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1 Number 13
of NORTH HROWARD
April 21, 1972
As immigrants continue to arrive in Israel in unprecedent-
ed numbers the funds for transporting and absorbing
tbr>e newcomers is provided, in great part, by the United
Jewish Appeal, the major beneficiary agency of the Jew-
ish Federation of North Broward's 1972 United Jewish
Campaign and Israel Emergency Fund drive.
Federation Campaign Enters Phase Two
Among the 100 communities
| in the country reporting their
iin results, the
[Jewish Federation of North
1972 United Jewish
was one of eight cited
already surpassed its
1^71 effort it was announced by
ndl of Jewish Fedora-
lions .'. [arc Funds.
i i i t i e s receiving
tion were: Dallas. Waco,
Tucson Charlotte. Corpus
rttmouth and Sara-
Tn date the 100 reporting
raised over $175 mil-
lion as against $141 million
the same contributors last
year foi ;;n increase of almost
29 Iri Ninth Bn>ward. the tot-
al raised to date is in excess of
and reflects an in-
i easi I of 53'<.
Federation president Alvin
Gross this week expressed his
tion to those contrib-
who have made this in-
l".ssib!e and urged those
Who ..<. "xit made their con-
i ru yel to do so within
the next few weeks.
"The campaign is cut of the
dinner- f nil luncheon-meeting
phase." said Mr. Gross. "We
are now going into |>crsonal
solicitation. Within the next few
weeks, everyone in the commu-
nity will be contacted either in
person or through the mails
and asked to |>aiticipate in this
"We still have ft l opportunity
of reaching our goal of $450,000
this year if we continue to re-
ceive the support of the com-
munity as we have to date. The
campaign goal was not an arbi-
trary figure." Mr. Gross said, "it
was considered to be the mini-
mum figure that we should raise
this year if we are to meet our
overseas responsibilities and to
provided needed services here in
"Immigration to Israel con-
tinues at an unprecedent-ii rate
and the cost of absorbing these
newcomers Is staggering," Mr.
Gross continued. "As long as Is-
rael must divert most of its
money to assuring adequate de-
fense, the burden of helping
these newcomers falls to the
Jews of the free world. It should
not really be considered a "burd-
en" to us ... on the contrary.
we must l)e grateful that we can
help in this way ____
Premier Reaffirms Israeli
Position On Territories
JERUSALEM (WNS In an
[interview televised over the Brit-
ish Rroadeasting System recently.
Premier Golda Meir reiterated Is-
rael's determination to retain
Sharm el-Sheikh. Jerusalem and
the Golan Heights even after a
I Jx-aee treaty is signed.
Stating that Israel would re-
|tin most of the occupied terri-
tories because she must have se-
cure borders, and declaring a
[signature on a peace treaty alone
"a fuarantee against a future
Ar> attack, she added that Israel
has refrained from drawing up a
map of proposed new borders, and
wrould be willing to return most
of the Sinai to Egypt under a
peac,, settlement. However she
tated the Arab demand for total
Israeli withdrawal is unaccept-
Political observers here viewed
Mrs Meir's statements, and re-
cent similar statements by other
Israeli leaders, as 'informal a
campaign to present Israels view
on future borders rather than as
conditions" for a Middle East
"I sincerely urge everyone I paign. We are trying to create a
contacted to make a meaning- j sense of community here In
ful pledge to this year's cam- | North Broward and this is one
way of participating in this ef-
fort. Let's make every pledge
JERUSALEM (JTA1 A
three-man state committee of |
Inquiry has cleared Mordiihai
Frk dman of all charges of mis-
management and corrupiion
brought against him in his ca-
pacity as managing directo:- of
the government-owned Netivei
Neft Oil Co. drilling for o'l in
Mr. Friedman was cleare 1 in
a majority report signer by Su-
preme Court Justice Albert Vit-
kon. the committee chairman,
and one of its lay members.
Abraham Kalir. an industrialist.
The other lay member, Reserve
Maj. Gen. Meir Zorea, dissented.
The healings lasted over four
The committee was sharply
critical of Dr. David Nee*-, a
government geologist who had
brought the charges ranging
from bribery, theft and conflict
of interest to hoK'ing orgies and
condoning immoral behavior
among oil field workers, against
Mr. Friedman. The committee
report found that Dr. Neev's
charges were fl.-ossly exagge-
rated and that his testimony
before the panel included hear-
say and gossip.
The majority report -which
found nothing wrong in the sale
of equipment belonging to a pri-
vate company owned by Fried-
man to a company having con-
nections with the government
and also refused to accept the
contention that the establish-
ment of Netivei Neft to exoloit
the Sinai oil fields captured
from Egypt in 1967 was unneces-
sary because existing companies
could have done the jobwas
submitted to the Cabinet Sun-
day and immediately released
to the public.
Kahlii Eisendrath Scores Renewal of Bombing
NEW YORK (WNS1 Rabbi Maurice N. Eisendrath, presi-
dent of the Union of American Hebrew Congregations has de-
nounced the U.S. government's renewed bombing of North Vietnam
saying such actions only "cramatues the bankruptcy of the Nixon
Administration.'' He called for the courage to "end the war now.'
Leon Blum's Birth Date Marked
PARIS iJTA) The 100th anniversary of the birth of Leon
Blum, the French-Jewish Socialist leader who twice served as
premier of France, was marked in simple ceremonies here today. A
wreath was placed on his grave by his widow who -vas accompanied
by Francois Mittcrand, first secretary of the Socialist Party and
Gilbert Grancval. president of the Workers Union, a Guallist Leftist
party. Blum was born in Paris in 1872 and died in 1950. He was
premier in the Popular Front government of 1946-37, vice premier
1937-38. and again premier for a short time in 1938.
Nazi Hoax Intended To Divert Attention
LONDON (WNSi -Nazi-hunter Simon Wiesenthal said that
the "Comradeship Trust." an organization of former SS members
set up to look after the interests of wanted Nazi war criminals and
their families was responsible for the recent hoax intended t,>
divert attention from the French government's attempt to extradite
Klaus Barbie, the "butcher of Lyons," who had been living in
Bolivia. Wiesenthal said the "Trust" had spread rumors all over the
world that Martin Bormann was alive in the Columbian jungle. The
man turned out to be a 72-year-old recluse who hadn't been in
Germany since 1926. Wiesenthal said Barbie, who is reported to
be using the surname Altmann. is reportedly hiding out in Paraguay
Symbolic Ashes Buried In Tel Aviv
TEL AVIV (JTA> Ashes symbolic of the 100.000 Jews of
Wilna who were massacred by the Nazis in the Ponar forest near
that Lithuanian city between 1941-44. were buried here last week
Several hundred Wilna Jews and other survivors attended the
memorial services neW under the auspices of the Association of
Wilna Jews. Dr. Zerach Warhaftig. Minister for Religious Affairs,
denounced what he termed Soviet attempts to erase the facts of
the persecution and murder of Jews by the Nazis.
Friday April 21, 1972
Shortage Of Quality Day Care
Facilities Reported By NCJW
An .icut.- ami intAiftei Miori-
a.- dI iaflQ "i!;i'> can iuVllflft's
4- the \ nited States todaj hi de-
I : millions di children of op-
ri nitfee 1 <>i care and develop-
nl wtfch should be thoir btrth-
ht." Windows On I\i. Care
national survej Nj the National
C mi cil Ol Jewish Women, has ic-
11 presents thi- findings
NCjW*s members who visited
day car* centera and family day
( re horfces In 77 cities and inter-
viewed many mothers and commu-
r>it\ leaders active in the daty can
d. In Greater Miami. 16 volun-
teers viatted about 10 facilities of 1
type* dm big the summer of
All 77 city reports summarized
in Windows On Day Care In-
riiraied both a aerlo n quantitative
shortage" and qualitative delicien-
in the services available. A
fifth oi the centers viatted were
ol poor quality, nearly all have
I ssentially custodial care
is than one third ptro
s that wi n go 11 su 1 'rior.
Mar} Dublin Keyserling, din
tor i't the survej and author of
the \VJW report, points ou1 ti.ai
are set vices aiusl be greatl)
expanded and Improved.
Although many day care home
ictors I n t e > v i e w e i were
warm and motherly, the survey
found relatively tew were able to'
provide important educational and j
. w lopmental experiences for chil-
'While developmental child care
s!tvH!Q%IIUMH bcaVatMble to all
families who wish their children
to benefit from them," the report
Stated, "tree day care .services
Should be provided for low income
families, with fees sealed to in-
come for otheis. Low income chil-
dren Should hstva priority."
The report presents recommen-
dations calling for action at the
national, state and local level. It
urges federal appropriations start-
ing at a minimum of two billion
dollars a year to expand and im-
prove quality day care services
and the continuation of present
federally funded programs. It calls
lor the improvement and better
enforcement of ftate and local
licensing codes and cut lines many
challenges to local groups con-
cerned with ways of expanding
needed day care services.
As a result of the early investi-
gative phase Of the report, more
than three qua tars Of the Coun-
cil's 17"< Sections across the coun-
t's aic actively Involved in day
care expansion at the grass roots
Greater Miami Section, NCJW,
win i*> opening a child care can*;
'er at I.archmont Gardens, an
Integrated public housing develop-
ment In Little River. Fift -en chil-
dren will be cared for in the facil-
ity scheduled to o|K>n May 1, Mrs.
Philip Bloom, president. rc|x>rted.
We hone many agencies and or-
ganizations will join iii helping to
fill an tremendous needs locally.
Upon release ol the report, Mrs,
Karl '.Marvin, voiced her conceit).
"Day care services are needed foi
all economic groups, bul particul-
arly tor low-income I who
are often Ineligible for subsidized
care." she said. "This Is our im-
mediate concern. Out ultimate
goal as a nation should be to make
available comprehensive, develop-
mental child care sen ices to all
families that wish to use them.
The National Council of Jewish
Women is a voluntary service and
educational organization of over
100.000 members concerned eepe-
cially with the needs of the dis-
advantaged. Founded in 1813, it is
one of the oldest major American
Jewish women's organizations and
is committed to improving the I
quality of life and equality of all
l>eople everywhere through pro-
grams of social action, education
and community service
Sabra Chapter Of
Hadaesah To Host
4Las Vegas Night'
The Sabra Chapter ol Marias-
ah will conduct its major fund-
raising function of the year Sat-
urday evening. April 29. when it
hosts Las Vegas Night" at Palm
Airc Lodge and Country Club
starting at 8:30 p.m.
Mrs. Allan Potter, chairman of
the program, announced that a
large numlier of prizes would !>e
awarded at the close of the event,
which will take place in the Gold
Coast Room. Palm Alre Drive and
Race Track Road, Pompano Beach.
The public is invited to attend;
tickets may be secured at the
LET US MEASURE YOUR HOME
FOR HEATING & COOLING WITH
luardian conditioning E^iajntenance
92 N.W. 42nd STREET. FORT LMJOERDALE. FLA.
QUALITY INSTALLATIONS AT OFF-SEASON PRICES (
\ SALES SERVICE AIR FILTERS REPLACEMENTS r
T 45 YEARS EXPERIENCE
'v Cinfnawr Satitfirtion i our Gmle*t t--'' ^tfr
FOR THE PERFECT
GIFT IS ENDED
*~ AT THE QUEST
Just off Commercial
4400 Bougainville* Dr
Lauderdale By The Sea
Hadassah Chapter Donor Luncheon
A donor luncheon honoring the
GOth anniversary of national Ha-
daesah and the 13th aimiversary
of the founding of the Ft. Lander-1
data Chanter Of lladassah will
take place at 11:30 a.m. Thursday,
April 27. at the Ftoundtable Res-
taurant 3100 N. Fed. ral Hwy.
Mis. Virginia Young. assistant
mayor of Ft. LaiKierdale. k1I| ^
the guest speaker and will o\tpn()
greetlngi on behalf of the citj
v<<\ tintiier Information tad
reeervatJona, contact M
Alderman or Miss Esthei -
CASUAL FURNITURE MFG.
39*0 N.E. Srh Terrace lsWrJ*a. Florida
The SeKfc's Ifort He** bfitoy Werkskea
Looking for something to creative-
ly occupy your leisure time'
AAaybe we can help. The Mine
Shaft instructs in the art of gem
cutting, faceting, gold and silver
smithing. Original supplies for
hobby sold here too. Black Coral
Jewelry. Navaio Jewelry. .
UNUSUAL ROCKS. JEWELRY. SCULPTURING
421 N E. 3rd Arenas Ft InXerijIe, Fiends
\j On Gulf Oi'mn Mile
35IMI \ I1CKW MIAD. FT LAIOIKDALf!
PHONE 566-7401 ?
*c' kIcelea BaaatiM (j,h.,i> (rom ui icfuiti tlock ol Uitdncloc
Ssat Mo IUI Stack 12", M 2?,
DMSSIS MCRIT OMfffJ COAtCOSTUMfS
COATS SWIATttS UtS
IONG PATIO ORISSES GOWNS COCKtAH FASHIOMS
OPiN MON TMSU SAT S AM. TO SSO P M.
AT LAST-sensibly priced lancfe bedroom
choice condominium apartments on the
Gall ocean Mile
TAKE-OUT and DELIVERY
Prepared to order in our kitchens.
Party Foods & Service
FRIEND-LEE 1949 Wilton Drive Ft Land 566-4098
POOL SPOTTING GREEN ^PRIVATE
BALCONY G3 FLOORS. ELEVATOR
SE3VICE CAMPLE PRIVATE PARKING
? CLUBR00M QC00K0UT FACILITIES
DSHUFFLEB0AR0 DBEACH ACCESS
4143 n. ocean blvd.
Moid Open 9-5 Daily S 9-noon Sunday
Friday April 21. 1972
This Week //# History
40 run Abo Tliin Weok: 1932
Woohvortb'l Berlin branch ad-
lotted giving 1000 marks to the
Sir Ishik- Isaacs. Governor Gen-
Ahavah Chapter To
Install New Slate
Ihe blood of Palestinians."
Dr. Jacob Kaplan. Chief Rabbi,
-I Paris, was named a .nmmamler R.A .Jnavah (,K"m'''"' B nai
in the French Legion <>' "------ ,h u"men *H install its new
The Supreme Soviet recognized
, of Australia was knighted by J* J* ln nil'"> >rs
that Jews weie the main victims
of Nazism. Observers said the ;m-
Union of thorities "are still sensitive to
ty- I foreign eiiticLsm against their
In Paris, the Jewish
War Veterans sued ix-rfume
pnm Francois Coty for renewing
)lb .inii-Jewish campaign.
In Berlin. Albert Kinstein denied
that a ( ililoinia professorship had
been offered him and further ax-
plained that he had no intention
l settling in the United states.
\Vu York's Jewish Daily For-
u,,,,! was aii
BERLIN The increase in the
>,-..,. ] v-ote will effect the attitude
toward the Jews, it is believed."
Finance MIniatry Secretary
haefi i. the only ti> Jew-
ish official in Germany, resigned,
-owing II ta underatood, to ihe
tine! him becauae he
i- .i Jew."
to Vrara tuje This Week: IM
Israeli liollnial Shmuel Aahke-
nazi placed second In the Tchal-
kovsk) competition in Moscow but (
ha i I plume interview with Maa: l>
disconnected when he mentioned
the Soviet ban OB matzo.
I S loan agreements with Is-
lince IM8 totaled 1210.8 mil- '
Jinn, with $170.t million already '
Mrs Joseph C, Gayl, national
lent of Women*! American
out died in Philadelphia at .">l
Solomon Eisner, former chaii -
the Unkm of American
Hi bn i bngregationa, died in
- ; in pnnlaional Rovein-
i out mi task" was
i of a coherent Arab na-
Sm i< i Ji n ill Isl -
and i i -cm Lifahits,
-t I 'mil GUell and sculptor
11 Kei bel were among the 100
Pi ./ redpienta for 1962
Thi ,S was reportedly amen-
loaqtng Egypt $300 million
her foreign-currency n.
State Depaitmenl bbM the
mm "economlcaily feasible"
and certainly a possibility."
King Saud <>f Saudi Aral la
Isinft moral" and "material" i
ilied for a Palestinian war
' Israel, asset ting; "Pales-
tine cannot be liberated except by ,
Former Gestapo Col. YVilhelm
Koppe. 66. jailed 27 months on
charges of helping kill 350,000
Polish Jews, was reIeaa e <1 on
S14.000 bail in Bonn.
COngregaclon Israellta de la
Republics Argentina, the country's
oldest synagogue celebrated its
i Prom iin- til, of iii. it.v )
officers for the 1972-7.5 year at
the Arrowhead Country Club on
Wednesday at 8:00 p.m.
The Incoming officers include
Mrs. Murray Hambro, president;
Mrs. Rod Schroeder, vice president
of Fund Raising; Mrs. Joseph
dstrower, vice president of Mcm-
bership; Mrs. Harvey Spector, vice
president of Programming; Mrs.
Gary Ileimowitz, treasurer; Mrs.
Donald Gross, financial secretary;
Mrs. Jerald Lynn, recording se-
cretary; Mrs. Lawrence Delman,
Corresponding secretary; and Mrs.
Erwin Wallace, social secretary.
The program will feature des-
sert and coffee; reservations may
be secured by calling Mrs Harvey
heat & glare
Clear or Tinted
film applied to
Reduce Air Conditioning and Heating Costs
SUN SHIELD, INC. Ft Lauderdale
.s~rw.ni* /lr..warif A IM 1 >r. 566 3241
Introduces to our stoff
Mr. Gerard and Miss Penny
(Formerly of Jordan Marsh)
2100 N ATLANTIC BLVD.
FT. LAUDERDALE FLA. 33305
ALL PLANTS AT
Saturday & Sunday Only
4861 S.W. 106 Ave, Davie
(Go west on Griffin Rd.
to 106 Ave.)-Call 581-4935
DOES YOUR CHILD WANT
TO BE A MEMBER OF
THE MARCHING BAND?
We have the largest stall of
degreed and professional
music instructors in South
sa|n iMi'als RopulM
Pluno uud Organ Lewem
l)lt N E 4lh AVE FT LAUDEBDA
PMONE WS J'/
K134 E LAS 0LAS BLVD.
Indt v idua
E c lut've?
Mtcrjtion Service S2V6M3
"Go Places With Council!"
COUNCIL TOURS ARE
"Fabulous and Exciting"
NATIONAL COUNCIL OF JEWISH WOMEN
RHEA D. NATHAN
Tour Chairman North Broward Section
FRI.SAT. SUN. WED.
6 A.M. TO 4 P.M. r-
SAT. & SUN. (jlii/jl
U.S. 1 AT THE
SJNRISE BUD W 31st
Mi MJSI LAST OF 441
DfilVE. IN THEATRE
DOOR TO DOOR
AUTOMOBILES DELIVERED .. NATIONWIDE
320 S. W. 1st AVE.
Ft Louderdale FIc. 33308
Over thirty five years
of service to the communities
in North Dade and Broward Counties.
MEMORIAL CHAPEL. INC FUNERAL DIRECTORS
North Miami Beach: 164*0 N.E. 19th Avenue
19th and Alton Road: 1250 Normandy Drive:
in the heart of Miami Beach
Miami: Douglas Road at S.W. 17th Street
Manhattan Brooklyn Westchester Bronx Far Rockaway
To arrange a funeral anywhere in the United States,
call the nearest Riverside Chapel
Murray N. Rubin, F.D.
TtidaY AP^ 21,12
OF NORTH BROWAHO
OIFFICE and PLANT N.E th STREET. MIAMI.
M>AMI ADDRESS: P.O. Box 2973. Miami. Florid. "101 ........-,,,,
For the Jewish Federation of North Broward
AIATN GROSS DAVID M. AMDl R
President Executive Director
Federation office: 3905 N. Andrews Avenue. Ft. Lauderdale. Fla 33309
Telephone 665-4869 ...
The Jewish Florldian Ooet Not Guarantee The Kaehrutn
Of The Mtrchandiae Advertiaed In Ita Column*.
Second-Class Postage Patd at Miami. Fla.
The Jewish Floridian haa absorbed the Jewiah Unity and th* Jawlah Weekly.
Member of the Jewiah Telegraphic Agency. Seven Arta Feature Synoicate,
Worldwide Newa Service. National Editorial Association. American Association
of Engliah-Jewiah Newspapers, and the Florida Press Association.
MATTER OF FACT
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area) One Year $2.00. Out of Town Upon
Friday. April 21, 1972
7 IYAR 5732
Democracy Something Arabs Enjoy
Despite threats from guerrilla leaders and token oppo-
sition from the Jordanian government, nearly 14,000 Arabs
on the Israeli-occupied West Bank of the Jordan River
voted for town leaders in the first general election held
there, not only since Israel took over the territory in 1967,
but since 1963.
The turnout, which was far higher than the percentage
that voted in the last election under Jordanian rule, wculd
seem to justify the risk the Israeli government hud taken
in scheduling the election. And it is significant that the tra-
ditional leaders in most of the communities were returned
Hussein's efforts to confuse the issue with his new
Palestinian program are seen as a failure, but still hanging
over the area is the uncertainty about the policies of both
Israel and Jordan which eventually are expected to settle
the fate of the Palestinian Arabs. And it is evident that a
taste of democracy as practiced in the Jewish state is some-
thing a large percentage of the Arabs enjoy.
Institute May Have Different Rote
Another entry into the field of Jewish policy planning
is the Synagogue Council of America. It joins a host of
other organizations large and small ranging from the
Council of Jewish Federation and Welfare Funds to the
American Jewish Committee in seeking a purpose for
the Jewish community of the future.
The Institute for Jewish Policy Planning and Research
may have a different role in all this, according to the
statement announcing the formation of the group. It will
recommend major study and research projects to be con-
ducted by the Jewish academic community, and the results
of their efforts will be made available to the policy-making
bodies of all major Jewish organizations.
Taking a somewhat jaundiced view of the mounting
volumes of research and studies now in progress, not to
mention the dozens in recent years which have been com-
pleted, one might suggest a project to discover what has
happened to all the other studies that have been commis-
sioned. There is no denying the need for planning and
research, but one of the most pressing needs would seem
to be seme coherent Jewish program control the prolif-
eration of such projects.
Greater Response Hoped For
A pioneering effort to gain support for Jewish cultural
organizations has been launched by the board of directors
of the Council of Jewish Federations and Welfare Funds
which has approved the creation of the Joint Cultural
Nine major agencies concerned with scholarship, re-
search, publications, archives and libraries will come under
the aegis of the JCA. which will be approaching weltare
funds throughout the country not individuals in an
effort to get a larger part of the community dollar than has
been allocated in the past. Almost 15 years ago, such a
plan was proposed and it is hoped that the endorsement
of the CJWF will result in a greater response to the Jewish
cultural needs than has previously been evident.
Philadelphia Story Deserves Study
An intriguing approach to the problem of tension be-
tween Jews and ghetto dwellers, black and Puerto Rican,
is being made in Philadelphia. During the past 18 months,
a total of 21 Jewish-owned business enterprises in that
city's slum areas have been sold to the people who live
The project which resulted from concern over the high
rates of crime against Jewish shops and the need to develop
self-help programs, has received the cooperation of city,
state and federal agencies, and the Jewish Community
Relations Council. While there has been little trouble
in the Greater Miami area, the Philadelphia story is one
which deserves more study.
WASHINGTON On the
smallest excuse, this town's
purveyors of wishful bilge get
out their pumps and flood the
country with the stuff. Recent-
ly, they have been at it again,
full force; and as usual, alas, it
api>ears that their product will
soon be shown up for just what
it is. and for the umpteenth
If that sounds a mite peevish,
there is good reason to be |>eev-
ish. The American future "ill
ultimately depend on the Am-
erican strategic situation. It is
damnably dangerous t'> have
men in government, with long
la ,.i past error, persistent-
ly pumping out wishful bilge
about the true nature of that
vital situation. Yet that is whet
IN THE present case, it r.ow
appears likely that the Soviets
will run tests of much improved
SS-9 and SS-11 missiles at a
fairly early date. The canisters,
which characteristically contain
the missiles ready for firing,
have already appeared on the
ground at the Soviet missile de-
It may be that the new Soviet
missile tests, vitally important
for reasons shortly to be ex-
plained, will be delayed until
after the President's scheduled
visit to Moscow in May. Jolly
Nixon-Brezhnev chats about a
SALT agreement could be cooled
a bit, in the wake of brand-new
and successful Soviet missile
IF THE tests themselves are
run immediately, moreover, de-
ployment of the missiles tested
(assuming success) will almost
certainly be delayed until after
the President has come and
gone in Moscow. That will be
Jolly Nixon Brebhnev chats
about a SALT agreement would
be rendered all but impossible
if the Soviets were already fill-
ing all their new holes with the
improved offensive missiles that
must now be expected. The new
holesthe missile silosin fact,
are ready: so a slight delay will
IT IS quite possible that the
new Soviet SS-9s and SS-lls
will be MIRVed. The Soviets
have unquestionably been going
all out to master MIRV technol-
ogy. With their missile-boosters
characteristically higher throw-
weights, MIRVing will also be
easier for the Soviets, once they
get the hang of it.
Even if not MIRVed. more-
over, the Soviets' new SS-9 and
SS-11 missiles will surely repre-
sent substantial advances over
the earlier models unless the
expected tests are a total fail-
ure. And the tests themselves
are clearly predicted by the al-
ready noted canisters at the test
NOTHING is sure, of course,
until it actually occurs. One
must wait for the tests them-
selves. But it is still worth
pointing out that what those
canisters now predict is just
what the bilge pumpers have
been saying their standard "nev-
er, never" litany about. In this
case, their excuse was that the
Soviet missile tests had already
been so long delayed.
In reality, this was not even
a sane excuse. To gain time, it
is normal Soviet practice to
make preparations even very
costly preparations an an if-as-
and-when basis. Thus the new
holes, or missile silos, were pre-
pared during the last year, be-
fore development of the new
missiles to go in the holes had
IGNORING all past lessons.
the bilge pumpers again began
talking about another 'pause"
or "halt" In the Soviet strategic
buildup because there were no
tests. Years ago, the same group
was dead wrong for two whole
years about the real character
of the Soviet SS-9 missiles. The
number of pauses" and "halts"
they have since falsely predicted
is really past counting.
Yet they go on as if nothing
had been learned. Their views
ky JOSEPH AlSOr
were even there, for anyone to
read with informed eyes, in the
recent Senate testimony of u*
able chief scientist of the Penta-
gon. Dr. John S. Poster Before
the Senate Armed Sei < ices Com-
Continued on Pag, j.
/lo ? ?
NEW YORK, NY.-Whether peace comes to Northern
Ireland, or whether the long night of the terror bombs on.
is no longer up to the British. By suspending the Storm ml la
Belfast, and governing directly from London. Heath has done
What he had to do and should have done long ago.
It is r.ow up to the Irish themselves The extremists in both
camps can destroy Heath's initiative and make a civil war prob-
able. Or the people themselves in Ulster can use the breathJnf,
pell to give sanity its last chance to break out and t> ikn*tj
settle over the land.
I\ THE END. IT IS the people in the shops, homes ;ubs,
who will decide it. The idea that the moderates are he
always a myth They can lose their will, yes, and grow para. \ zed.
and abdicate to the extremes. This is what Yeats meant ir. his
great poem (written with Ireland in mind! when he said that
'tin center does not hold/ ... the best lack all comic t.in while
the worst/Art' full of a passionate intensity.''
After the blundering interment of IRA militant- ind es-
pecially after the ghastly massacre of the Catholic marchers, the
British lost their moral position, and the moderate Catholics
either supported or tolerated the IRA terror bombings. But
there is a vast hope in the fact that they are now twinging back
There are limits to minority terror, as there are limiti to
majority repression. At first the IRA leaders in Dublir. v m d to
answer Heath by continuing bombing. But they had not con-
sulted their IRA brothers in the north, who are clos. r 'o the
people themselves and know that the people are wear) of the
terror and want to give the Heath plan a chance.
The IRA. South and North, is caught tactically Del *t) th*
feai that they will lose the people and have to go out D
and the fear that they will lose the momentum to unification and
thus lose the cherish
traditional Unionists, headed by the cashiered prim' ''
Brian Faulkner; the new Ulster Vanguard, a regn/iping of
Protestant militants, under William Craig; and the m >i :ate
Alliance Party, under Bob Cooper, which wants a : >V.uion,
biconfessional government. Cooper is on the 6idc of
but are they strong enough? Faulkner is disgruntle! i
credited. Craig heads the Protestant backlash moven.. wWeH
can make trouble with a paralyzing general strike "h]Ctt
can't rule, any more than its IRA counterparty can rule
Direct rule from London will be accused by each
camp of being tilted toward the other. The question i- Din"0'
Pile for what, toward what goal? Heath and his pi
Ulster. William Whitelaw. have set two immediate th!
phased release of the interned IRA men provioVd tl terror
stops, and periodic plebiscites on union with the South
steps toward sanity. But the Ulster Vanguard lear*
and may try to make trouble on its own to stave off
interment. And the IRA fears the truth because it mU flft
the Catholic moderates and postpone unification forcv-
Does this mean a cage with no exit? Is Ulster -' I. a*
suggested once, a blind alley of history? The chance -lir:
out of the alley without major violence is better af,er
Heath's historic decision, which could lead to a modei..
tant-Catholic government in Belfast.
moved by the discrimination against c.
as which of us has not been? many Americans I <**j*
board in the support of the IRA and didn't blanch < *
niunstrous killings of civilians. They will now. I trust mi an
even keel again and hop,' to get something construct
the Heath truce. But nothing will get dan II SH sMBp *?
the only way out of unification with Dublin, coupled l* **
overthrow of the present Dublin rulers.
This is exactly what the Ulster Protestant* fear
truce is only a ruse, and that direct rule from Lond
lo lead to direct rule from Dublin. If you give that fe
ment. then the Craig Vanguard ultras wOl win the
moderates over to th. u >,de Maybe unification of th-
buds l< decreed by history and all the gods, but unless
erates of both religions are given a chance, civil wa.
History isn't an ironclad prophecy: It is alwa>- w^j*"
anew by those who show energy enough to survive. The
lines of an early Auden poem come to mind: If you really **
to live, you'd better start at once to try./If you don't it i"**"
matter, but you'd better start to die."
ridoy April 21.1972
Quoth the Maven
by Beverly King Pollock
.. is the season for gals who make the salad and strode]
i the year-end meetings, luncheons and banque's of worn-
In tin! last two weeks I have heard 279 committees thanked,
37 last annual meeting minute- dispensed with, and l-l mlcro-
AJso 708 changes in by-laws, 22 soloists, 19 skits ami
l elbows with gals who worked "above and beyond
I ity" with whom it was "a prlvilegi and "a waj
\ everybody was very "gracious." We also smile I -. lot.
m i- chicken salad, tuna salad, jello by th( This
tides the touches of corn and schmaltz.) And what
Everybody swore the) were starting on a di< l nex!
The worst part li you're never hungry afterwards, and
ner for your starving brood is an imposition,
ticularly enjoy installation services. With the red roses
candlelight. And the tears. The president cries the
cry, I cry (Mostly because of chain smokers Bitting
both si let of me.)
the outgoing president's family doesn't cry. Becaus"
now they won't have to eat hot dogs and baked beans more than
, ,' k.
It (s understandable that only certain qualified people are
to become officers. Before being elected to the position
.nitary (which Implies sitting at the head table afterwards),
nominee is carefully screened. She is asked vital questions
1 ii you own a hat?
Will >our children mind if you use your own phone?
Docs your husband fuss if he doesn't see you three days at
a tin ?
i:ift for the outgoing president starts the tears all over
a: i But then you have a chance to talk some more to the girls
at your table you haven't seen all year.
You have to move quickly to catch up on all the news Also
you are morally obligated to offer advice, particularly if their
child en are younger than yours.
It's no easy job to get to an end of the year meeting. A
il upool has to be arranged. And the gal who drives is
fa Id i d with cleaning out her car beforehand.
You may ask: why go back every year through the same
B. ause the people involved are not always the same. How
lid we -how a small measurable appreciation to the
women who enable us to help effectively Jews at home and
there is one thing to beware. In the glow of the year-
i ting, you may find yourself in such a good mood that you
accidentally volunteer to serve on a committee. And before you
it you may be the next president! _
To Install May 2
The Sisterhood of Temple
Fmanu-Kl will conduct its last gen-
eral meeting of the year on Tues-
day, May 2. It will install new of-
fleers and board members for-1972
""} st a 11 "v luncheon in the
The new officers include Mrs.
Benjamin Stsrrets, Dresident: Mrs.
i Aaron Warner, vice president of
Judaism: Mrs. R. J. Lewis, vice
president for Programming: Mrs.
Sherman Chassen, vice president
for Membership; Mrs. Lawrence
silver, vice president for Wava
and Means: Mrs. Edward J"ffe.
recording secretary; Mrs, Sam i.e-
li r, financial secretary; Mrs. Alan
Rostom, corresponding secretary,
i Mrs. Gen I Schultz, tn
ted i" tv o yi ar tet ms on
ii tors were M -
Lai Mrs, Harry Mills,
I Mrs, Jen i ;-'.. Mrs. Al-
Baer, Mm. Nathan Gora, and
Mrs. William Skolar were elected
to <>nc-year terms.
sJrlatHr of J-aci by
rr.it tec. Dr. Foster had to speak
from an 'agreed" brief, repres-
enting all shades of U.S. govern-
mental analytical opinion.
FOLLOWING the agreed brief.
Dr. Foster gave three estimates
of the Soviet strategic threat
that the threat would be very
grave indeed by about 1975; that
it could be serious by 1980; and
that there was little to worry
tbout until 1985. The 1985 date
came from the bilge pumpers.
The 1980 date represented the
good gray compromisers. The
1975 date represented reality.
Naturally, it was the 1985 date
that got the headlines. But it is
deeply dangerous for any coun-
try' to be deceived, and to de-
ceive itself. This sort of thing
had better stop.
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Gifts, pictures, lamps and
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Friday Apr! 21
git, gout iS^dL 7 .W*
On Showing Gratitude
By KABBI MORRIS A. SHOP
When April rolls around in Am-
erican Jewish communities there
is a restlessness, especially in tem-
ples and syna-
ings are held to
leaders and of-
ations are bein^
made as to the
p r o g r e s s or
in faculty, cur-
I ricul U m and
1 I goals ol the re-
ligious and He-
hen look forward to their
report cardi and graduation and
the summer vacations which teck-
on for either relaxation, travel or
But there is another thiag which
healthy Jewish communities do
not overlook ... the expressions
of gratitude to the leaders and
workers and teachers who served
during the past year with selfless
devotion in all good causes. Offi-
cers of temples and synagogues,
who take their resixinsibilities se-
riously and give of their means
and time and labors to serve the
Jewish community, should be re-
membered with gratitude. No
doubt they received, during the
year, their share of criticism and
heartache for this is the haz-
ard of all leadership.
But good people appreciate
less service. It is to such leaders
thai our Jewish survival and pro-
lue. It should be an
honor to be elected president ol
temple or Sis).....od or Men's
Club or U.S.Y. Jewish men and
women who are elected to the
Boards oi Jewish organizations,
and do their jobs, deserve the ac-
colades of appreciative Jewish
members. In Jewish tradition we
are taught, "Ayzehu m'chubod?
Hamechabaid es habriyot who
is the honorable person? He who
honors his fellowman."
Successful temples ami synago-
gues and other organizations make
progress under dedicated leader-
ship. This voluntary leadership
should be appreciated. As the
years roll on. charter members get
"tired and retired. Younger i>eople
step forward, with new vigor and
ideas, and assume ]>ositions of
trust. These new leaders assume
serious responsibility as they pre-
pare to build upon the labors and
investment of many years of those
who preceded them. Their efforts
also should be deeply appreciated.
The success or failure of the com-
year will depend on their sin-
cerity, devotion and dedication.
It is an honor to be placed in
Jewish leadership ... but a great-
er honor to those who appreciate
the efforts of selfless people and
devoted service to the progress
and effectiveness of Jewish ideals.
Look around has your or-
ganization appreciated the labors
of those who served this past
pear? And take note of the new
leaders soon to assume their ixtsts
and resixmsibilities. Let us note
how well they will serve and how
grateful we shall l>e if they con-
tinue preserving and expanding
Jewish learning and service.
' htm ISRAEL (Templ) Conferva-
VX. 547 E. Oakland Park Blvd.
Rabbi Akiv. Brilliant. Cantor Mau-
rice Neu ___
EMANU-EL. 3345 W. Oakland Park
BMI. Reform. Rabbi Arthur J Ab-
ram. Cantor Jerome Klemeni. w
SHOLOM (Temple). 1S2 SE lit* Aj*
Conaervative. Rabbi Morr.e A. Skop.
Cantor Erneat Schreiber. W
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER. (Con-
aervative) 6101 NW 9th St. _____
Brandeis U. Women's Group
Hosts Membership Luncheon
The newly-formed Ft. Lender-
-Pompano Beach Chapter of
the Brandeis University National
Women's Committee will host B
membership luncheon at the home
ol Mrs. Arnold F. Abbott, 4130
NE 27th Ave.. Lighthouse Point
at noon Wednesday, Maj 3.
Guests at the luncheon pn
will be Mrs. Jack Fr.edman. na-
tional executive vice president of
the Women's Committee, and Bee
Wayne and Andre Haruch, long-
time radio favorites in New York
who are now making their home
in this area. Information about
the luncheon and the group may
be secured by calling Mrs. Abbott
or Mrs. Roger Odwak.
BAT! RI>\V. AI'RII. tt
Temple Emanu-El Cadillac Dinner
it BSBAY, APRIL 25
Forl Lauderdale, B'nai B'rith Women General Meeting
B'nai B'rith Installation Fort Lauderdale men.
Temple Km.mu-E! Sisterhood Kookie Klatch 9:30 a.m.
VflEDKESDAY, APRIL :<;
National Council of Jewish Women General Meeting
Sunn-.' Golf Village B'nai B'rith Women General Meeting
Jewish Federation of North Broward Board Meeting
TIH RSDAY. APRIL 27
Fort Lauderdale Hadassah Donor Luncheon
Sabra Ha assah Executive Committee MeetBOg
MONDAY. MAI I
Beth Israel Sisterhood Executive Committee Meeting
TUESDAY, MAY 2
Temple Emanu-El Sisterhood General Meeting and In-
stallation Lun h an 11 a.m.
WKDNKSDAV MAX I
Brandeis University National Woman's Committee Meetii
Tilt RSDAV. M \V 4
Fort Lauderdale Hadassah Executive Committee 10 a.m.
Crew Of Russian
Ship Included A j
Number Of Jews
The Akademik Kurchatov th-
Russian research ship which vis-
ited Miami recently had a num-l
bcr of Jews among the crew
scientific party, i to the
Florida office of the Anti-Defama
tion League of B'nai B'rith.
ADL sen! a li tter signer! bt
Rabbi Herbert Baumgard which
was delivered by Fort of Miami
director Admiral Stevens to Dr.
Vladimir Kort. head of the ship- ,
scientific party. The letter read: ,
"We arc pleased to i Ktend an
invitation to scientists or crew
members aboard Akademik i
Kurchatov to Passover observ-
ances in Jewish homes In Miami
which include the Pa-
Seder dinner. The Passover fes-
tival celebrates God's deliver-i
mice of the Jews from slavery
in Egypt and is a festival ol
lorn for thi Jewish .
and all others. We would be
\ to provide religious artl-
and foodst ifh for thos
who cannot leave the hip."
kins through a trai
Upon receipt of the lettl r I
K >rf i xpn in- a ial
the ADL offer and noted that
then were, in fad veral
of the Jewish faith ahroa I He
ortedly said, however, thai
these were voiin :<.....in!
would not be celebi
ADL board chairman Jack Kas-
sewitz said, "we are sorry but not |
surprised that Dr. Korl chose to
speak for the .lews the
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L1BB1I>- BAMCtt* F<>\
. u it thai in Ah* -
., IrUtn .N.-iiin* **rrire
.,lor lea* the first part
1U, |,.M.I tt*
'in:ir i,i lead lh- evening
I ,.,,; 'his is becauae
Ln used to welcome the Sab-
Th,n contend that this is a
I addition i" the evening aerv-
J,.' prirtaj and thus a ilistinc-
Kg made between this section
L nrvice and the regular eve-
Isorvire. By not allowing the
L | stand at the regular
(where the evening service is
Lted during this ad
Lice between the two sec-
\gt are MM1M COngltgntlOM,
Hie Germanj city of Ham-
when the cantor would not
L the prayei ihavM until the
Li section ol the service is
E ere an aome who give
Lf reason tor thfci practice,
i claim that ii la the Sabbath
brings man nearer to the
I ence ol the AJmighty.
first section of the Friday
Thus, it is chanted by th<- cantor,
while he is further away from the '
forward lecturn which is near tin
evening service is chanted just be*
fore the Sabbath begins as a]
means ol welcolfuHf tM S.ihhath.1
Ark After the first lection is
completed, the Sabbath has ar-
rived and man is thus close to God.
Therefore, the cantor at that time.
Stand! closer to the Ark.
Why in It that in nonie rites
e.R. Italian, Oriental and gap.
hurdle) the cantor recites all the
pea-fern aJwal ftean beginnine to
nil. while in the Western rites
he only recites certain praxers
The Oriental rites apparently
carry over the very old tradition
where the cantor was one of the
>nl> people in the synagogue who
knew all the prayev by heart, or
who had a prayer book in front
of him. This was, of course, the
period before printing was de-
veloped. Therefore, the cantor said
ilmost every prayer for the con-
With the coming of printed
prayer books, where every con-
gregant could have his own book,
the cantor chanted only certain
lines aloud and chanted only the
main body of prayer in its entire-
ly. The Oriental rites apparently
'. dW flot change the original prac-
tice and thus the cantor In some
of the ronuroWilimis still chants
the entire service,
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