftei Nixon's suuwunccnwsa
of in- tun the Chineac role shifted, and thej became thegaaf-
bad guv- like the movie stereotypa of the good-id giii a*j
does the *i ing things but i< sound at heart Now the Chine*
an becoming th rys or at the very least, the ^oorf-bid
uys whom An ana wrongesi deeply and mast now ther ton.
(mbi 1
This shows something alxnit the American character ft k
too mobile and fluctuating as it.s workt attitudes move in witf)
swinging arcs with no core, as if nothing wen- ever -.rious, saf
H If everything comes to nothing but what is fashionable W
believe and display.
For two duades we all but blacked out on the Chincv-
their culture, sophistication. creafiverM->s, fears, hopes, beliefs
Now th, maB is broken, and we reach out eagerly to mate
amends, in an almost panic exoasa of EocKiwill and adniir.two.
W. do it. as we do eAerything, in an all-out way. had ^ *
vvre once all-out black-outers, we are all-out reach outers,
IN the \*K AM) '. EVERVTHINU about China *V
darkly vil; now in the 70s everything will lie gleaming W
golden, lorgetting the rigid indoctrination, the repressions. <**
urges. Li-ten to a sale* manager for a store selling, woman*
Chineac tsothaa in Now York: 'The buyers will tak, nnrthi
large, medium, small. It is incredible." And leuamher that
woman's nose far fashion is always, however obscurely a **''"
cat Intuition
What it comes down to is the bestowal of Ugitmovy I: >**
taken a Igaaj time for tle Chinese revolution to get legitimiwd is
Am.rican minds, but now it is done. And because of the Amer-
icans initiative, the same thing has happened to China ki tte
I'nit.ti Natfcam and most foreign ministries. China reaped tt
harveal of Nixon's move even before Nixon's trip itself began-
But the Chinese don't hunger far legitimacy. *'>' "*!
self-contained, self-possessed peopk* who have always turnw
inward while i.-xcept forabrW isolationist spell' the American*
have turnxl outward. It is the Americans who hunger to t
iegitimi/.-,!, by the Ch'nese, by the French, by whomever.
TMK |.\ST CERE>H)MAI. THING Nixon did before lv
for China was to giv. a White House dinner for Andre Malraat
after flying him in from Paris to talk about China Could it w
thai after helping aaad our own "old China hands" into pur**"*!
during th- McCarthy era. Nixon had no one to talk about d"*
with?
I don't fault him for seeking out Malraux. I had a d
talk with him myself, about China, last October in Pans, and
a report on it. including his pW for the world's richest 1^'
to help the most populous nation. But Nixon's dinnei u*\^
raux expresses. I suspect, his curious hankering for connect^
with De Gaulle, who believed profoundly in legitimacy <"*> JT
the greatest legitimizer of aU. In the deep sense, it is tlv *^
icans who want to be legitimized.


''lidoy. March 10. 1972
+Jcnist! fhrkMan
Page 5
Temple Leadership Backs
Rabbis' Dinner March 21
Irwifl Welter, K'pncal campnisn
chairman of the Jt-wish Federa-
tion of North Broward's 1972
United Jewish Campaign and Is-
rael KmerKency Fund, has an-
mninoori tlH thrie#dorthip itfjM
three area temples is in complete
aprcment concerning the dinner
beinXflpomared by their rabbis on
behalf of the Federation cam-
paign.
i am pleased to re|K>rt that the
three presidents -George Herman
(i Temple Beth Israel. I.mlwik
Brodsld of Temple Kmanu-KI. and
Barry Stone of Temple Sholom -
support the efforts of their rabbis
n s|*>nsorlnj; this community din- (
ier." Mr. Weiser said.
Both they (the presidents! and
the rabbis have shown true com-
munity leadership and we look
forward to this dinner becoming
,-.n annual event.-*
The dinner mectiun, under the
gponsorahlti of Rabbi Morris Skop
f Temple Sholom. Rabbi Arthur
Abrams of Temjile Kmanu-KI, and
Rabbi Dr. Akiva Brilliant of Tem-
ple Bth Israel, will be heal at 6
p.m. Tuesday. March 21. in the
Pier G6 Venetian Room.
All the men of the communty
ave been invited to attend this
>lOO-minimum-pledRe function on
nchalf of the Federation campaign
there Rabbi Arthur LolyveM, na-
tiunal president of the American
[Jewish Congrats, will be the guest
i aker.
The following Is the text ol p
ini statement issued bj temple
i sidi nts:
"We, the presidents "i the
three temples in North Brow-
ii l realise the importance of
1972 United Jewish Cam-
n and Israel E*mergencj
Fi nd and pledge t<> do our ut-
t< make this campaign a
ss.
We urge all men In our con-
ations to show then- con-
cern and dedication to the cause
>! Jewish Survival and the Jew-
si- values of T/edakah.
We promise that the outcry
CUSTOM CHATTED HiROWMO
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DESIGNING
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OLD WMLO BIHONI
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Over 15,000 empty picture
frames on tale at give-a-
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stylet and finishes priced
at $1 and up. Seme folks
like non-glare or regular
glatt. We nave both at givt-
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stalled ten cents. Easels
thirty five cents and up.
We install custom pictures
FREE.
Be sere and bring your pic-
tures with yew.
Custom framing done en
the premises with same day
delivery at lew-lew prices.
House of 15,000
Picture Frames
imported Picture Frames
S.W. 13 ST.
(Jusl off S. Andrews)
. PHONE: 52).1140
Open Seily till 4 p.m.
of the prosecuted Jews of Rus-
sia, Egypt and Syria will mob-
ilize the consciences of all our
members and we urge all of our
congregants (menI to attend
this first joint dinner of concern
being sponsored by our rabbis.
"Wc hope that every man in
the community will set aside the
evening of March 21 as the time
to come together, break bread
together, and to respond posi-
tively to our mutual concerns."
Reservations for the dinner may
be made by calling the Federa-
tion office.
Laii Is Rabbinic Intern
Alan F. Lavin. son of Mr. and
Mrs. Noah Lavin of I Kla.. is set ving as a rabbinic in-
tern at Temple Peth Sholom in
Haddon Heights. N.J.. where he
Is assisting Rabbi Albert Lewis.
Mr. Ijimii. who will In- onlained
by the Jewish Theological Semin-
ary of America this summer fol-
lowing graduation, came to the
Seminary in 1969 after complet-
ing courses at Gratz College and
earning a Bachelor's degree from
Temple University.
During his Seminary career, he
won prizes for work in rabbinies
and liturgy. He served for two
years as student rabbi at Congre-
gation Ohcb Shalom, Roche) lc
Park. N.J.
Sen. Jackson Hits
U.N. Lebanon Act
Burke Urges Help
For Soviet Jewry
*
Rep J. Herbert Burke, member
of Congress from Florida's loth
District, has written President
Nixon, urs rig that he "discuss the
Issue <>f the serious plight <>f the
: Russian Jews and other religious
minorities In the i s.s.R."
The Republican Congressman,
who serves Broward and North
Dade counties, said, "A significant
alleviation of the Soviet Jewish
problem through your Intercession
might well strengthen your hand
in the ultimate hope for a mutual-
ly acceptable peace settlement in
the Middle East."
"Meyer Weisgal Thus Far.'
the autobiography of the chan-
cellor of The Weizmau Institute
of Science, and its principal
architect, will be published
March 15 by Random House.
The memoirs, a vivid account
of one of the most colorful per-
sonalities in the Jewish renais-
sance movement, span a 50
year career close to the center
of Ihe struggle for the revival
of Jewish nationhood. Editions
of the Sfl^-noae volume havp
been published in Israel and
England.
Rabbi To Address Youth
The United Svna"ngue Youth
discussion group of Temple Beth
Israel will meet at the home of
Miss Alissa Conn Saturday at 8
p.m. Rabbi Akiva Brilliant, the
ti tuple's spiritual leader, will ad-
dress Ihe group.
A strong condemnation of ihe
United Nations resolution order-
ing Israel to end its operations
against Lebanon-based guerillas
was issued this, week by U.S.
Sen. Henry M. Jackson as he
pressed his campaign for the Dem-
ocratic Presidential nomination in
tlii March 14 Florida primary.
Author of the Jackson amend-
I ments which provided Israel with
j $800 million in credits during the
; past two years, the Senator from
the state of Washington said "the
U.N. resolution failed utterly to
take into account the slaughter of
innocent Israelis by the terrorists
based in Lebanon."
Sen. Jackson lauded Israel for
its positive attitude towards Leb-
anon, an.i for the manner in
which superior Israeli air and
ground forces desisted from at-
tacking Lebanese government
military and civilian positions
and Individuals during the four-
day reaction strike into Leba-
non.
He noted that Israel had re-
spected Lebanese neutrality dur-
ing the Six-Day War of June, 1967,
t because Lebanon likewise refrainc
framed from .joining other Arab
j states in attacking the Jewish na-
tion.
Sen. Jackson blamed the Soviet
Union and other Communist na-
i lions for passing the one-sided re-
solution which called for Israeli
withdrawal without taking into
account what the Democratic can-
didate called "the extreme prove-
cation by the Arab terrorists
based m Lebanon, who I hough I
they could cany on wanton acts
oi murder with complete*Impui
ity."
In a series of api>earanees
around the state, Sen. Jacksor
renewed his drive for legislator
introduced by him last month to
provide Israel with $250 million
to help resettle Russian Jewisl
refugees.
Sen. Jackson was to speak at
Thursday noon rally in front 0
the Governor Cafeteria in Miarri
j Leach, following an 11:30 an
j news conference at his Mian".
; Beach headquarters. 1361 Wash-
iugton A\e. The avenue was sched-
| uied to be blocked off from 121
i through 131 h Sts. for the Jackso-
rally at which he was to make
i major Middle Last policy state-
| ment.
DAVIE
FUNERAL HOME
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J|YIINCI.IA1CMTINISO.IIMS^I>10M-.MA> I
PIK IS


Page 6
-Jmlstntxldbn
Friday. March 10,
1872
----------------1
jal jf.~ ./ 7< h-
JOANNE HILLER
THE CHINESE write the word "crisis" with two characters.
One means danger and the other means opportunity.
Here, mixed with a dash of Yiddish, is a bit of philosophy
expressed by one of our friends who chooses to remain unMenti-
QmL Quote: It's a strange world. The United States gives the
Russians grain and the Chinese give them tsoriss." ("Tsoriss
translated means trouble.) Unquote.
IN THE MIDDLE OF THE OCEAN aboard the SS Atlantis
.. wouldn't you be surprised if someone tapped your shoulder and
asked, "Aren,t you the lady who wrote the B'nai B'rith Women's
show. 'Flower Bum Song?" ESTHER and JACK LIEBMAN
were amazed. This incident occurred on their third cruise to
St. Thomas. San Juan and Nassau, which followed that success-
ful ahow and preceded the opening of Esther's new "Affiliated
Properties" office, directly opposite Inverrary. Esther as an ac-
tive member and immediate past president of BBW (Fort Laud-
erdale Chapter 345) and as a member of the board of realtors, do
you think you'll have time for golf now?
FOUND: A NEW KISSIN' COUSIN ESTELLE WAG-
NER. Lauderhill East, and HELEN LEIBOW. Pompano Beach,
(both active members of BBW-345) recently discovered after
working together for one year that they are related Helens
mother was Estelle's first cousin. No doubt we all have trans-
planted, undiscovered "mishpocheh" in Florida now.
IT TOOK JACOB 14 YEARS TO COURT RACHEL, but
courtship is considerably faster in today's world. Mazel Tov to
DEE and HANK LOWENSTEIN on the forthcoming marriage
of their daughter, PATRICIA, to HARRY BRAND, to MR and
MRS GORDON SHERMAN on the forthcoming marriace of
their daughter. LAURIE, to JAMES SILVERS, and to MR.
and MRS. ABE TARLER on the forthcoming marriage of their
daughter. LINDA, to LEON BENLOLO. and of course, to the
soon-to-be honeymooners.
MAVEL TOV to JASON LOVEMAN as he celebrates his
Bar MitTvah. and to his parents. MR. and MRS. BERNARD
LOVEMAN MAZEL TOV to MR. and MRS. JULIUS RO-
SENBERG celebrating their 50th wedding anniversary And.
MAZEL TOV to MR. and MRS. SAM GOLDSTEIN who have
just one year to reach their golden wedding anniversary. These
nice people are active members of the Margate Jewish Center.
WITH A YEN for more humor in todays popular vein.
FANNY, what do you think of Red China now? "Well, to tell the
truth, with a pink tablecloth it isn't too bad." Fanny replies.
FROM THE STALE BAGEL DEPARTMENT Please
Mod news of your organization and send it early i.e., at
least 10 days before publication (and before it happens.) We are
serious about the recipes mentioned in the last column. Any
takers? Any bakers0
THE ADULT EDUCATION SERIES available at our three
temples. Temple Beth Israel. Emanu-El and Sholom. offers chal-
lenges and opportunities to meet new ideas and new friends.
Enjoy! Enjoy!
IT'S JEWISH MI'SIC MONTH. Share something musically
with someone e>;-1 ui.y with your family.
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JOSEPH M.S0P
Continued freer Pt *
hard facts of 1969, which were
exactly as stated above.
THE HAKU facts of 1969. in
turn, led directly onward to the
delicate and complex process of
initial approaches, of tentative
discussions, of actual prelimi-
nary negotiations between Pe-
king and Washington The Chi-
nese, in fact, took an even dark-
er view of the Soviet military
buildup on their frontier than
the rather lonely minority of
Washington analysis.
The first public result of this
secret process was the first visit
to Peking by Dr. Henry A. Kis-
singer. The final result was
the present trip by the Presi-
dent. To this, only one small
fact needs to be added. The
formerly sacred number of 30
Soviet divisions on the Chinese
frontier has long been obsolete.
Counting the Mongolian divi-
sions, plus the border guards
which are now divisionally orga-
nized, tnere must be around 50
divisions on the frontier today.
But a good many of the same
people in Washington are still
saying. "Never, never."
.
Sport shirts come and sport
shirts go but the Bronzini
Polka Dot is always new,
always in fashion Reasons? It
is flattering to all men and is
extremely elegant! In yellow,
light blue. navy, red, or brown
with white dots each shirt
with the Bronzini Unicom
embroidered on a pocket.
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So you are going to Israel?
How wonderful!
For the first, second, third time? We"ve been going to Israel i;
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cuisine or gourmet Kosher meals, under the strictest super-
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sun-drenched decks, open-air and indoor swimming peak,
spacious lounges, superb nightclub entertainment, ballrooms.
the latest movies, snd lectures, seminars and Hebrew lessons!
We get you to Israel in time for the major religious and cul-
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1AJUNQ DATES;
From New Toe*-April 17\ June 1Z Jvty 10. Sect 3. Nov. $
FoUowtne from liHw
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For cetortol folder, rteembesa, eel yaw Trawl Agent or tht
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OF COPENHAGEN
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1309 E. Las Olas Blvd. 523 8222
IN


lay. March 10. 1972
+Jewish fhrktian
Page 7
.lizaveta F., a refugee from the Ukraine, visits the OSE dis-
pensary in Paris a JDC-supported French-Jewish medical
kgency to have her burned leg treated. She and her tecn-
kged sons are wafting for official papers allowing them to
fame to the United Stales,
PEOPLE YOU'RE HELPING
"m"^^mbmnm*
From The Ukraine
izaveta F., a widow in her
40's and her two sons Leo-
11. and Gene, 11who have
ited their mother's blonde
looks, came to Paris recent-
[1. >m the Ukraine. They are
ping in Paris for the papers j
wed before they can join
| bU's sister and family in the
d States.
tli avets said her dream was to
the children to Israel. But \
were the first Jewish family I
501 out of their town. So she
no relatives in 'srael who
i send them the "vysov" (let-
>f invitation! they needed to
nt to the Russian authorities.
I ley were down to their last
rubies when they reached Pa-
It took all of Klizaveta's sav-
plus a loan from a cousin, i
ay for the trip Co Moscow to
their passports and visas, and
three tickets to Paris.
ley are living in one room in
all hotel on the Rue de Fau-
- Mont ma it re. A modest
ly cash grant provided to re-1
"S in transit by the Joint Pis-
non Committee is just en-
to covei their hoard and
and give them a little pock-
iney.
ferring to eat "en famillc."
ia goes just before noon
nay to the nearby Foyer
I, me Jewish refugee can-
\hicli JIK" funds help SUD-
She brings hot food for the
b tfhich they cat on a plastic- |
Jei-'d table in their room.
ing. Sometimes after a family reg-
isters to leave, the children are
forced to leave the school."
She pointed to a jagged scar
running down her leg. She had
been badly burned when her apron
caught fire while she was cook-
ing, she said, just a few days be-
toie they were due to leave.
Her leg still gives her trouble.
She goes regularly to the OSF dis- j
Denary, the JDC-supported :
French Jewish medical agency, to !
have it looked after. In addition,
she and her sons go twice a week [
to the Berlitz School for an hour
and a half of Knglish lessons.
"But it's hard on the boys be-
ing cooped up in one room BO
much of the time." Klizaveta said.
"Since we can't speak French, we
don't go out much. We sit and are
bored and lonely and the boys get '
homesick although Gene says he
likes Paris there arc some streets
that look like home, he says."
The previous week she gave j
Gene some extra money so he |
could go to the movies. "He is ,
crazy about cowboy pictures." she \
said.
A lively youngster with a mis-
chievous smile. Gene admitted he
bed gone OM other time; he
sneaked in without paying- He is ;
more outgoing and at ease than
his older brother, although they I
look very much alike.
"1 toll them the tinv will soon
pass." K'izaveta said. "And in
America they will be able to go
to high school and perhaps to a I
university."
| Temple Enianu-El
! Adult Education
| Series Beginning
Temnle Kmanu-Fl has scheduled
| a Spring Lecture Series on the '
1 theme "New Horizons in Social '
Living," every other Wednesday i
evening, beginning Match 22 at 8 I
p.m.. in the temple.
The series. s|x>nsored by the
Adult Education Committee, is
presented in conjunction with I
Nova University.
On April 5. the topic. "Why I
Communication Fails" will be dis-
cussed by Dr. Marvin S. Rosen-
blatt, director of the Institute of
Human Development, of Nova Uni-
versity.
"Everything You Have Always
Wanted to Know About Growing
Old But Never Dared to Ask"
will be presented by Dr. Franklin
Saundcrs. Consultant at Nova
University, on April 19.
The final lecture on May 3 will
be 'Sensitivity Training Today:
New Theories in the Expansion of
Human Potential and Personal
Evolution" by Gary Seiler, direc-
tor of Humanistic Education, Nova
University.
To register for the lecture se-
ries, contact Mrs. Mclvin Kohncr
or the Temple Emanu-El office.
There is a nominal charge.
Sisterhood Sponsoring
Luncheon Book Review
Temple Beth Israel's Sisterhood
will sponsor a Gourmet Mini- I
Luncheon and Book Review in the ;
Village Apartments. Recreation |
Room. 4400 NW 36th Street. Ft. j
Lauderdale, Monday. March 20, at
11:30 a.m.
Mrs. Ann Ackerman will review
"QB VII." by Leon Uris. Serving
as chairmen of the event are -Mrs.
Abbey Cohn and Mrs. Jill Deich.
Reservations can be made by con-
tacting the temple office.
PICTURE
FRAMING
Reasonable Prices
ART CENTER
WORKSHOP
1401 No Federal Hwy.
Ft. Lauderdale
Ph. S6S 5951
didn't tell anyone wnen I
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t a 'menseh,' not a human be-
Ihe children. In Russia, a Jew
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Monischewitz Preparing Passover Airline Meals
pared under the supervision of
Rabbis Isaac Siegal of Jersey City.
N.J., Chaim Karlinsky of Brook-
Kastern, Delta and United Air
Line passenfjers will be served
kosher Passover meals on request.
using Manischcwitz' in flight
meals prepared in the firm's new
frozen food plant in Vineland, N.J.
Manischcwitz meals are pre-
lyn, N.Y.. David L. Silver of Har-
risburg, Pa., and Emanuel Get-
tinder of New York City.
JNtedbpomt rtgitwl j
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525-1000
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FT. LAUDERDALE. FLA.
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM
COMMUNITY PASSOVER SEDER
St the
DIPLOMAT HOTEL, HOLLYWOOD
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 29, 1972, at 6:30 P.M.
conducted by
RABBI MORTON MALAVSKY
assisted by
CANTOR IRVING GOLD
Strictly Kosher Gourmet Seder with all the Trimmings.
Call immediately for reservations: 981-6111
Visit Our Shop If You Are
Looking For The Unusual
Antiques
k Glass
Authentic Reproductions
French Curio Cabinets
French Tables
Gift Items
Fine Paintings
SOUTHPORT SHOPPING MALL
1437 SE 17th St., Ft. Laud. Ph. 522-8207
r rfifesA. fine wine and cheese shot / -
tn>
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American Mild Cheese with Less Than One _\.
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names: Camembert Boursault
Brie Aged Gouds
Coulommiers Wisconsin Gouds
Danish Blue Creme I
Imported Crackers
Jacobs, Cam, Bremner, Rnsks, Rye Toasts and
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American and Imported Wines from 91.7V.
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565 3100
Onn 9:30 to 5:00 P.II
3331 N.L 33rd. ST.
FT. LAUDERDALE. fU.
Vv
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**Aki*\.
.{. \n


Page 8
-Jmlsltth*****
Friday Ma
rch 10, ]]
^VV^^^V^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^f^^AAAA^
Quoth the Maven
fEWtSB SIBJECTS. TAI.EMT Pftm/nfy,]
44th Annual 'Oscar
Nominees Announce!
by Beverly King Pollock
If you'd like some left over matzoh balls, please 1-"
know. Ii; send cm parcel post if they don't weigh too much.
me
fit". I
WHY IS THIS NIGHT ...
My kids love Seder time. Mostly because our home is lo-
cated midway between out-of-town relatives and we usually win
out when i: comes to where to have the festivities.
Aecording to tradition, most Jews hold a Seder for one.
IPaybe two nights. But I'd like to petition somelxxiy 'or nvbbe
even conduct a marchi in favor of "Seder: four nights in a vow
How else can you use up all that food?
Since our Seder la a real family affair, everybody "brings."
I'stially a well-known specialty. Eveiy year we meet Tante I.eali
at the has station with her bag of borscht. All flavors. Home-
made. Enuuzh to last 18 months.
If Tante Leah would Just stick to borscht, we'd be in good
shape. But every yoar she and cousin Sarah (who make, the
M ronge cake 13 inches high) make a tsimmes over who will make
the tsimmes. And while they're arguing over my stove I in a
kitchen built for one' the tsimmes gets burned. (It's happened
five years already. But no matter now. My kids think tsimmes is
supposed to taste that way.)
Cousin Ye'.ta always makes the matzoh balls. With lots of
schmaltz. They sort a lay there oven before they hit your stomach
Every- year there Ls chicken and potatoes and lots of kid<. a;
east a dozen. We board them dormitory style. No matter where
yon co yo'i step over a body. But the kids prefer it to a motel
They exchange infinitesimal bubbeh meices from the past year
And giggle late into the Bight.
And their parents sigh BOOT every bodv's grown. A Sodoi
could not take prr* without, Doesn't time n>"" And l Rjuesj
a .ill getting older." Also "Did I tell you about my
He .
It usually take* monthg to find where we hid all the matioh
W< have to plant enough Car each kill to find the aphikonioi: an I
eward.
The closest wc came to trouble was the haroaes, which Fanti
Mottel insist* on putting- too much I-raeli wine in. As a result
We couldn't tell whether baby couala Mark Stewart was wobl ling
ir. rely from h;> tender age.
My job is chicken and general cooidinator of the day.
("hopped liver mot my assignment' I had to make quick because
couata Ceil left hers on the kitchen table.
It's hard to believe one family could spawn both cons.rva-
tivei and wild-eyed liberals. So we try to keep away from j>oli-
t Bui ever) Seder, regal who is in power, uncle Louie
M the late ol the country on "You !! Democrat-''
Bach \ear w c tee ehangei that extend far beyond the
I ation of wine spots on the tablecloths. Besides growing, the
1 DO longer protest their force-frd Hebrew now that the)
can partifipat m the services And most important of all. tin
family gets closer each year.
JWB Task Force
Urges Key Role
For Youth Center
NEW YORK Jewiah Community center should'
be the major instrument for aerv- NKU- YOlsl^ iJTA Jewish "Orange"; Paddy Chajtfsb |
Ice to high school Jewish youth a- st,i,j0<.t^ and talent figure promi-; the original story and sen
"a top priority concern of the to- |)0nt|v jn the 44th annual Oscar j of 'The Hospital" Walte
tal Jewish community." according ^^nations of the Academy of thau as the star of Ketch"
to the board of directors of the Motion picture Arts and Sciences ard M. Sherman rvi
National Jewish Welfare Board annolin^() recently in Hollywood. | Sherman for the ::rma
(JWB) a opting the report o! it- | score of 'Bedknotx atvj
Task Force on Jewish T.-cn.-gcrs I Tiddler on tht Roof." a nominee ..ufe j, U1,a,
at a meeting here. The Task Force. for best picture of 1971. received Kotch."
composed of high school youths, aftgfat nominations altogether, ty-
college students. Jewish center jng 'the French Connection and
hoo-d members, and professional ~n* Last lecture *****]* IttTJ'ttX**
personnel of Jewish centers and of | ,or produced by Stephen J. Fried-, *JJ KrfSsalEp
man' i rics of "All His Childly"
The other best film candidates |
are A Clockwork Orange." pro-j Po,er "nch b Mt!
duced by Stanley Kubrick, and '
Nicholas and Alexandra," pro-
duced by Sam Spiegel.
You Make It."
the JWB. spent 20 months review-
ing sen ices currently provided to
Jewish teenagers.
The Task Force aNo did sample
' surveys of Jewish teenage mem-
I bers and non-members, evaluating
existing sen ices and tin potential
' of Jewish centers for future serv-
I ice to te<>nagers. JWB Ls the na-
was nominated for
of a homosexual Jewht i
"Sometimes a Great Nad
Marvin Hamlisch for the i
Fiddler's" other nominations! "Bloody Sunday." The
are for b.st actor. Tbpol; support- ] nian" (Israeli and the
tional association of Jewish Com- mR iU.tor, i^nard Frey; director. "Garden of the Finn-Coal
munity Centers and YM-YWHA's Norman Jewison. who is I Meth- ( about the Jewu-h pAght
The Task Force recommends odLst: cinematography, art and set i Mussolini, were nmr.inr.edl:
tions were submitted in the form'decoration: sound, and score | foreign-tanguage
of guidelines. A major guideline adaptation,
was that the Jewish center must ___ "Gardens" screen, hf eg
be ready to serve the wide range At least three of the five direct- cited, as was the Gem
of Jewish teenager* including the ing nominees an- Jewish: Kubrick. feature documentary Le C^
ba Jewish-oriented, I far "Orange"; William Friedkin.. et U Pitie" (The Sono*a(
"French Connection." and John j Pity), about wart ire
Schlesinger. "Sunday Bloody Sun-' which includes Mantel
day." lier's defense of hi- -innn
1 French prisoners of war at|
Other Jewish nominees include Nazis' request. The rVartW
Kubrick, for the screenplay of he seen April 10
-oeially aware, ttu1
I those who accept "establishment"
I values, and those who challenge
those values. Others to be served.
I the Task Force said, are the yOttth
, with such special problems as
I dropping out of school atvi drug
abase, those who are alienated
and those who are handicapped
The Task Force proposed thai
Jewish centers reach out to teen-
and not confine their pro-
NJCRAC Exec Will Discuss Community Relations Issw
Jewish Federation ol North Brow-
aid's Leadership Development In-
stitute reporti thai Robert Segal
grama to then- buildings The cen- community consultant foi tht Na-
ters must respond to the concerna tlonal Jewish Community Rala-
if youth, such as drugs, draft coun- ,,.. Advisor) Council will dis-
seling and career planning. C ,-,,,, community
musl have flexible member- ^.s *jtn members oi the In-
ship polidai to make possible sep- .....
arate youth nernbershii>s an.;
ihou : Functioning teen com-
mittees, with paUcy and program
onsibilhles, subject to board
approval, the Task F
mended.
The Ta-k Force urged thai
ters should involve I
every facet of center opera \
, and -hould provide different n ode!
an.'- program resources of Jewish
identification and a setting for
Jewish youth to Identify their Jew-
ishness in a variety of ways mean-
ingful to them. Cent, r- should
t- st youth in responsible partici-
pation in public affairs and pro-
mote ongoing meetings with adults
to exchange ideas and to work
gather on programs.
The Task Force a No
hat centers -hould train staff
members working with young peo-
ple to meet their special m
Pompono Youth In Isroel
Aids Disadvantaged Child
Holly Ri Isman, 19. of Pompano
h i.s one itudenti
at the American College In Jeru-
salem participating In program
which assists dil Is-
raeli children
Hi>ii> i- helping seven-year-
old lent at the Hen Yehuda
S hool in Jerusalem with -rv.pl.
arithmetic problems in weekly
instituted bj the Dei
mem ol Education "( the Ameri
Cantor To Be Featured
Sii g-with-Centor" is the
then:.' ..i the Temple Shotan Sis-
terhood meeting Tuesday, March
Martin Kurt/
at the home ol
Boer
Tit. NJCRAC Is 1
ran hod)
1 ind coordlnatii
I national nd *
.t. wish communii
The y. deratii n
member of the N
tJdpataa In Its
Art Aiirritni SpoM
The am
...red by Ten '
i>e h. id Sundaj '
pin at the
Fame. 501 Si
I-auderdale Ol '
sculptures will
collection,
Howard Mann
Proceeds go to I
Ol Temple Beth I
They also urged the JWB to pro- 21 at 8 p.m in the temple's sane-
i e the staff resources to assist tuary Cantor Ernatl Schreiber
centers in serving youth and in co- will be featured.
ordinating the devi lopn-.etit of in-
ter-center programming The Ta-k
Force also reconimendi-d thai
JWB. together with the Jewish
centers, start a series of regional
training institutes for staff and
lay leaders and that the JWB
adopt a practice of involving teen-
agers in all facets of JWB o:
lions, including policy and program
development on its board of direc-
tors.
For All Typos Roofing
. .. Lot An Expert Do IM ..
Roof Repairs Re-Roofing
A. A. ROOFING
707 N.W. 7th Avenue
Phone 527-9381
JflemonaJ Chape
jiwish ruNffAt D/cros
LOCAL ANO OUT Of STATI
AftAANGtMfNTS
1891-64441
11MS w oi.ir hwt n M
TOUR ISRAELI
AND
EUROPE
with
RABBI MORTON MALAVSrT|
of
TEMPLE BETH SHAlO**
HOLLYWOOD
June 2
GREECE. IWAB,
SWITZERLAND 4 IMP
MIAMI to MIAMI
1st Class Through*'
$1199 (Plus $3 "
For Brochure and r"*or-s
Call 981-el"
ALL PUNTS AT
WHOLESALE PRICES!
Saturday I Sunday Only
MIMS GARDEN
NURSERY
48o1 S.W. 106 Ava., Dsvia
(Go west on Griffin Rd
H 10a Ava.) Call 581-4935
"Buy Direct and Save"
WHOLESALE


March 10. 1972
+Jwistfk>ridiia,n
Page 9-
PA Describes Contributions
nd Health Cost Deductions
tMfgri .in c-.im.P-t.m-
duet ions for contributions
; expenses, have dlffl-
n determining which are
jr. James T. LanR. CPA.
h.-it of the Florida Institute I
rtified Public Accountants,
, gtiom in both areas.
contributions first, hi
[ nt that organization qual-1
receive contiibutions that.
. deductible to the donors j
-.-,! b) tlic Internal Revenue!
and listed organizations.
olid ting contributions, are
to publicize their status.
I era Lang points out, qual-
i-gani/atknu are domcstir
.fit groups engaged solely
ritablo. religloui or educa-
tivities, or which work on j
ol \ terans, prevention of
l-il'ren or animals or
,,:h -i public welfare causes
:. speaking in general terms.'
the lypea <>f contributions
,i ,|. lucUbte as ihoso
however, desen -
Ins maj Ih': organisations
tantiall) in lobb)
; ii.s Hi- organi-
profesaional organtoa-
I, or unlom (alth ugh
groups may be de-
isinesi ex| enai ; so-
ii organization*; and
Mi' ;>ui\i a prodm t or
irn lor the contri-
, .,-. i for that part of i
r, iiributlon in excess of value
I
- for contribution- are
ilj ii nlted to 50'; of the
adjusted 'Moss income, a;
u taxpayers are likely t.>;
, (o;jU"MV'ons. "in-kind" for
example, used clothing or furni- '<
tUTC donated to a "thrift shop" j
conducted bj a charitable organi- i
cation may be deducted at their j
fair market value, the CPA effic-'
ial says.
What about contributions of
which no records were kept
small donations made in cash? |
The IRS, says I-ang, lets its re-
gional offices set their own guide-
lines at to how much to allow for
undocumented contributions In
some areas this runs to one dol-
lar per week [Or the church col-1
lection plate and 50 cents for all
other contributions, a total of $78
for the year. There is nolliin
automatic about this allowance,
however, and if the IKS agent
has reason to question the STs"
figure as excessive he can and
will
As for medical and dental ex-
penses, Lang explains these are
deductible only to the extent thai
they exceed three per cent of the
taxpayer's adjusted gross In onw
Drugs and medicine In excess o!
one per cent of adjusted gross In-
e arc de iuctible.
Half the cost of premiums on'
medical Insurance are deductible
up to $150. Premiums paid in ex-
CeSS Ol $150 are added to other
medical expenses subject to the
three ner cenl exclusion. Any
health insurance benefits red ived
during the year must he subtracted
from me, leal expenses being de-
ducted
lodging, are deductible if the trip
The cost of travel for medical
reasons, other than meals and
is required for a specific ailment
according to Lang. A do tor-pre-1
scribed trip to Arizona for relief
of asthma or hay fever would b" i
deductible, for example, but such
a trip taken simply because Ari
Zone hat a healthy climate WOttlt]
not.
I
In addition to doctors' and den
Hats' bills, all prosthetic devices
as dentures, eyeglasses and hear-
ing aids are deductible, as are
laboratory fees and special h< use-
hold equipment required for medi-
cal reasons.
Is the cosl ol co itraceptive pills
deductible? Only if prescribed by
a taxpayer's physician because a
specific illness or condition would
cause pregnancy to be a threat to I
lier life or health, states Lang.
Send for your FREE copy today.
Manischewilz
MENU PLANNER AND RECIPE GUIDE
FOR THE 8 DAYS OF PASSOVER
e
i
i Witn the popular Manischewilz
*t^La.. ""* menu planner and recipe guide.
?^Cy*** And a complete shopping list of
Make this .i Passover
to remember. How?
everything you II need for
Passover. 24 delicious, complete
meal suggestions for the 8 days
of Passover and easy to follow
recipes for all of the tasty dishes.
Manischewitz menu planner and
recipe guide. It'i free.
lust write to: Manischewit: Menu Planner
Box 88, Newark, New Jersey 07101
This Week In History
cars A|0 This Week: Ittt
I' RLIN The Jews ol <".er-
ta-eathed more freely follow-
. announcement of the elec-
sults, which make the re-
, -i >t President Paul von
lung a virtual certainty on
ond ballot on April 10. .
[ te polled by Hitler was fai
;.:. the expectation! of Wt
..umin N. C'ardo/o was sworn
a U.S. Supreme Court Jus-
Storage house near Vienna
unl to be a 600-year-old
F- gue.
earn \co This Week: 1962
baler Ben-Gunon said the
>v ol war had greatly re-
I in five years, but that there
:*> guarantee that the pres-
bu.et will continue."
Med Hias Service urged an
in the annual U.S. im-
'.ion quota from 156.000 to
W>. plus other revisions "to
ct American democratic con-
...tu-rning the dignity and
of the individual."
^t Germany President Heln-
Luebke expressed "gratitude"
rael for its "defense against
egalitarian, danger." Both he
Chancellor Konrad Adenauer
|fd to help "redeem the wrong
against the Jews."
^xander Kahn. Russian-born
':<' general manager of the
iu Daily Forward, died in
I York at 80.
Kenneth Keating (R-N.Y. j
the government to ban aid
jVypt until she "comes to-
at the conference table In-
! "f spewing forth threats and
Uganda."
Uriah Consuls abroad were In-
ted to issue visas to Sephar-
fws of Spanish origin wish-
1 settle in Spain.
^hop James A. Pike of the
si Diocese of California ac-
Moscow of using Soviet Jews
scajiegoat" in its campaign
against alleged "economic paratit-
i ism."
The Competency Party, a new
student group at Hunter College.
New Vork. solicited campus ap-
pearances by George Lincoln
Rockwell and Gut Hall.
Premier Abdul Karim Kasscm
: of Iraq said he had a precise mil-
itary plan to liln-rate Palestine.
Col. Rafael Zippin became Hra-
! ztl't first Jewish general.
Sen. Keating said the latest
j State Department report on So-
i viet anti-Semitism, was "an exact
copy, nearly word for word" of a
report issued three months earlier.
"It is a sad Indication to me." he
said, "that the State Detriment
has done nothing about this very
'pressing problem."
Daniel Persky. Russia n-born
' founder ami honorary president of
the Histadruth Ivrith of America
and dean of Hebrew writers in the
U.S.. died in New York at 74.
(From the files of the JTAl
be a
name dropper
Subinst^
RED S0CKEYC
SALMON
makes
a great
impression
NO CEASE FIRE ON
HUMAN NEEDS
There hi a war going on right now.
*A war for human dignity. A war for:
the 20% of the people in Israel who
hve below the poverty line
the 56,000 families who live 3 or
more per room
the 100,000 students of secondary
school age who need scholarships
the 38,000 children who need
pre-kindergarten education to
compensate for their cultural
deprivation
the 50,000 immigrants who will come
in 1972, who need job training,
language lessons, small business
loans, to become self-supporting
the unemployed youth who are
educationally deprived and lack
work skills
the handicapped, the aged, the sick
This war goes on and the people of
Israel cannot help us in fulfilling our
traditional responsibilities. They must
expend 80% of their tax
revenue for military needs. We must
channel our resources to fight the
war on human needs.
GIVE TO THE ISRAEL EMERGENCY FUND
Of THE UNITED JEWISH APPEAL
THROUGH THE 1972 CAMPAIGN
OF THE
JEWSIH FEDERATION OF NORTH BROWARD


Page 10
*Jew is* ncrkfian
Friday March
Community Calendar
FRIDAY, MABOH 10
Tempk? Emanu-El Sabbath Service Celebrating Jewish
Music Month 8:15 pjtv
Temple Sholom United Synagogue Youth Sabbath Service
8:15 p.m.
SATVRDAY. MARCH 11
Temple Sholom United Synagogue Youth Conclave
Temple Beth Israel USY meeting at the home of Miss Alissa
Conn 8 p.m.
B'nai B'rith Women (Sunrise Golf Village) Dinner Show
8 p.m. at Temple Emanu-El
BfTWMT MARCH 12
Temple Sholom USY Conclave
B'nai B'rith Lodge Roll Call Breakfast
B'nai B'rith Women (Sunrise Golf Village> Dinner Show
8 p.m. at Temple Emanu-El
MONDAY. MARCH IS
Bi'na B'rith Women (Sunrise Golf Villagei Board Meeting
-- 8 p.m.
Tl ESDAY. MARCH 14
Temple Emanu-El Interfaith Clergy Dialogue 9 a.m.
Temple Emanu-El Sisterhood Kookie Klatch 9:30 a.m.'
B'nai B'rith Women (Eort Lauderdale Chapter 3451 Donor
Luncheon
Temple Sholom Book Review Noon
B'nai B'rith Lodge 1438 Board Meeting 7:30 p.m
Temple Sholom Men's Club i Social and Films I8 p.m.
WEDNESDAY. MARCH U
National Council of Jewish Women Board Meeting
10:30 a.m.
National Council of Jewish Women Book Review 1 p.m.
Temple Sholom Board Meeting 8 p.m.
lilt RSDAY. MARCH 16
Fort Lauderdale Hacassah General Meeting
Temple Sholom Jewish War Veterans and AuxiliaT
8 p.m.
FRIDAY. MARCH 17
Tempie Emanu-Ei UJA Sabbath Service8:15 p.m.
M NDAY. MARCH 19
Temple Emanu-El Soviet Jewry Youth Rally7 p.m.
Temple Beth Israel Art Auction Swimming Hall of lame
7:30 p.m.
MONDAY. MARCH 2
Tmepie Beth Israel Sisterhood Gourmet Mini-Luncheon
-Village Apartments Recreation Room 11:30 a.m.
r-KsDAY. MARCH tl
Temple Emanu-El Sisterhood Board Meeting 9:45 a.m.
JFNB Rabbis" Dinner for Men Pier 66 6 p.m.
Temple Sholom Sisterhood Meeting (Sing-along-with Can-
tori 8 p.m.
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 22
National Council of Jewish Women General Meeting
B'nai B'rith Women (Sunrise Golf Village I General Meet
ing 8 p.m.
Temple Emanu-El-- Spring Lecture Series 8 p.m.
THI RSDAY. MARCH 11
Chai Hadassah General Meeting
Sabre Hadassah Board Meeting
SYNOPSIS OF THE WEEKLY TORAH PORTION
Vayakhail-Pekudai
"And Moses assembled all the congregation of the children
of Israel ." Exodus. Chapters 35-40
THE PEOPLES RESPONSE: Moses transmitted to the peo-
ple the details of God's commands relating to the sanctuary and
it? contents, but first emphasized the holiness of the Sabbath
day on which no work was to be done. The Israelis responded
willingly and generously, and men and women alike made con-
tributions according to their ability. Women with the requisite
skill spun the linen material, and the princes gave precious stone-
:oi the breastplate as well as spices and oil for the incense and
lamp. Some devout women even donated their mirrors of burn-
ished copper to be used for the making of the laver and its I
Moses maue special mention of the fact that God had sir
>ut Bezalel of the Tribe of Judah. a man of v.isdom. understand-
ing and experience, to supervise the work. With him wai
-lated Oholial). of the Tribe of Dan. who WBS a skilled eng Bver
ind poured in to such an extent that thi' ".ork-
men r< port''.: to Mosei that they had more than they needed so
tbi people were told to cease bringing their offerin
Secti ,n by MCUOH, the Sanctuary and its contents began to
'ake shape. These are the accounts of the tabernacle. .
SUMMARY OF THE COSTS: The total cost incurred iv. the
i.ritiucti.m of the Sanctuary was counted at Mo-.- command
r the direction of Ithamar. Aaron's youngest son. The weight
A the gold amounted to 29 talents and 730 shekels; iual to 100 pounds or 3,000 shekels); the weight of the silver
WM 100 talents and 1.773 shekels, and of the brass 70 talents ami
.'.400 shekels. The work, having been completed with the making
, the ori.-stly garments, was Inspected and approved by M
v\ ho blessed the people for their magnificent achievement.
THE TABERNACLE IS ERECTED: On the first day of the
month lie. Nisan. almost a year after the departure from Egypt I
the Tabernacle was erected under Moses" personal supervision
and the contents arranged in the prescribed order. The cloud
which covered the Tabernacle was filled with Gods glory. When-
ever the cloud lifted, it gave the signal to the Israelites to con-
tinue their journey.
iKeliqious *^
\ a ions
fcrviccs
FOtT lAOOMDAll
eth israel (Tewes)_0eewa;
tiva. S47 E. OlMind P'k **
Rabbi Akiva Brilliant. Cantor Mao-
rica Nau ____
EMANU-EL. S24S W. Oakland Park
Blvd. Reform. Rabb. Arthur J. Ab-
rm Canter Jarono Klamant. aa
--------
POMPANO BEACH
SHOLOM (Tampla). 132 SE 11th Ava.
Conservative. Rabbi Morrn A. Sko
Cantor Ernaat Schreiber. *
MARGATE
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER. (Con-
aervative) 6101 NW 9th St.
Quiz Box
By RABBI DR. SAMUEL J. FOX
Why Is the name of God not
mentioned in the Book of Esther
which is read on Purimf
A number of reasons have l>een
advanced to explain the fact thai
the Book of Esther does not eon-
tain the name of the Almighty.
Most authorities claim thai this
omission was intentional. Rabbi
Abraham Ibn Ezra claims that the
name of God was omitted because
it was a precaution taken in
a translation might be made in
Persian and the Holy nan:.' might
be translated in the form
Persian Idol.
Some claim that there was fear
that the Divine name might l>e ut-
tered without due reverence when
leading the Book of Esther due
to the levity which might be in-
curred under the influence oi wine
that day.
Still others claim that the name
of God was omitted to display the
fact and conviction thai the Al-
mighty is involved in the actions
of men and acts through human
history, using human beings as his
instruments of salvation.
Why are the ll.im.iii-T.-ish.n
referred to ait "Oxney Hainan"
(the ears of Hainan)?
Generally the Haman Tashen
are representative of the humilia-
tion of Haman. Sonu sources
claim that when Haman finally
was discovered to be the fieri.1 he
was. his ears were cut off I* :
he was hung. Apparently there
were times in history when tin-
victim who was sentenced to
death had his ears cut off bet
being executed.
Others claim that, in a manner
of speaking, "to be pulled by the
ear" or "to have one's ears cut
off" was tantamount to being pun-
ished. Perhaps the physical act of
devouring the Haman-Tashen by
eating them was symbolic of de-
stroying the image of the wicked
Haman. Jewish tradition, which
frowned upon being vengeful
nevertheless allowed the liberty of
symbolic representation of the
destruction of the wicked
This might be similar to the
noaiamakmg during the reading of
the Megillah in the course of
which the name of Haman is blot-
ted out by causing a din to take
place every time his name is men-
tioned. In this way the memory
and consciousness of evil i- rad-
icated symbolically.
Is the R:ir *.lit/v:ih part] |
matter of religious requirement?
The well-known i
: of the 16th enturj R
n in Lu ii -' it i th
Bar M I n ih feast u >- n h i
; rv
In the literature of the Kabbalah
the feast at th ,.
com:
(Zohar Cha lash, G -m sis I
.Some comment! thi<
hack to the feast that Ah'-aham
lu- ton I- ia Get
21:8) claiming that r
13th birthday.
Bar Mit/vahi.
The author of the well-kl
treat^e "Chavath Yair" ex]
the opinion that the Bar Mite
feast assumes a religion.. |
only when the Celebrant deli,
a learned discoui
Generally speaking, th.. fatal of
the Bar Mitzvah i< a -vmbol of,
reaffirming the Covenant on th
part of the young man. If the
atmosphere of the feast is one of
reverance and inspiration it ii by
deed a religious experience.
The Summary Of Exodus
Emergency Fond and Bond* t
Israel are helping a great dei-
Here in North Hnmarriaii,
ffobki S**
By RABBI MORBX* A. SHOP
Temple Sholom
In a few weeks, Jewish people
throughout the world, will gather
at the Family Seder to recount
the historic exo-
v'us from Egypt j
under the dy-j
namic leader-!
ship of Mbsee,
the Jewish]
e ma ii ci pa tor
We shall re-
live the drama j
of our ances-
tors' struggle to,
leave slavery
and cruel ta-k-
masti re, t o
achieve fret -
don;.
We Jews, in our own day now
face another exodus Thousand!
rpwislt men, w mnen and chll-
dren are beii
sre itn vn-
month.
Our hearti ire tou bed al the


i for a i
ISC
t how i
I
Russ : Jew -" M llions ol

use !
by Jew
Israel. Il
he)
in tin.- rv x i Kh iifti to th
I Jewish v
art all i
congregations and their nbfr,.
meeting Tuesday. March 21
p.m. at Pier 66 In Fort Las
dale to plan our help. \\-e (
every alert Jew to be with^".
night to lend his support lat]
operation.
This is once again the
to save lives Jewk
Who else will lx> Miifrnrt
not we Jews? We respoodal'i
nificently during the Six-Dsyl
. now we are called upon*
to do what we can to help Li |
emergency exodus from R,j
an do nothin -..<,/
millions extermin \ DV
. but we can -
Rabbi Arthur Lelyvcll,
dent of the A
on tl levta
. .,
Abrams of I
nvtttr
Akiva Brilliant is
It
.
. |
rvht
If you hai b

prompt hit -.
invite him aloi
MEN ONU ii pa
I'ati.ii: affair, 111
I. .,. $ and
also lend theii
in n<
Ford May Open Israel]
Truck Assembly Plant
JB RUSALEM tj r.\> ir appears
likelj dial the F ird afotoi Co of
a truck atsem-
" I i" Israel, as a dlreel
outcome of last week i lait to
ol Henrj Ford II. nalrman
' the firm and irandson of Its
foun
Am rj Dearborn, a Ford nl n
In charge of heavy truck
uctktn, arrived this week for
with Transport Mini
Shin ; i e> and team ol econo-'
I market specialists ft
Detroit is expected shortly to itudj
marketing and export possibilities.
Mr. Ford whose assembl)
it Nazareth assembles European
:t car<. lid at
U c l I if his visit that he "would
not be Influence I bj an Arab boy-
cott regardin : .1 lechdon to Invest
the Ar ibs my-1
' I have be n frit nd of Israel
for man) years and rv my
visit here, I am ti a
Mend he said,
a i^ seriously
: thii COUJ tl J t will a
to sea what the iel govm
merit's decision
;!ic future of the
The British i
monopoly on truck i-
Nrael will v in
montha. larai ba not
satisfied with the i is ity of
land trucks ar. MM
firm deteriorat ter iff"*
l to underw
its I ankrupt I-
Autocar Co., which basssfaj
Ivership
Mr. Ford was accompsalll
hi, first \iit to Is bj MiM
Fisher of Detroit
board ot govet' the J
A-cncv. at i I lwn';5
chairman ol
i-h Aopeal.
' M
ft
The Ford dealers of Dade and Broward Counties ha^
moved full steam into the email station wagon fie'd **
this new Pinto. Though the wheelbaae ia the same as-
Pinto sedan, the car adds another 9.7 inches to its len,J* s
the cargo area. Available tn both a Squire model, as sb"^
here, and a basic edition, the new all-round family
has a two lihe enqine and four speed transmission as w0*'
ard equipment Automatic tianamiasion ia also avaikw*


Mar:h 10. 1972
"Jewistfhridnan
Page 11
As We Were Spying: By ROIEUT I SEGAL
One Hurok Bombing Is Too Many
ii.l.M K COMBS KASY these days. You can
^ a iamb-with 4L,hit .of- capped-galvanhunl
goaded with explosives. Chemicals for making
bjmhs at home arc obtainable
day long. Dynamite and other ex-
plosives can be bought or stolen
near most large cities.
The climate of mass society in
a bit of hH-and-run age is con-
ducive to bombing. A study pub-
lished at the University of Mich-
igan not quite two years ago re-
corded that one out of every fiv.
rican men questioned in a nationwide survey
i.-d the belief that some degree of violence is
s-ary to bring about social change.
'.abbi Meir Kahane, leader of the Jewish De-
League, is an authority for the opinion that
attention finally was focused on the plight of
i Jewry through violence lot loose by militant
V especially thoae in his organization. Don't
L for the conclusiun that violence is unthinking
Lanism Rabbi Kahane says; it can be a well-
it reipomible poUtkal weapon Oppose! to
trance >f Russian arista in the United
p.. he advocates the disruption of Soviet con-
here a form of violence in itself
by Itati ments jwied by Rabbi
ami his top assistant Bertram Zweiborn.
the tragic bombing of Sol iiumk Enter-
resulting in the killing of a Jewish empl >yee,
|i K 27, was not the work of the -IDL
il had been noted that Leila Sturm, an em
3 il Fturok Rnterprlses, described as "JDL
- certain individuals who came tj the
: last year to protest his presentation
k ,iet irtists. But thi> visit was no act of vio
And we also have on Hie record the tact that
:. Kah i saw the Hurok tragedy as "an insane
Rabbi Kahane thinks perhaps a Communist
\ item was responsible,
Fh Sew York Police Commissioner puts the
|ev in a different framework: He has said that
rhetoric of violence" employed bj the JDL ;
I

ieview
By SEYMOUR B. LIEBMAN
"'Poor Cousins"
fa, THB DKITSCIIK YAIH'IHM. the German lews
| tlir Sephardbn in the United States i-eferrcd to
fves a- "Israelites." The three million who migrati
to this countrj between issi and 1900
from Last Europe were called "jrlden"
by the uptown crowd The Yahudim re-
sented the arrival of so many yiden.
Hooks have lwen written about tin
origins] l'.t0.(i00 "shaync Wt," the beau-
tiful people. We have scores of hook-
about the "greener kuslna," the green-
horn cousin, and many of them arc
excellent. Now we have one that top*
H: Poor Cousins !>y Andre Manners I is that a good
or a Jewish woman?i. Coward, McCann & Geog
| \ii>. Manners is the granddaughter of East
tndparents, This i> her first book. In truth
|houl exaggeration, a new stal has been born.
hook is a marveloual) entertalnbtg account of
duel of wit and will between two groups th,- Ger-
jw-s led bj schitt. Marshal; Straus, Bellgman, rial..
norm Jews who wanted to Americanize and dc-
thc Other group of three million who ha I fie:, the
|ntii now, we hud prised the late Lord Ifelchett'.H
Trembling Jews Award to many of our CC-
li-t- who employ gelf-effadng tactics because ol
|th Mi- Igarmera employs (maybe -he coined Iti
term. The Tsitterdik Syndrome Some of oiu
insmi-n may cringe or assert disi>ciici because of
L'latu.tLS about some of th. nanus that had be OOV
hut in the annals of American Jew rv
I- i- no twice-told tale L'ach chapter evidences
kit research. With a disarming and deft style, she
]a picture of ghetto HI.' and the lives of the videi:
evoking tears or sentimentality. Running thr.ugh
h humor tinned at times with a sardonic, wry
faie write, with empathy and mi lerstandlng When
padtlonlm'' of yestdrdaj enlH>d the Immigrants
Ihey retorted, "We AKK Jews You are 'gOJ
[kvi see that the conquered finally conquered the
brs. in truth, yesterday's uptown vee govim
Ml lilel can he drawn by the nee total OSW
p 1st We substitute the Ashkentazi Easl
| in Israel far the Yah I th" ''>"
I .inline or Sephardic Jew- for B*
- and one sees M
. hai contributed more than she realizes
ha- made that body at least indirectly "to blame"
in part for ailhnasjiisn'MSiSi vtiulenrc. A new.era
of lawlessness, abetted by an acceptance of nihilism
a- the guiding philosophy in a society lacking gun
invite counter-violence by preaching violence and
Israel Newsfeffer
By CARl MPERT
An Exciting Project
... For The Young
TlIK KIBBUTZ AS A VENTURE in collective life
has long since passed the experimental stage.
More than 200 agricultural communes of all sizes
cover the landscape in Israel.
They are magnetic attraction--, for
tourists, but of far greater im-
portant is their role in the de-
fense, economy and the social com-
plexion of Israel.
That the pioneering days of col-
lective living are not over is evi-
denced here in this rapidly grow-
ing Galilee town where a group of
new Immigrants, most of them English-speaking,
has established e city kibbutz. The very words
i para oxical, but th.' success of the experiment
- the apparent contra, iction.
Three years ago is young adults handed to-
gether to form Kvut/at Shaal. a typical commune
in thai ail income and all property are held in the
common treasury, and all needs are drawn from
thai treasury as required. But unlike the dauteal
farm kibbutz, these young people set up their unit in
a croup of city .-partments, and they follow typical
urban pursuits.
The project received considerable publicity when
it was launched. Last week I went there to see
how it is getting along.
The Ig young adults are now 22 in number, and
there are V2 children as well. A few dropouts were
replaced by new members. Growing pains have bean
overcome Initial problem- have been resolved It's
a meat life exciting, rewarding, certainly differ-
ent, the) all agree. There's only one drawback. They
an not growing fast enough, They want and need
more members.
The present group is international in composi-
tion, coming from a number ol countries. A sprink-
ling of sabra members ad a healthy leavening and
hastens the integration process. All of them are in-
telligent, pleasant, interesting, idealistic people.
I sought to elicit a picture Of the typical candi-
date who would be welcome and who would be apt
to succeed in this fascinating venture. What are the
general criteria for membership?
if you are between 2o and 25, bachelor of
either s.\. or a married couple with no more than
two or three young children, this may be of In-
terest to you. You must !>e open and receptive to a
new social experiment in collective living. You must
know how to adjust to the collective life of sharing.
You must have a strong character, but not be highly
self-willed. II you have psychological problems for
which you are seeking B solution, you can stop
reading right now This i- not the place for you.
The educational standard of the present mem-
bership is high: almost ail are university graduates,
but there i- a need for members with other out-
look- as well. The psychologists, chemist, soelai
worker, engineer, teachers, and secretaries who now
belong want more members like their present truck
driver and handyman jack-of-all-trades Craftsmen
an' technicians would be helpful, and useful skills
and talent- would help produce income for the
group. A knowledge of Hebrew would be advantagc-
ou-. but is not an absolute requisite
You must he ambition- hut for the group
All salaries go into the common pool, hut no mem-
ber lack.- for anything He has his private apart-
ment
The commune runs a -a.inner camp as a col-
lective project. Ii now also operates ,, boarding
school, Junioi year : high school, with full Amer-
ican system for American youngsters. They'd like
, compacl kibbutz industry, manned bj
Us Dwn members and based on a high degre ol
skill.
Shaal mean- -t p Thej regard then venture
,,. insi step reward a tall and happy lit- in
, nemb prospective new rnemhei -.
who might be Interested in taking the next
with them can Information it th. j ill
write 1" Kvut/at Shaal. Kaimiel. Israel.
by engaging in acts of violence. Th, Hurok tragedy
must not be duplicated.
control laws, is a curse ui>on millions of American.*
who are passionate in their pursuit of social justice
but resolute in their determination not to employ
violence to achieve their proper goals.
We are on our way to important social gains
We are making progress in the work of frustrating
extremists and in efforts to place the practice of
full equality of opportunity at the heart of Amer-
ican activity. We have not needed violence to gain
these ends. And moKt certainly we dare not now


Our film Folk:
Ry HERBERT 6. LUFT
Film Has New Name
A BI.At K-BEARDEO YOl X MAN. named Eric Roth,
winner of the 1970 Samuel Goldwyn Screenplay
Writing Award for the still unproduced, 'The Harmonica
Patriot," (a strongly phrased political
statement i is the author of the motion
picture. Catch a Pebble," originally
labeled "Whisper My Name" and dis-
cussed in this column while in produc-
tion In Israel last fall. The new title
for the triangle love story, from the
film's theme song by Alan and Marilyn
Bergman, means that catching a p.-bble
brings something different Into a man's
life every day of his sojourn on earth.
Rotli tells JTA that he had never been to Israel when
copreducers Benware and West asked him to go to Tel
A' 'v after completion of his scenario to "Whisper My
Name" to capture the local atmosphere and. if necessary,
rewrite scenes to give them an authentic flavor. Though
busv with other writing assignments such as a screenplay,
"Happy Landing" for Cinemation, "The Naken Children"
for Cinema Center, and "Fifty Fifty" for producer-direc-
tor Sidney Furie at Paramount, in addition to working
for his master's degree at UCLA. Roth saw a challenge
in a trip to the Holy Land which would furnish him. the
only Jew participating in the film, with first impressions
Of a people that ha- caught the imagination of the
Western world.
The long-haired writer, who is deeply committed to
the civil rights movement in the United States, was
impressed With the dynamic spirit Of the young sabras
who to him were so unlike New York and Los Angeles
Jews defying the concept of the old-fashioned stereotype.
The Israeli- lie met recognized that they were helped by
Americana bul disputed the right of tourists to tell them
how to handle their own affairs. In general, the native-
born Israeli who grew up in the eoo]>erative settlement is
not Impressed with money and wealth; he believes in his
own strength and i- certain that the country will survive.
William Jordan, a non-Jew who portrayed the m ie
lead in the motion picture "Whisper My Name or "Ca'ch
a Pebble." talked with this columnist in Arizona where
he essayed a reature role in the George C. Scott movie,
"Rage." His day In Israel opened new vistas to Bill Jor-
dan who compares the "frontier" country with the Unites]
st.it.s Immediately after the revolutionary war. Devel-
oped and enlarged so much in a phy-ical and spiritual
sense since the Six-Da) War, Israel radiates confidence
and inner strength for those who seek to regain their
equilibrium in our day- of fear and uncertainitiet, Jordan
under.stands that Israel's will to overcome all obstacles
has created in the eyes ,f the world, a certain blend of
prldi and pel haps arrogance; an arrogance of the very
young not to be confused with racial or religious su-
lieriorlty.
Jordan, who Is not too familiar with the strong ties
between American Jewry and the people of Israel, be-
rame Irritated by group- ol tourists, Christians and Jews
alike, who visit the Holy Land in large numbers every
year. He is not complimentary about vi-itors who believe
thai the money they have spent to strengthen 'ne land
of then- ancestors entitles them to special privileges.
Many times be felt emlmrrassed when gusjstf demanded
added services because they had given charity or bojght
Israeli Bonds. The young actor realizes that this attitude
ol the older generation is not United to those visiting
brael To him, the selfishness of the well-fed la basically
ic-oonsiblc for the breakdown ol morality everywhere.
He sees In the sabra who made the desert bloom and re-
conquered tin land from the sea, a prime example that
human resource- are more valuable than money ami
nes- contacts. In his youthfal enthusiasm, be lito
think that those in Amerti i who have give* t Israel fbr
th. ir own aatisfactloi should
not expect anything In return.
I i inlit l!'7-. .)'" i.-li 1". ul.il'l' Is^i


Page 12
* Jewish ftorkHar
B'nai B'rith To Poll Its
mbers On Amnesty
By SpeeUI Report
'WASHINGTON -
endorsing amnesty
war invaders drew
bate but no vote
- A resolution
far Vietnam
animated de-
at the an-
nual meeting of the B'nai B'rith
board of governors recently.
In a substitute action, the board
voted to solicit the sentiment.* of
B'nai B'rith's 500,000 member con-
stituency by circulating the con-
troversial issue to its 4.000 local
units in the United States.
In its three-day meeting here,
the board also adopted a 1972 bud-
get of $17,613,135 for B'nai B'rith/;.
national and international pro-
grams, allocating almost 3C* of
tions of youth, to breakdowns in
traditional lifestyle patterns of
the Jewish family."
"It might well be." he added,
"that the Jewish community >
consuming concern with its \outh
problems has led to a benign ne-
glect of its elderly." He also de-
plored a national trend which "has
made America so youth conscious
that the media and our mode of
life neglect those who have achiev-
ed experience and a few wrinkles."
The entire scope ot Jewish fam
Uy problems will be explored in a
B'nai B'rith- conference, involving the partici-
pation of leading Jewish sooiolo-
B'nai B'rith's large constituency in
campaigns cf volunteer services
on a "person-to;penn basis."
In other actions, the board ex-
pressed "gratification and opti-
mism" of President Nixon's visits
to China and the Soviet Union. It
urge*' that the President, during
his Moscow trip, intercede with
Soviet officials in behalf of Soviet
Jews.
__________________________Frtdq7 March 1ft
Tormenting Rectal Itch
Of Hemorrhoidal Tissues
Promptly Relieved
In many caae Preparation H dreda of patients showed ft*
rive* prompt, temporary relief to be true in many u
from wen pain nd itching fact, many doctors, thee,
and actually help* ahrink eeivee, uae Preparation frm
awellinf of hemorrhoidal ti- recommend it for their fa.
*uea cauaed by inflammation, diea. Preparation H quUm
Taots by doctora on bun- or auppoaitorka.
the projected expenditures to its i gists, educators and specialists in
youth programs. The new budget > vouth work, drug addiction and ;
represents a four per cent increase I nroblems related to the aging. Mr. !
over 1971.
Plans to expand the organiza-
tion's activities for the "iso'ated
Jewish elderly." were reported to
the board by David M. Blumberg.
B'nai B'rith's recently elected
president
Mr. Blumberg singled out the
plight of older persons, many of
whom exist on incomes below the
poverty level, as one of the social
ills -weakening the close-knit ties
which have been the traditional
pattern of Jewish family life."
The unresolved amnesty resolu-
tion, calling for "a movement of
reconciliation." advocated "mcis-
cary steps" by the Administration
and Congress to restore wa-, re-
sisters who had fled the country
or are serving prison terms "to
their place in American society."
"The corrosive social effects of
the war must be treated by appro-
priate community action in order
to assure a reversal of the demor-
alizing effect which it has had on
the American people." the resolu-
tion said.
But the resolution's wording and
content were criticized by hoard
members who regarded it as *;ther
"unfair" to Vietnam veterans, a
possible hindrance to efforts for
liberating American prisoners of
war. or failing to include proposals
for alternative forms of service as
a condition for amnesty.
In discussing the plight of many
elderly Jews, Mr. Blumberg esti-
mated that one of every' four lives
alone or with non-relatives, a cir-
cumstance that contributes in
its own way, as have thp aliena-
MURALS
ay Etka
r Mt a* i r>\ u i t7
CtUtm.
wmk M fm fi*ct
CalEita
5254906
IvO JvWWtf
CJl i
GOLF BALLS
Like New And Used
OVCK M.tM IN STOCK
FROM
EACH
Big Discount
On All Golf
Equipment And
Supplies
STOP IN AN0
sausrwt ,.,
MC SWIMS.
PI**, M4-2700
Tea Flight toll Ball
1*W C. 0fcUa P+- *
Dm. TWw Ut. -*
Blumberg said. The conference
will open April 21 on the Univer-
sity of Maryland campus.
To assist the isolated elderly
"Mr. Blumberg envisioned, amoni;
other projects, a mobilization of
TIRED OF THOSE
BLAH
TOURS ??????
Tut! if nan*
to
to New Teat?
air
Cctbftf at it toe crxk ef turn* to
toto a Eureeeen ton al lay?!
01 aeinc jammed with a free* to
40 eapk?
Lit in take toe ElAMS oat ef yeer
trml atoM wit* ear fear peat
1972 perteaaiW euertei
April 17 Oritatol Hicnkfht 19
ears nsttni Japan, Haaf Konf,
Banfkek, Hawaii & CaWaraia
S199S.
April 30 South Pacific
Adventure 21 days viaittof
Aastraka, New Zeatana. Fiji,
Hawaii A California $1995. (note
April 17 Orient may be eitended ta
include South Pacific total 34
days $2750.)
July 11 Europe Finest 21 days
featuring the famous five day
Rhine River cruise from Holland to
Switzerland Aha mitinc Austria,
Italy and England. $1250.
Sept 21 Aii-Sea Teer 19 days
toditotof IS day cruise threat"
toe Aagaaa Saa with peris to Italy,
Greece, Turkey, Greek Islands and
Oalmatia coast From $1351.
(Rates subject
change)
{OWMitni
Far tofermaaaa and) itinerary
LMdenUle By Tie Sea
Travel Ceater
2J CMinutrnl Blvd
r*l*ph*r* S6S-IM*
Laud*r4alr -By-Th*-S*.. FU. JJJOt
(MM"W M* e OMxtl
K:
W0*=
=*?=
Me
AuihonlM* Dolwtablo I niquo
La Crepe de France
THE ESPLANADE
[ouow
Large variety of crepps
Onion Soup Cheese Fondue
Lunch-Dinner-
Dosed On Sunday
3025 N OCCAM BLVD.
Telephone 565 9006
YOUR GOURMET DINNER
IS READY NOW, MADAME!
READY FOR YOU TO INJOY NOW OR WHIN YOU WISH.
JUST
PHONE
atef* @444&wli
563-3006
1 TW MOST ELEGANT TAKE OUT FOOD SERVICE ON THl GOLD COAST
AMONG OUR MANY ENTRIES ARE:
Authentic French-American dishes expertly
prepared, daily, by continental chefs in our
spotless kitchen.
Whether it be an intimate dinner for two or a
large party, we have many enticing entrees from
which you can choose.
? b. a charming carefree hostess
Experience or bring back memories for yourself
and your guests of a fine Paris restaurant or
dining in a country inn in Provence
?entrees vary FROM 1" to t
Foods to delight your taste buds. Savory soups
from the garden. Light and fresh seafood dishes.
Choice meats for hotel cuisine or country kitchen.
Vegetables zestfully combined to compliment
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? SOUPS IN INDIVIDUAL PORTIONS
VICHYSS0ISE made entirely in our kitchen.
S0UPE DE C0NCOMBRE a taste delight'
OXIOX SOUP
TREAT YOURSELF
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FAT FREE FOODS!
PHONE
563-3006
P0ULET CHASSEUR AU VIN BIANC CwCA KB-
COOKED IN WINE WITH FRESH MUSHWOnS H
TOMATOES SERVED IN WINE WW
MUSHROOMS AN0 TOMATOES SERVED WlTN PttU
NOODLES
BOEUF A L'ORIENTAIE SLICES OF KB
STEAK SAUTEED WITH GREEN FOT
SCALIIONS, AND FRESH MUSHR00*|
SERVED WiTH RICE
B0EUF ALA STROGAN0FF SLICES Ifjj
COOKED WITH FRESH MUSHROOM IN RiCH SCE
SOUR CREAM AND SPICES SERVED WITH PW
NOODLES
ROULADES 0E BOEUF ALA LUCHOW MM >gj
BEEF SPREAD WITH A DELICIOUS MEM $TuWR
TOLLED N0 BRAISED IN WINE SEED
CNRN0TS AND RICED POTATOES
SUPREME DE VCXAWE SAUCE MAjCHAj||
DE VIN BONEICSS BREAS1 OF CHtCJ
POACHED IN WINE AND CREAM W
ALMOND RICE .1
FILET LX SOLE MARIUS e lEANEnE M'V
POACHED IN WINE AND SMOTHERED IN CRl m
WITH MUSHROOMS AND SHRIMPS
OUR LOCATION:
FROM
POMPAN0
A1A
FROM
FT. LAUt
3334 N.E. 32 St. R. LAUOERDALE
3
2
STJ
i
LA
SER0LE


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