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:
AA00014313:00025

Related Items

Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale


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Full Text
pJewisti Florid fan

of NORTH ItHOW UfII
1 Number 23
September 8, 1972
Price 20c
U.N. SKMTAM GENERAL BELIEVED INTERVENING PERSONALLY
Protest Over Visa Fee Increase Is World-Wide
WSALEM Of-
htr? expressed sarfafac-
,...- the rising world-wide
ir'against the higher exit
urged the Soviet Jewish
Iflniciaas wishing to emi-
They predicted that pro-
...jld continue to grow in
tr and intensity, but said
Israel would not raise the issue
at the United Nations where the
Soviet Union could marshall "50
or 60 countries to neutralize"
any such effort.
The officials cautioned not to
expect the governments to which
Israel had ai>jx>aled to publicly
request the Soviet Union to
iws Briefs
pre Depends On Mutual RespectGoldmann
IaSI iJTAI Dr. Nahum Goldmann, president of the
j jew Congress, declared that the future of Israel and of
ora Jewry depend! on the achievement oi complete solidarity
respect between those two bnUKhei of the Jewish peo-
the keynote address at a gathering sponsored by the
! Z: -. Society to mark the 75th anniversary of the founding
Wo Id Zionist Movement in this city in 1S97. Dr. Goldmann
1st what still DMdj to be done may take even longer than
Zionist history."
put Decides To Hold Military Parade
fenTSALBM (JTA) The Cabinet has deckled to hold a
^ry parade in Jerusalem on May 7. the 25th anniversary of
independence. The Cabinet secretary s report that the de-
jwai not unanimous led observers to assume that the parade
Mposed by some ministers as politically unwise. The last mill-
parade on Independence Day was held In Jerusalem in 1%8 as
|toi> parade following the Six-Day War. The United Nations
ri1y Council received a complaint from Jordan and there were
protestl from Arabs in Jerusalem
na Jew Murdered At Home
IEW YORK (JTA)Jewish sources In the United States
that Ilia Moisevich Setvbreny. a 50-year-old Vilna Jew, was
Bred in his home last week, allegedly by Soviet militiamen dis-
. u nooUgans attempting to rob him Serebreny had already
ed h exit visa to Israel and had his money with him at home
lion for his departure from the Soviet Union, the sour
\ish Agency Withholding Report?
JERUSALEM fWNSl Sources here saj the Jewish Agencj
( on a $100000. 280-paw raporl on An >'" PJ*"
J by ih Dichter Institute of Deep Moth The
it k |edl) being withheld because it Is "
A ncy's al.va and absorption practices. A p ncj offi. ls ud
J ud that the investment in the stud) was i we"
[ ; that the report has bean held up because a ries of hi-
ibaeneei from Israel of key personnel has delayed us
tdeau Receives Encyclopedia Judaica
IOTTAVVA (WNS) Representatives ol *e Canadian Jewis h
unitj have presented Prime Minister Pierre Elliott Jrudeau
tther-bound edition of the IB-volume set of the newly
i Encyctopedlt Judaica. The set was a fcift from Israel
i the :blLshers. ., a
Wkal Hay Meet With IS. Officials In Munich
I PARIS I wns i informed sources here report that Hassan, in
k> iter ol the semi-official newspaper Al Tliram and con-
b.-t 01 Egyptian Pres.dent Anwar Sadat, will meet with huh VS.
Idals in Munich durinR the Olympic Games to discuss th .
f I of U.S.-EKyptian relations. The sources said HeyKa
I o try to persuade the American official to halt military
Ppii-- to Israel.
Happy
New Year!
cancel the increased charges. "If
they approach the Russians
quietly and very firmly, we will
consider that a great achieve-
ment." they said.
Meanwhile, reports reaching
here indicate that Jews receiv-
ing exit visas must pay the in-
creased fee* within SO days or
the visa will be revoked and they
will be unable to apply for a
new evit visa until two years
after the date of revocation.
Officials said that though
there was no indication that the
Soviet government was "backing
off" from its policy of increased
exit fees, they "take it as a good
that the USSR had not yet
published the decree which
makes educated Soviet Jews re-
pay the Soviet Union for their
education.
Earlier, the Knesset unani-
mously adopted a resolution call-
ing on the Soviet government to
repeal the new charges. The re-
solution called on all govern-
ments and parliaments to pro-
test the "ransom money" law.
Gen. Dayan
Raps JDL
HEBRON i JTA i Defense
Minister Moshe Dayan called
the Jewish Defense League "fool-
ish" after Rabbi Meir Kahane
and about TO JDL members
stormed into Hebron in an effort
in d monstrate ownership of the
West Hank city and hold a pub-
lie trial of Hebron's Mayor
Sheikh Mohammad Ali Jaabari.
Gen. Dayan made the com-
mi nt after meetine. with Jaa-
bari, saying that if the JDL
w inted to clarify something they
should have ipp ''' '" ,ne Is'
raeli government.
The FDL militants succeeded
In breaching the roadblocks set
up by the military government
to prevent their arrival. They
gathered near the Tombs of the
Patriarchs where they declared
they would hold a public trial
Of Jaabari in view of his role
during the 1929 massacre of He-
bron Jews and the 1948 fighting.
Brigadier General Raphael
Vardi, Military Governor of the
West Bank, asked them to leave
and they obeyed quietly.
Mayor Jaabari told reporters
that be would be happy to P-
i a public trial to accuse
his accusers, and later in the
evening Gen. Dayan visited the
mayor
A conference of Hebron nota-
bles decided not to stage a
counter-demonst ration against
the JDL after Israeli authori-
ties promised that law and or-
der would be maintained.
Members of Rakach. the New
Communist Party, did not at-
tend the Knesset session.
Opposition leader Menachem
Beigin castigated the Soviet
Union and read an official Soviet
report that an average cost of
higher education to the Soviet
State was 948 rubles a year and
was repaid by three years of
work as a graduate. He said the
Jews now discriminated against
had worked "dozens of years" in
Russia.
Jacob Stein, chairman of the
Conference of Presidents of
Major American Jewish Organi-
zations, told newsmen at Lydda
Airport that the U.S. govern-
ment "is very seriously concern-
ed with this issue and is think-
ing through a possible course of
action which could produce re-
sults "
Ambassador Yosef Tekoah,
who returned to New York Mon-
day after a brief vacation and
consultations in Israel, reported
that he l-as reason to believe
that U.N. Secretary General
Kurt Waldheim is intervening
personally in the matter and
that he will continue his activi-
ty in an attempt to solve the
problem. The subject will be
brought before the U.N. General
Assembly this fall, he added.
Mux Fisher of Detroit, Mich.,
addressing the opening session
of a two-day meeting of the
Jewish Agency's hoard of gover-
nors, ol which he Is chairman,
expressed the ho|e that the U.S.
government will exert it* in-
fluence to persuade Moscow to
abolish the high feea. He called
on ali enlightened nations and
government* to do their utmost
to persuade the Soviets to
change their policy toward*
their Jewish citizens.
Louis Pincus. chairman of the
Jewish Agency Executive, said
that efforts to have the fees
rescinded must be swift and ef-
ficent and warned that delays or
wrong moves would damage the
cause of Jewish emigration from
Russia. He said he was sure the
Soviet government would listen
to public opinion in the free
world.
Francois Mitterand. the
French Socialist Party leader,
called in the Soviet Union to
suspend at the earliest" the
"ransom legislation" which aims
at preventing Russia's Jews
from leaving that country. In a
letter addressed to Soviet Am-
bassador Piotr Abrassimov, Mit-
terand said the French Socialist
Party "view (s) this legislation
as an additional discriminatory
act against Soviet Jewry'"
The letter said "The Socialist
Party protests in the name of
human dignity against this mea-
sure and announces Its intention
to directly approach the Soviet
authorities to have this decision
changed."
Mitterand. who is First Secre-
tary of the French Socialist
Party, has been leader of the
leftist opposition in parliament
since last May's Socialist-Com-
munist agreement. His letter im-
plied the support of the French
Communist Party.
Oriental Jews9 Status
Is 'Greatly Improved9
LONDON tJTA) The Mi-
nority Rights Group, a private
organization that maintains a
wat !h on the conditions of mi-
norities all over the world, con-
cluded in a report on "Israel's
Oriental Immigrants and
Druses" that Israel will success-
fully bridge the social and eco-
nomic yaps that separate seg-
ments of Its population.
The report found that in the
last 25 yean the economic status
and educational level of Orien-
tal Jew has greatly improved"
and observed that "this has not
been accidental" but the result
of hard work by various agen-
cies of the Israeli government.
"But the gap remains wide and
the Orientals are now more em-
bittered than before," the report
said. It covered in detail the dis-
tribution of income, housing, ed-
ucation and social and political
conditions as well as movement
among Oriental Jews in Israel.
The report found that Israel's
Druze imputation has enjoyed an
improvement of their material
condition since 1948 in compari-
son with their brothers in Leb-
anon and Syria and "have no
great economic complaints," but
acknowledged that "there re-
mains the question of social and
political discrimination," noting
that "there is no Druze ambas-
sador, no highly placed foreign
service officer, no army general.
"The question is whether this
situation is the result of a delib-
erate discrimination or merely
of the eircumstances of the
Hi u/. minority. We believe that
the situation owes less to a de-
termined discrimination or set-
tled policy than to the dream-
Stances, The problem is far
from acute," it said.
The report concluded: "For
all the lamentations, the basic
brotherly attitude of the found-
ers of Israel, the drive for hu-
mane and decent relations, the
precepts of Micah to do justice
and love mercy' have by no
means disappeared today from
Israel. The problem of Israel's
Oriental Jew is therefore likely
to be solved."
The Minority Rights Group is
chaired by Jo Grimmond. a Lib-
eral MP. Its sponsors include
It-win Canham, editor of the
Christian Science Monitor. Milo-
van Djilas of Yugoslavia, Sean
Macbride of Ireland. Lord Good-
man and Joseph Needham of
1 ngland and Jayaprakash Na-
rayan of India.


Fage 2
rjmistncrkiiari North BfOW'rd
Friday, September 8, 1972
! Volunteers Staff
Chai's Thrift Shop
Chai Chapter of HliMith
iflorth BrowanMSouth Palm.
; Ek'ach' haw opened a Thrift Shop;
:> RABBI AKTIH R J. ABRAMS ears to th.' plight of the "have ^ ^-^ SK DKi(1 Huv Pompano!
T.nipl.- Eiuaiiu-EI nots" in America. Btiwh. ni'PorrHns; t Mrs A, Good-;
Ferf remorse and repent over ;nM11 .^n^tv cfeainvuin.
IV-t wishes and regards for a your lack ot concern for your' ^m
brothers in Russia who are en-
slaved by the Communist task-
masters.
A Heart-To-Heart
New Year Message
h. arthy and good New Year
Everj Ii,wh Hashanah finds ua
in at the ewroads 01 ttane
i the brink of something new.
mis year, we ha\e many bjeas-
ingn :"o lv thankful for, but also
man) Issues on the horizon to
. one! tor.
U"e are grateful for the gift of
I.re and all the benefits that have
accrued to us over the years. We
fortunate to live where we do
11.1 to be able to enjoy the plens-
l rei of res.>rt typ- of environ-
ment We count the blessings of
fa nfly and friends, of security
. n,l h.alth Yea, Ro-h Ha UoM 1 us to appreciate the abund-
anee el what we have.
But Yom Kbxpur, 'the Day ol
Atonement, stakes us from our
scene; and awakens us to
the unfodliness of mu:h of what
1- happening today.
] tware, lays Yom Kfppur. of
wna< destruction your weapon*
have wrought upon the peaaantj
oi Si
mcerned over th.' rampant
violence plaguing Ihe itvMts of
Ities.
Feel h a rise of guilt over the
of nations to resolve their
illy.
Seat it yonr soul because ol th
diaesa that has promoted j w
j : eyes and shut your
Fed a-hamed for your littleness
when you were called to give -o
that others may not go hungry
and vou refused.
The shop will be staffed by vol-
unteers and the antics praaaaasl
from the sale of merchandise will|
l>e donated to the Hadassah Hos-|
pitnl in Israel to he'p finance the,
Oncology Building, which is ex- j
posted to be the most promising
HOtlDAY GREETINGS TO THE JEWISH COMMUNITY
BROWARD COMMUNITY COLLEGE
HOUYWOOD CENTER
3601 Johnson Street
966-2020
FT. LAUDERDALE CENTER
, ... .. Ci.. 1
3501 Davie Road
581-8700
\Vs we live in troubled but e\-
eiting" times. Lite itselt is exciting.; CUMST hoalin-. teaching and re-
W should never take it for grant-, search facility in the Middle East.
,-d or waste our days engulfed in;
the mire of trivial existence. Contributions of salable item,
____,4 I will be greatly appreciated. The;
We have let so many opportune, '
ties for sen ice, for doing ads of | store will be open from Monday
kindness slip by our flngerflpa. to Friday. For further Information
Let us use our great gift of life! ,.0ntact Mr*. William Baxter orj
to serve not only our own selfish Mf| Amnonv \,iauIO i Pompam'
needs, but to help even ever >"
slightly to supplement the works ocacn-------
of creatim.
Holiday Greetings To The Jewish Community
CAUSEWAY
MARINE SALES
FACTORY AUTHORIZED DEALERS FOR
DONZI AND ANACAPRI BOATS
1401 STATE ROAD 84
FT. LAUDERDALE
PHONE 522-3732
May this year sv u- going from
strength to rtrenfth and brut; us
a little etoaar to a world >>: Shalom.
Hadassah Chapter Meetinq
You are Invited to greet old
rid* and meet new ones at the
1 ri jula'- meeting of the Fort
Uuderdale Chanter ol Hadassah
Thu to} aV in 21, at 12:30 p.m.
In Temple Beth bra I, flOO W
Oakland Park Blvd. Two e
>iew films will !* shown and rc-
,. nrifl be sen d
Suppose
it was your Day in Court!
What kind of a Judge
would you want to try your case?
GENE FISCHER
CIRCUIT JUDGE
OF BROWARD COUNTY
21 years of Trial
Courtroom Experience
in all Rroward County
and State Courts
35 year Resident of
South Florida
I pledge myself to
Faithful and Impartial
Administration of
the Law.
Pd. Pol. Adv.
JUDGE MORTON L.
ABRAM
County Court Judqe
Group 4
Broward County
PAST PRESIDENT TEMPtE BETH EL,
B'NAI B'RITH PRESIDENT A.J.C. -
ACTIVE MASONIC CIVIC AFFAIRS
Experience Maturity Qualified
NON-PARTISAN ELECTION SEPT. 12th
All Can Vote Vote ABRAM
Pd. Pol. Adv.
Caribbean cruise sensation
to be continued.
Florida's grand and glorious Nieuw Amsterdam
now cruises into summer and bevond
Ra'ei pe' perion. baled o.i double occupanc,
She's elaborate, engaging, and is she
ever popular. So popular we've
tended our Florida Nieuv.
10 day cruises through June. July
all the rest of the vear. 1 little
wonder people have taken to the Nieuw
Amsterdam. She's a maiestic ship.
37,000tons, and every bi: as pa
as cruiseships were meant to be. She
has balconies, terraces, the grandest
of grand ballrooms. She has the grand-
est service too. and no tips are required.
She is quite the majes:. of FI01
cruiseships and now. lona v.." she reign.
10-DAY CRUISES TO 5 CARIBBEAN
AND SOUTH AMERICAN PORTS
From Port Everglades to A-
La Guaira (for Caracas)
Isja de.Varaarita Martii St Thomas.
. Oct. 6, Oct. 16, Oct. 27, Nov. 6,
Nov. 17, Nov. 27, Dec. 8: From $280 to $840
ma
tubiect to availability.
-. n. y. :oo:4

t '<.* C Compltta
Summer North Cape CrwhM C Fall
Mediterranean Cuitei.
Holland
America
Cruises
Nov. 1/, Nov. ii, uec. B: from y^ou to >o4u.
We're Dutch and we want everything to be perfect.
as we approach the year 5733
may it be filled with health,
happiness, and prosperity .

PARAGON
SECURITIES
Sr*Q!aL>tSlaT?t-FrasSsCUrtIl
2J4H F. Sl'MUSE BIND.. FT. LAI DERDALE. FLA. 31101 e (10J) 566-6r.Hl


L^ September 8, 1972
*-kniHkri(ii3H7 Of North Broward
Page 3
4 \ew Year Message From Federal
Very best wishes foe a very, very Happy New Year.
The passing year has been one of progress for your
Ration.
The Ladies' Division m particular, has truly blossomed
jt. Under the guidance of Shirley Miller, this division
iieved national prominence in the rate of increase over
ivious efforts.
My special thanks for making this possible go to Lois
Ichell. Ev Gross, Ceil Goldfarb. Terri Baer, and their de-
ion
a
committees whose efforts made this possible.
The Men's Division has also made substantial prog-
; in bringing our community a step closer to meeting
ctives.
Many men made this progress possible, but I should
|fe particularly to extend my appreciation to Al Garnitz.
e Baer, Alvin Colin, Joe Storch, Howard Miller, Marty
fjbclem, Irwui Weiser, Marty Kurtz, Mike Rubin and last,
I no: least Sam Goldfarb.
Again, my best wishes for the coming year and my
ent hope that each of you will join with me in the
ng year to make North Broward Federation a truly
lingful instrument in the lives of four Jewish com-
lity.
ALV1X S. GROSS
ALVIN S. GROSS, President.
North Broward Federation
NATIONAL COUNCIL OF
JEWISH WOMEN TOURS
Plan to visit Israel During the 25th Anniversary Year
The space will be scarce, Book now to
Assure Reservations
RHEA D. NATHAN-Telephone 942-1449
"1973 Brochure is Available on Request"
Holiday Greetings To The Jewish Community
REASON'S SHOE SALON
SIMON and MARIA COHEN
702 E. Las Olas Blvd.
Phone 523-1915
iple Beth Israel In Its New Quarters** **j* *
r ^ .Noun Broward .section. Natlo
I>rael. formerly
|ri at 54" K Oakland Park ;
tlj occupied its now
7100 W, Oakland Park '
and l- presently accepting
Btraron.- for its Sunday School.
will op Sept. 17, and for
- hool which has fa-
for three and four-year-
new looted by the
cation include Seymour
lent; Max Cohn,
stiv. rice president; Jules Sha-
ICNTCsponding secretary; Carl
testone. financial secretary;
Kunin. treasurer, and Nor-
Martin, membership vice
dent.
Roth Israel has an ac-
is Club, which hosts a
IV. REPAIRS
HI MAKES ALL MODELS
r3St
Reliable
:.BBB;
581-6218
-ERFECT TELEVISION
.'Ml W. Broward
Elegant!
WH......tUaa.
taJpr/J nhM .ml .dkr
""> ..... 1.1 Ir-lrr /....ill
.. ,..,1,1 l.l til,I./.,,.
The
.ajibt;
ROOM
LARM MATllU,
'iHr..! Manager
tA\ MANOR HOTEL
" Uud Ma. SSS-7M1
Kamo- party it the let
Wednesday al B pjn The club's
pJana Include a "Las Vegas Night"
Saturday. Oct 7; a tennis
tournament at the
Country Club In November, and
an all-mnle rmi edy revue
in earlv February
Xoi :h Broward Section, National
il of Jewish Women, will hold
a membership coffee from 10 a.m.
to noon Wednesday, Sept. 13. and
invites anyone interested in the
activities of the organization to
attend Mrs. Ernest Gut man Is
accepting reservations.
wmm
E e 'ujivf
Woo ent
a^^USTOM TAILOR
W34 e las olas blvo. Alteration Service 523*6613
FOR MEN
1 WOMEN
Imported
& Domestic
Fabric*

UMIIH GARDENS M RSERV
/> A>DVV(-ARE C'E.\TKR
1016 N.E. 7rh Ave. (off Sunrise)
763-7531
$18.00 First Child, Per Week
7 a.m. to 6 p.m. Mon. thru Fri.
ARTS ft CRAFTS EDUCATIONAL CURR1CLUM
HOT LUNCHES INCLUDED
YOUR INSPECTION INVITED
HOLIDAY GREETINGS
BEAUTIFUL CLOTHES
700 r LAS OLAS BLVD. .nd 3535 CALT OCCAN DRIVE
N.k. t. RMf* HoNl 1 Block la,, ef A-l-A
h
SPECIALIZE
NONE -J x
THING, 5 *
KITCHEN 3*
fcMOKUNt I
AND WE z
DOIT 8 p
well Si 7
s*3-!705
^$-1255

DOES YOUR CHILD WANT
TO BE A MEMBER OF
THE MARCHING BAND?
We have the largest staff of
degreed and P"*V"f'
mu,,c instructors m South
Florida.
s,,..s Rentals **
,.taM .....i On l>-"
BROWARDBAPj
INSTRUMEN1
Ht ..hAVS.FT LAUOE-O.C
PHONE MS )>'
A Happy New Year To All .
HOME HEALTH SERVICE
By Qualified Home Care Aides
Trained By Our R.N.'s
VISITING REGISTERED NURSES
24 Hours 7 Days
VISITING HOMEMAKER SERVICE
OF BROWARD COUNTY. INC.
Est. 1959
925-8643
2125 Hollywood Blvd.
524-5582
1101 E. Broward Blvd.
Ft. Lauderdale
Good Wishes on the New Year
To the Jewish Community
Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Zilbert
Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Golden
Mr. and Mrs. Murray Rubin
$
GREETINGS ARE EXTENDED
WITH THE SINCERE AND FERVENT WISH
FOR GENEROUS BLESSINGS OF
GOOD AND HAPPINESS
THROUGHOUT THE WORLD.
Riverside
Memorial Chapel
H


Page 4
**+m*mm><*>* *"d
Friday. September 8,

wjewisfi nctidian
OF NORTH BROWARD
ri-i- i: u r w E Mb STHEBT, MIAMI. T.-l-i.....
U>VBRTISl\t; DEPAUTMK.VT inl '.......4'' '
MIAMI AODHESS 1'" Box 2S73. Miami. Florid* SSltl
FRED K .-..... Hl'T ski.MA M THOM1
Ed uhHaher ; '" ul"
r S'orth Broward
AI.VI.N 'iltcSS DAVID M A.MDlll
Execvthri Din
j \v nue, Fl Uauderdale, Pis M
The Jewish Floridian Does Not Guarantee The Kashroth
Of The Merchandise Advertised In Its Columns.
Pul V\>ekly
i !'.i.,I .it Mlam Fla.
-he Jewish Floridian has absorbed the Jewish Unity and the Jewish Weekly.
Member of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency. Seven Arts Feature Syndicate.
.Vorldwide News Service. National Editorial Association, American Association
f English-Jew:sh Newspapers, and the Florida Press Association.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area) One Year S2.00. Out of Town Upon
- equest.
MATTER OF FACT
Volume 1
Friday, September 8. 1972
Number 23
29 ELUL 5733
Message Is To Each Indvidual
The new year which Jews all over the world began to
usher in tonight the year 5733 of our tradition is also
the 25th year ol the rebirth of Israel, giving added signifi-
cance and dimension to the 10-day period known as the
D iys c! Reverence.
Un!i' neither Rosh Hashanah nor Yom Kippur which follows are
tied to any historical event in the life of the people of
Is.ael. The message is to each person as an individual
requiring a search of his inner self, and his relationships
w;th others. In this sense, the silver anniversary of the
miracle which gave us back the land of our fathers must
piovide each of us with the insight to understand our-
selves as Jews and also the depth of our commitment to
our people wherever they may live.
The beginning of our new year is a time for family,
for joy. We wish this to all our readers and to oil Jewry in
this year and in the years to come.
Continued Outcry Their Best Hope
Despite the high hopes entertained by Jews when
President Nixon held his summit meeting in Moscow,
conditions for Soviet Jews seeking to leave Russia have
appeared to worsen since then.
Harsh prison sentences recently imposed on would-
be emigrants, the requirement of what amounts to ransom
for educated persons resulting in part, in a sharp decline
in emigration last month and this, and resumption of jam-
ming of Israeli radio broadcasts to the U.S.S.R. are truly
ominous developments
II there is anything bright in the picture it is that the
Soviets, in their usual crude manner, have aroused the
conscience of many of the world's free nations by demand-
ing the kind of money for release of Jews that is all too
reminiscent of the days before and during World War II
when Jews had to be ransomed
Since political pressure from the United States or the
United Nations does not appear to be effective if, in fact,
used the continued outcry of world Jewry, joined by
leaders of other faiths, still appears to be the best hope
for saving Jews of Russia who desire to leave or to prac-
tice their faith without harassment.
Considerable Harm Could Result
Tax reform is on the agenda of both major parties and
is supported by most reasonable persons who recognize
that, over the years, many abuses have developed which
must be cured.
Of concern to many is the threat to Jewish and all
other, of course charitable giving that is contained in
two tax bills now being considered in the Congress of the
United States. Without going into detail, provisions in the
well-publicized Mills-Mansfield bill and the Corman-Nelson
measure would have the effect of curtailing contributions
that have kept our institutions viable. While the Mills-
Mansfield proposal would give Congress the opportunity
to specifically re-enact such tax preferences as the deduc-
tion for charitable giving it nevertheless represents a
danger that cannot be minimized.
Since many of the largest gifts to charity are made in
the form of appreciated property and act as pace-setting
examples, it is believed that considerable harm would
result if the reduction in tax-free deductions proposed in
Corman-Nelson were approved.
While such arguments will be heard in the many other
cases of tax preferences which these bills would eliminate,
the great difference is that philanthropy is entirely volun-
tary and that the major gain for a large contributor is not
money but the satisfaction of having helped institutions and
people beyond the scope of government help in a free
society.
MIAMI BEACH At this
h storicaiiv rt u 11 convention,
they love Richani If. Nixon.
They low the Republican Party,
They lovt' "no an"'1"'1 |il" '
you talk in the more hardhead-
e.l Republican state leaders,
thej will tell you thai love It
not going u> provide the ma-
jority thej expei I n November.
MB8 PEAS, seemingly, the
- are going to choose their
idenl the waj an} a nslble
man chop a plumbing fixture.
You ii" Mm expect to k>\.....'
even like a plumbing fixture.
The tost is not whether a
plumbing fixture is charming.
The main test "I s plumbin
ture is whether it flushes.
A plumbing-fixture President
..- something new in American
politics. If you run over in your
mind ail the Presidents of the
20th century, you cannot think
oi iiiic who got a majorit) with-
out the sustaining drive of wide
personal enthusiasm in the elec-
torate. The century's major
Presidents and also its verj
woi si. Warren G. 11,ih1.hr
have been beloved Presidents,
not so with Richard M,
Nixon! The pollen are finding,
currently, that the presidential
image has greatly Improved in
recent months at the grass-
roots level. But the Republican
professionals admit that this
image impro ement is mainly a
reaction.
In other words, this year's
most im|Hirtant voters the
ones who appear to be defecting
from the Democratic Party in
droves have taken a good,
hard, skeptical k>ok at Sen.
George McGovern. his backets
and what they stand for. So far.
thej haw heart,ly disliked what
thej have seen.
SO thkv Have taken another
look al President Nixon. They
have said to themselves, "Well,
Nixon's done 8 prettj .......1 Job
aftei all." I'n this argument,
of the plumbing fuel ire that
Hushes reliably, they have
hi hi to di clde thai
the President is n allj not
id guy.
This is first ot all an aston-
ishing testimonial to th< Presi-
dent's will power, purpo
in s. and gift for cool calcula-
tion. By these qualities, he has
,,\ rcome I an lii a| $ thai would
have sunk an) lessi
HE WAS, i" begin with,
elected in 1968 as a minority
Pn -Men; mainly with th
of the very people who hate him
most todaj No one should for-
get that the vengefulness
left-wing Democrats, af te i
Chicago, was all thai stood be-
tween Son. Hubert H. Hum-
phrey and a comfortable victory
tour years ago. Today's Mc-
Govemitea were yesterday's
true electors of Richard Nixon
As if being a minority Presi-
dent were not rough enough.
there i> also that curious mailer
of the Oval Office at the White
House. It has been used, enjoyed
and adapted to |>ersonal work
habits by every President from
Theodore Roosevelt until
Richard M. Nixon. Nowadays,
however, the Oval Office looks
rather like a handsome public
ixx-n in a luxurious hotel.
IT IS IX fact a public room,
too, only used by President
Nixon for ceremonial occasions.
It is too open. It has windows
behind the President's desk. It
by JOSEPH AI.MIP
' runs sharply countei
finite strain ol
Richard M. Nixon
So the President
work m hi- hideav ]
the Executive Offi
i- u anyone wltl J
nt agoraphob a l<
tui politician .- a
Ii you dis
tei all, you an
cipline an i the
ah |
Pres dent Sis
IT IS Tllr I
turn f
dent from his I j
as in ii"i itj I
presi ni appan nt
ev l i
linn years hi |
the I 'inoi rats I
or even four movt i n the
II,,' : i
Usenet -like
tics can now be s i
(HlllS.
The approach w iki m
have worked, to bi i
President had not worked \i
ordinntely hard, too. He
done the verv best mo he coi
in the hideously burdensome
; fiee he now occupies, He has *
i only been laborious anil carer
and astute. When necestaq
has been extremely courts.
The Democrats. met
! have greatly obliged him by >
ing all sorts ol things to d
i ate former supporters.
These are the reasons M n|
voters are now saying, not
j out reason, that "Nlxon'l
a pretty good job. after all.''
What Happened To The Revolution?
Where Is The New Culture
EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the fi.
nal in a series of five by column-
ist Max Lerner.)
By MAX l.r.UM i:
NEW YORK. N. Y. What-
ever hapiiened to the greening ol
America? I don't mean the
book. I.ike every striking book,
for its time, Charles Reich's had
its mpact and was buried in the
ruins it nvide. It was too suc-
cessful in meeting the mood of
the moment, and when the mood
became a truism, so did the
book. But my question is about
the thing itselfthe ongoing
self-renewal of the culture by
the changing awareness and
self-image of the young. What
has Happened to that?
I THINK it is still going on,
and tnat there is a nub of truth
in the vision Reich had. al-
though he didn't foresee some of
its forms. He called it Consci-
ous III, which was prettj gim-
micky. Theodore Ros/.ak had
called it the counterculture,
which was more descriptive
Other names emerged, like ad-
versary culture, the hippie cul-
ture, the drug-and-rock culture,
the new barbarians. After s
time, the w liters began to set-
tle for the simpliest of all the
new CUltun 9 be It. The names
don't count. What counts is the
facts
From the start, the fad has
been there that the rebellions
of the young have not been
what was at first most claimant
and moat visible, the assaults on
the power structure, but that
more deeply they have been as-
saults on ilie value structure
and on cultural lifestyles.
TIIKRK WAS so much noise
in all the marchings, postui
invectives, demonstrations
ZUrea of buildings, invasions of
classrooms, manifestos, "non-
negotiable demands.'' rock-
throwing, helmet-wearing, even
bombmaking and bombing, that
| for a time, we couldn't hear the
quieter message.
The message was simple and
forceful, and when the noise
died down, we made it out It
was that something had gone
wrong not just with the cor-
porations, the Army, the ghet-
tos, the way power was distri-
buted, but more crucially with
the way people live their lives,
and with the purposes they live
for. Something so fundamental
has gone wiong, the young peo-
ple wire saying, that to set
themselves off from us they had
to look different, dress differ-
ently, take on a new outer pro-
file as badge of differentia-
tion,
bit THE break was sharper
than the outer profile, and
deeper than the surface percep-
tions of the New Left and the
new Journalism ami the new ae-
tivisms. The young people them-
selves didn't understand it for
a time, while the antiwar fervor
and the civil-rights fervor
caught them up and engaged
their energies, and the ecologi-
cal movement, and the Women's
Liberation Movement.
All of these were im|>ortant
causes, and there was camara-
derie In pursuing them. Hut the
fact was that these were lomh
young people, and a little in-
secure despite all their bravado.
While one cause succeeded an-
other, il .\as the camaraderie
that counted, the sense of being
wanted and useful, Of finding
human warmth and meaning to-
gether. But when the causes
were over, the loneliness and in-
security remained.
IIK\< K IB continuance or
the drug culture, which in some
form is likely to remain part of
the new culture during the real
of the decade. In another part
of the forest however, the new-
culture is being undercut by-
new developments.
Many young people, coming
out of college, are returning to
the career market, working in
the professions. Some of them
plan to use their careers, in la
medicine. Journalism, to furthe
the cause they cue aboufj
others are playing Iheil ear
straight, much as their
and older brothers did befn
the revolutions. This espssl
ly true of a whole new ueneri
ttoa which has entered thej
munity colleges, with I strtu
vocational interest
THK COMMENT projeettW
that by the end of the
more than half the Ar
student bodies will lie in th
community colleges Ami t
their outer profile hair, jei
dirty sneakers is like that'
student! in the <80s, their van
system is almost
one
The students coming
the elite and state univenw
are more likely to fasl
new culture. quieter,
militant, with va
what the recent DsnM "
kelovieh study of vail* c;
the 'new naturs
tend to live closer to the
with or without mimal
riage. making l^<"vi"
living by escaping to
roles and working on BIW
artisans. simpln.M'i- ,hoir ""
outside the career v^'0"1/,,
while they work l>"""'
within the aystem.'
BIT THK root
mams What was
w ii mg ?
Surprising!) fol
generation, the answ
lie In the an b
i nee and' I
away the protective stf
traditional religion. ,l"'
culture crumbled. **"%,
gioua movement ., i
freaks." the new
occultism, the vogue "i
W!
Onenu
religions, the pract of
tation and tiaiper8onsi
plines. the drug "(| ,r
attest to a search again
wonder and mystery
! H*
It would be a rich J "J
ol
tory if the 'greeninu
ica turned out to be Q ,
a repair and a renewal"
broken religious com*


Friday
, September 8, 1972
tJeWlst)fhritffmf) of North Broward
Paye
Rosh Hashanah Is The Time For
Self-Analysis, Self-Inventory
RABBI MORRIS A. SHOP
T.-mpI*- Sholoni
PomiKUio Bwli
Mridl people thmnshout the
Lrld an- making their plans and
l-inations to lx- with loved ones
|^foatt.nil somo temple or s\n-
. ... with feHow Jew. tc.
|rhrf i" n,'u' 1"r,|l-'""-i >'oar
lare that !-<>pl<' i'l^t
I j,..v ofi their new clothes,
'bit worship i* .i"is
nnd that fen
I inJ to attend In order
;ing chanoi on what
'Mr approa :h-
j : || there are many
Ji i of d.-eper faith.
., ]. :<* roimge and
pd to accept the ehallef>
i New Year may
ill
7-,. faith in the future i- the
I tin it of tin- Biblical read-
I Hashanah. Tlic Hob
|Dai 'i,;: include! the stori.'- ol
I Abraham, who show-
I fa'tH i" a -piiitua
I, .. |i iod, the Creator
| rtoua t'nivei^e.
\ i.: iyen and hymn-.
I wish M.-nK and hopes
I .hi- When one reaches
I ,,t .in old year, there is
I the heart and mind.
I strati 'i dretm and many
I : which often make
I A- the New Y> II
dawns there U the cry of faith.
Ko-vnynu b'Safer haChaylm" .
may we Ik- written in the Book
of Life with renewed faith and a
new opportunity t. improve our
lot.
The liturgy of the High Holj
Daya urgct the Jew not to despeii
. to determined)) carry on
and wrestle with life's problems
and challenges, \v, read of our
ancestor-, who ,|. siptc every -uf-
fering, always kept a vision of a
better >l ry, and de\elope I a 1.1
i mpathy for others, which I
them to -in\ .
Rosh H.i- rah 1- the tin
opening untapped resenoirs of
Inner strength It :- the time for
seltanalysig and self-inve
which touch the nobles! Inm
eurcei ol I he individual ;l- he
eeki to i nprovi h i self and his
outer world aboul him
The verj 9ho ai c i .-k to
touch the Jewish heart with the
message that every life has its
. of Teklah, TYuah ami Shev-
arim hour- of sorrow, mo-
ments oi victory and times for
patience and hope. After even de-
luge n; miserj there comes a rain-
bow of hope Patience and time
air the healing balms ol heart-
i ak
Jewish people have survived
tin on :h i he ages b) taking ad-
rantagi exery N.-u Year, of the
le..sons of Judaism. Blessed with
another yi b il life, there comes
faith and courage to
ry problem which may
m.' h foie us, Thi* spirit of re-
ni- the Jew I'olll Ih--
stymied in cynicism and
islonmenl \\ ith life. It chal-
lenges ie .'il !.- with a faith
I ha I there i- pui'|>oe and meaning
t" life if we hut face up to
ever) 'halli n .- Th i enewed hope
for || hire, [ivi u- Ihe
strength !o pui sue hat wi find
!- mi" t!- i. happini --.
Ma) 'h V w Year .")T.'!.'i dawn
hri :htly foi i ach of us and our
i pd ones
Holiday Greetings To The Jewish Community
TEMPLE SHOLOM
RABBI MORRIS A. SKOP CANTOR JACOB J. RENZER
132 S.W. 11th Avenue, Pom pa no Beach
vMiMi'i/.ii/ i^lrectinas to the Jewish C_,i>iii///i^
.'/
Imported Picture Frames
CUSTOM FRAMES
Over 15,000 Empty Frames on Sale at Give-A-Way Prices
7710865
4832 N. Dixie Hwy.
523-1840
11 S.W. 13 St. (off S. Andrews)
r
RENTAL PROPERTY
OWNERS
Do Ycj Wont To:
I. *o.d Rental 'roblrms
; ;-:-,j 3, Sp.nd Time Out f Towrf
fOUR KEYS AND PROPER
T1 MANAGEMENT PROBLEMS
US. WE SPECIALIZE IN
PSOFERTY MANAGEMENT.
CONTACT US FOR RESULTS:
FLORIDA HERITAGE
MANAGEMENT. INC.
1940 Bjyvitw Dr. Su.U $28
305 5-045Z
Hoi'da', Greetings to the
Jewish Community
FASHION
HOUSE INC.
2661 E Oakland Park Blvd.
Ft. Lauderdale
Phone 563-1394
Holiday Greetings to the
Jewish Community
ART CENTER
WORKSHOP
CUSTOM FRAMES
MICHAEL R. PAILADINO
M01 No. Federal Hwy.
Phono 565-5951
Holiday Greetings to the
Jewish Community
WAlfTY BLUEPRINTS
and KWIK PRINT
M22 So. Federal Highway
HOWARD JAFPl
515-6507
ME^NS 25 YEARS OF FREEDOM
You have shared in a great and courageous struggle
for dignity.
You have helped make the dream come true.
But this Rosh Hashanah many of our people have yet
io reach freedom.
You must help their dreams stay alive and become
realities.
promise
pay your pledge
GIVE TO THE ISRAEL EMERGENCY FUND
OF THE UNITED JEWISH APPEAL
THROUGH THE 1972 CAMPAIGN OF THE
JEWISH FEDERATION OF NORTH BROWARD


Page 6
*.*nincr*mr of North Broward
Womanhood Is Power*
Rabbi Shapero's Topic
The Sisterhood of Temple
Emanu-Kl will have its first gen-
eral meeting and luncheon of the
19T2-73 season TueHav at il a.m
at the temple, 3245 W. Oakland
Blvd.
Rabbi Sanford M. Sha-xro. di-
rector of the Southeast Council of
Friday, September 8, 1971
e\eafe&ePm
&
AUTHENTIC FRENCH CUISINE
OPEN YEAR 'ROUND LUNCH t DINNER
PRE-THEATRE
DINNER $
the Union of Hebrew Congrega-
! tions. will speak on "Womanhood
j is Power." Following his tddrat,
! the members will be given an op-
; portunity to discuss Rabbi Sha-
1 poro's ideas with him. Call the
temnle office for reservations.
FOR INFORMATION AND RESERVATIONS
CALL LOUIS 523-2900
71S E. LAS OLAS BLVD. FT. LAUDERDALE
OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK
Rabbi Leonard A. Schoolman (left) ol New York City, is seen
studying passages of the Union Hebrew prayerbook with
Charles Schlakman and Mrs. Joann Schlakrnan, in prepara-
tion for the September High Holy Day services.
Freeport High Holy Day
Services Set In Hotel
Freeport Hebrew Congregation's
High Holy Day services will be
held in the Emerald Room of the
Lucayan Beach Hotel, according to
an announcement made by Charles
Schlakman. outgoing president, of
the congregation, and Joann Sch-
lakman. who has been serving as
president of its Sisterhood. Tic-
kets are now available in the lobby
of the hotel.
Guest rabbi for the Rosh Hash-
anah services at 8 p.m. Friday.
Sept. 8, and 10:30 a.m. Saturday,
Sept. 9, will be Rabbi Leonard
Schoolman of New York City, who
will be conducting his first Ba-
hamas High Holy Days celebra-
tion. A special children's service
will be held Saturday at 2 p.m.
Rabbi Schoolman, who is bring-
ing his wife. Diana, and daughters.
Martha and Abigail, with him to
Freeport, will also conduct the
Yom Kippur services, including the
Kol Nidre service at 8 p.m. Sun-
day, Sept. 17. the Yom Kippur
morning service at 10:30 a.m., a
children's service at 2 p.m. and the
final High Holy Day service at
3 p.m. on Monday, Sept. 18.
Rabbi Schoolman, assistant to
the president and national co-
ordinator of programming for the
Union of American Hebrew Con-
gregations, the central organiza-
tion of Reform Judaism in North
America, has led congregations in
Los Angeles, Calif., and Rochester,
N.Y., since his ordination by He-
brew Union College, Cincinnati,
Ohio, in 1963.
Some Orthodox Families
Eat Rice On Passover
NEW HAVEN, Conn. (JTA)
There are eight Jewish families
here who eat rice on Passover but
nevertheless consider themselves
Orthodox Jews they are Se-
phardic Jews from Syria who eat
rice throughout the year. They
differ from Ashkenazi Jews not
only in their dietary practices hut
also in their belief that it is an
honor to name children after liv-
ing, rather than for dead relatives,
and in their pronunciation of He-
brew words.
The eight families moved to
New Haven recently from Brook-
lyn, where more than 20,000 Syr-
ian Jews have created a close-
knit community and where their
synagogues were packed every
Friday evening and Saturday. The
Jewish Ledger of Connecticut re-
ported on the presence of the un-
usual Jewish colony in New Haven
in a recent issue.
Following Saturday morning
services, families and friends gath-
er for a Maza, which is similar to
an Ashkenazic Kiddush, except
that instead of the familiar her-
ring, gefilte fish and cholent, the
Syrians serve platters of mush-
rooms, pickled cauliflower and
turnips, green peppers, meat pas-
tries and a meat slab which looks
like a miniature pizza.
Syrian Jews, centuries long res-
idents of the Middle East, have
adopted the culinary practices of
the region and the foods they eat
can be found in the homes of the
Syrian Arabs and other Middle
East peoples.
Males are dominant in the Syr-
ian Jewish community and at
meals they are served first. In
New Haven, most of the men are
businessmen and the birth of a
son means continuation of the
business.
Marriages, in tne larger Syrian
Jewish community of Brooklyn, as
in most Syrian communities, are
from within the community and
generally the male is well-estab-
lished in business before marriage.
According to Syrian Jewish cus-
tom, i: is the responsibility of the
bridegroom, not the bride, to pay
for the wedding.
W. HERBERT "HERB1
M0RIARTY
CIRCUIT JUDGE GROUP 20
THE ONLY CANDIDATE IN
GROUP 20 VOTED QUALIFIED
BY THE BROWARD COUNTY BAR ASSOCIATION
A Family Man for the
Proposed New Family Coui
CONSCIENTIOUS-EXPERIENCED
American Bar Association
Florida Bar Association
District of Columbia Bar Association
Arbitrator American Bar Association
City Prosecutor City of Pembroke
Park 1966-1967
Florida Trial Lawyer. Anation
Florida tar Grievaaee Association
kVeward County Bar Mochcal
Legal Committee
City Prosecutor City of Caspar City
1966-1972
Graduate of Georgetown University Law Cantor
President of Broward County Municipal Judges Association 1970-1971
ASK YOUR ATTORNEY
CARTONS
IN STOCK
524-4337
RICHARD E.
CONNER
CIRCUIT JUDGE (GROUP 123
NON PARTISAN; BROWARD
COUNTY WIDE SEPT 12th
OVER 20 YEARS CIVIL, CRIMINAL AND MILITARY
TRIAL EXPERIENCE MAKES HIM BEST QUALIFIED.
RECENTLY VOTED "QUALIFIED" BY BROWARD
COUNTY BAR ASSOCIATION ATTORNEYS.
Paid Pol. Adv.-By Committee to Elect Richard E. Conner


September 8, 1972
*-b*Ut tlrrMinr, Of North toward
Pago 7
Rubber Ruler' Might
Be Very Convenient
RABBI VKIVA BRILLIANT
Trmpl. *' lsn**
ltK. Hi n Holy Days approach
. r? called upon to take stock
, r lives w he we aro and
that direction we should be
wding-
iw in? Ihose rx^M'l^ who try
', or It coiil'l be a very eomfort-
, aperlerce. There are no vex-
nrobK-mv Everything fits just
lV!w wan. it to fit. If the thins
J'mo ihort, you compress the
^ rule-" >* ,olonR- y
ttdl it.
n ,hc other hand, it could
I Vl, t0 bo a disastrous practice.
Bir irdlited were to use a rub-
IL ruler Ik could save time, avoid
l^ers ana increase production.
|Hjvvw his buildinK would col-
|fc*r; his brldffaa would not stand.
I Those who live their lives ac-
Itortme to the rubber ruler may
E that life at least at first
I will bo much more simple and
Uskr to cope with. They can
Emk their ethics and religious
Inlues by the yiekunp -yardstick.
Iwiatever Bts their fancy they
Ion accept: that which oncr-
|k; they can reject: whatever
lemforui' aixi compliments they.
Ian embrace: that which offer* I
criticism and condemnation they
can discaid.
Everything is relativisttc; con-
venience decides what hi KOW\
and moral. Flexibility in business
and i>eronal ethics becomes an
art. F'roblems arc solved by a
push, a pull or a twist of this
rublier ruler of conscience.
In the field of religion, the rub-
ber ruler pats us on the back and
coo- into all kind- of contortions
to give us "peace of mind" and
"trmnqullity of conscience." It
pamper* and spoils, n tells us wo
are doing just fine. It saves m
time and worry and the need for
self-improvement. It is very con-
venient.
In the final analysis, however,
isn't it true that we need that
kind of religion and that kind of
life that will do less for us and
more with us? Indeed, if a build-
ing cannot stand when based on a
rubber ruler measuring what
may be said of a life?
As we be;;in the New Jewish
Year 5733 lot us resolve to see
thincs as they are and also as they
should be.
Lshono Tovoh Tikosoyvu V"
seychoseymu
Best wishes for a Happy. Healthy
and Meaningful New Year.
Richard Conner Candidate
For Broward Circuit Court
Richard K. Connor, assistant
public defender for Broward Coun-
ty, has announced his candidacy
'or the Broward County (
Court scat being contested in the
Sept 12 non-partisan elections.
Mr. Conner received his degree
from the University of Wisconsin,
and was admitted to the Florida
Bar in 19.58. He served two terms
as City Commissioner and as act- j
ins Mdge for the city of New
Smyrna Beach before coming to
Broward County in 1WK. and was
an assistant county solicitor prior
to becoming public defender.
Holiday Greetings To The Jewish Community
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
REFORM
RABBI ARTHUR J. ABRAMS CANTOR JEROME KIEMENT
For Membership Information call:
Temple Administrator
3245 West Oakland Park Blvd.
Phone 731-2310
Holiday Greetings to the
Jewish Community
MATTHEW
E. COHL, D.D.S.
and WIFE
Executive Suite,
Suite 1111
2331 North State Road 7
731-4513
APOLLO AUTO PARTS
Home of the Giant
DISCOUNT
OPEN UNTIL MIDNIGHT
4316 N. Dixi.
Ft. Lauderdalo
Phone 566-0426
: .
jM WISHES YOU A NEW YEAR
FILLED WITH JOY AND CONTENTMENT
We hope the coming months will be filled with
many shining moments, including the warmth
of new friendships and the joy of old ties
with those you love ... and surmounting them all,
,he happiness of dreams come true.


Page 8
9-Jmistncrsdtor? of North Brow.rd
Friday, Sf*r.ber

Temple Sholom Services
In Sea Garden Hotel
Due to the expansion in mem-
bership and the influx of :vlatives
and Ruest* Temple Sholom of
Pompano Beaeh will observe the
High Holy Days at the Sea Gar-
den Hotel on Ocean Boulevard in
Pompano Beach.
Rahbi Morris A. Skop will con-
Suct the sa: rod ritual of self-in-
ventory and preach at all services
He will be assisted by Cantor J.
RciW r, rtw "i'.i chant the liturgy
aiid participate In the Shofar
(Mowing of the Ram's Horn"
alerting the congregants to the
New Vpar 5733 in the Jewish Re-'
Hgious Calendar Services will be-
gin at 7 p.m. on Friday. Sept. 8
and continue <>n Saturday and
Sunday at 9 a.m.
Following the Ten Day* <>t Peni-
tence, Self-Analysis and Reso'u-
tion, the holy Pay of Atonement.
Yom Kippur, will he ushered in at |
sundown Sunday. snt. 17 with
the sacred hymn Kol Nidray.
Monday, Sept. 18, will be an All-
Day Fast and will include the Yiz-;
kor Memorial Si rvice. afternoon ,
Torah Service and Bible Reading
and special children's services.
Re*rvaion< for Hie Hish Holy
Days seating are now being ar-
ranged at Temple Sholom dairy
. from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Registration "for "the Hehrew and
ReUgtoua Schools is also open for
both members and newcomers in-
to our area.
Justice Minister Shapiro
Returns To Cabinet Post
JERUSALEM (WNSl For-
mer Justice Minister Yaacov Shim-
*hon Shapiro, who resignad amid
controversy on June 11, has an-
vmi"cc Cabinet in the same pott He was
anparentlv asked to return b\
Premie- Golda Meir who has Oiled
the Justice Ministry posl herself
for tlie past two months,
Mr. Shaoiro, <"9. a close confi-
dant to Mrs. Meir. left her goV-
ernment during a bitter public
controversy over allegedly exces-
sive fee authorized by hi* minis- |
try for lawyers involved in an in-
nnirv into the oi>erations of the
Netivei Neft oil company earlier
this year. He claimed that ele-
ments of the Acbdul Avndah. a
Labor Party faction, had conspired
t.. bring about his downfall.
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THE JEWISH DEFENSE LEAGUE HELPS PROTECT JEWS
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Phone (305) 353-6540
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September 8. 1972
vJenis/incridMaHn Of North toward
Paqe 9
by Beverly King Pollcck
^J Oiioth (he Maven
P I *********** *i*i*i*i,hVVwVWWV^>w>^).
Be Sure To Keep In Touch...
: Hasbanah tin you h ivi to bi N i Yi i
ith Donor Credit i to nd l
you \ i
I miIi .i mi
n ''' Ihi our last
. toll her what yi
i ." you con the ran)
i
natituti activitl
. < New Y.\i ,ii
Jewish Athlete
Breaks Olympic
Swimming Record
NEW V(h:k iJTAi Mark
*wam a woi Id n cord 2K 0 7
in the men's 20 l-n ter butterflj
th^ <2j>"tig icsjjr>edji>, diatter-
Vl^WW?hwBm,*HIPc;ii-liiT this
month .it tho U S tria -
- m >n ii-.: afti i Cousin Naomi's
I i palizi I I too in
til I And il il MM : Ssai*) i | || in;,i g i o|
nio i time ol the year, i
A \ V' nr's letter should have .i specia spontam
dashed ofl And it should ia) the things youi
in .ir.
11| \ivt you a far-instance
MY ; : ,VR TANTK BLOOMEH AND UNCLE SHLOIMEH (you
rlarl Uy, rmi
l CANT BELIEVE A WHOLE TEAR HAS PASSED AL-
V jrou sound busy, fulfilled" .
MY HUSBAND AND I RAVE BEEN VERY ACTIVE IN
Till: SUMMER THEATRE << went at least twice!
AND RECENTLY HAVE BECOME ANTIQUE COLLEC-
TORS OF NOTE (my husband won't lot me buy new bed-
looi: :>!.
CHILDREN CONSTANTLY AMAZE US WITH THEIR
' p.:.-t;\! TV (we wish the} wouldn't; maybe we could
breatie better without worrying what they're up to next).
, SON IS THINKING OF GOING TO PRINCETON FOR
HIS MASTER'S IN ASTRO-PHYSICS (mostly he's think-
ir.it i,: ioli tin- army and girts).
DID : TELL YOU ABOUT THE FANTASTIC YEAR MY
DAUGHTER HAD IN COLLEGE? (she became engaged
to a nic lev Mi boy I.
I r. FAMILY IS LOOKING FORWARD TO A WORLD
M AGAIN THIS SUMMER iwe also looked forward
last year the year before that, and the year before thai it we
il High box tops, we'll go).
THIS YI \K MY HUSBAND MADE A KILLING ON THE
StOCK MARKET (he swatted a fly on the financial
: pa|M>r>.
y IDRUPLED His INVESTMENT 'four times
nothing).
1 HAVE DEVELOPED A REAL RAPPORT WITH THE
LEAGUE >F WOMEN VOTERS lever) try and ev-
ery election the) have to show me how to use the voting ma-
cbfciei i
AND Last SPRING MY STRUDEL TOOK TOP HONORS
AT Til: SHUL CARNIVAL (1 heard a dues paying mem-
Pollock parson's strode! sure takes the prize I
erl red anything like if luckily! i
MY YOUNGER SON'S TEAM HAP A PERFECT FOOT-
RAI. JID THIS YEAR: 42-6, 13-3 and 24-7 'it was
pert* .:,i: they lost ever) game*.
AND MY YOUNGER DAUGHTER FINISHED FIRST IN
:: lshe riniahed bar Mwlftttan first, bul decided
to look it over before she tamed it In).
ROPI l HAVEN'T RAMBLED TOO LONG (hope I
'mar. .-nought. ,.,__
I WISH YOU GOULD COME TO SEE US SO WE < Ol LD
snow Yi U fort LAUDERAl.i: tperteh forbid we should
W you the was your Naomi bored us with bei town tour ten
LOVE, 'it sounds from the heart)
- changed sine*' 'he old day-"
Oh, y< A Happy Nee Year to you ami your*. And Sh
%aoe
r_jpools
STORE HOURS
MO* IHUR tO TO t PM
F! 10 10 1 P
MT I 10 i PM
| DIAL
584-POOL
HOW I THE (7665)
PUIIJJUMIQWIO^
fvfftYTF'Mfi >CR mm* POOL
IrtCMICALS DRY I LIQUIO 55 REPUCEMHT PARTS
EQUIPMENT gggW TOYS t GAMES
ILTERS SS ACCESSORIES
'JMPSt MOTORS r"',.'L'JIJ REPAIR SERVICE
COME IN AND SEE US. NEAR ORANGE KING
AND NEXT 000R TO THE POST OFFICE
Spitz, an Indiana University stu-
dent fron i : Calil con-
! tinued on to his second triumph
it th i Uympi garni s when, '>
iti after n cei\ ing his firsl
; m dal, he returned
bored the U.S 400-meter
i am to a record 3:2 i 42
nph.
The N. v Yoi k 1 In a
M in in the Now s" feature on
.i .\ i-h athlete, noted thai '
" ,- L0 yea old swim-
i his after-1
-,i \ |, ssons.' His father
\ i il | v." iii ed i Hi,
! n Go' lik, a winner,"

Al ; it to the na-
hampions i i I by 17 ,
he was I "as on,' of the
world's best, setting or tying five
American records in one year and !
breaking Five wo Id marks in in-,
temationai competition." the Times
stated.
StaT*M ^^ Service ] ^A-CEEPEI^ r 1706N.E.2M Sfreef Pompono 781'1293 \ GROOMING
HOME RAISED AND HOME LOVED PUfPIES FOR SALE
L Breeding Service j
Barrett 1st Jew To Become |
Canadian Provincial Premier
VANCOUVER, B.C. iWNSi
David Barrett, a 42-year-old for-
1 mer social worker, won a atunnbig
Victory last week to become the i
| new Premier of British Columbia.
i Re is the lii't Jew In Canadian I
histor) to become > provincial ,
premier.
Running on the New Democratic
Pariy ticket, Mr. Barrett, a for-
mer executive Director of Van-
couver's Communit) copped the
election by a majority <>f 10.000 |
votes over his opponent in the
Social Credit Party.
DAY BEDS
Fort Lauderdale'a moat attractive fine
quality Day Beda mad Bahama: Beda
at Va to !'2 the batter Bahama price.
Slip covered or Upper covered tsi a
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Cap covert in chokx of plain or quih>
ed fabric.
Why not come tBrfctiy to our factory to make your
Day Bed purchase?
FACTORY AND SHOWROOM
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1
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CORAL GA8LES \
143 Gircida Ave.


Pag 10
MhM ncrXftof? Of North Broward
Friday, September
rCcliqious **3(
l9
crvices
KMT IAUOEKDAIE
BETH ISRAEL (Tempi*) Conserva-
tive. 7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Rabbi Akiva Brilliant. Cantor Mau-
rice Neu *3
RUSH HASHATAH: Friday S p.m.
Saturday 8 a.m-.-.--&.p.m. Suii'lny S a.m.
TOM KIPPt'R: Sunday 8:45 p.m Kol
Nidre Monday 7:45 am. 10:30 a.m.
Viikor.
EMANU-EL. S245 W. Oakland Park
Blvd. Reform. Rabbi Arthur J. Ab-
rimi. Cantor Jerome Klement. 4i
ROBB HASHANAH: Friday S p.m.
tnd Saturday in a.m. at Parker Play-
house: 2:15 p.m. (at temple), Chil-
dren s service. YOM K1PPIR Sun-
lay | p.m. Kul Nidre Monday 10 a.m.,
IMS p.m Children'!" service. 3 p.m.
afternoon service. 4:15 p.m Yixkor.
POMfANO BEACH
SHOLOM (Temple). 1S2 SE 11th Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Morris A. Skop.
Cantor Jacob J. Renzer.
R.OSH HASHANAH: (at Sea Harden
Hotel). Friday 7 p.m., Saturday a.m.
10 a m. to noon. Children's service.
sum! iy 9 am. 10 a.m. to noon. Chil-
Ir, i- service. YOM KIKPUR: (at
Sea Garden Hotel I Sunday 7 p.m. Kol
NMra Monday !' am.. 10 am to
noon. Children's service: noon. Yix-
kor. 4 p.m. youth Mtrvtc*.
Holiday Greetings to the
Jewish Community
RITA 0LWELL
TRAVa SERVICE, INC.
1828 E. Sunrise Blvd.
Phone 764-1570
Holiday Greetings to the
Jewish Community
MR. and MRS.
HARRY SCHORR
CEHTRAL T.V.
27 W. Broward Blvd.
Phone 523-1433
^EXCELLENT FOOD&
CUSTODIAL CARE
Elderly Gentleman
in Private Home
Package deal, senile,
orthooedic OK
Phone 966-5842
ALL PLANTS AT
WHOLESALE PRICES!
Saturday I Sunday Only
MIMS GARDEN
NURSERY
4861 S.W. 106 Av.., Da vie
(Go west on Griffin Rd.
to 106 Ave.) Call 581-4935
MARGATE
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER. (Con.
edrvatioe) 6101 NW 9th St.
Saturday limlna;, Sunday morning.
Friday evening. Saturday morning.
TOM KIPITIt: Sunday evening. Kol
Nidre. sermon topic: "Yom Kippur
Message." Monday a.m.. p m
European Airports Warned
LONDON (WNSi Leila
Khalod, the Arab guerrilla P'l lw
participated in an abortive atti-inpt
to hijack an El A! Israel Airlines
jet over Britain two years ago.
left Beirut a week ago and has
been seen in Holland, according
to rcuwts reaching here., Airports
all over Europe have been warned
that Miss Khaled is at large.
Jewish Federation Of North Broward
CALENDAR
ting
CANDLELIGHTING TIME
29 ELUL 7:13
i
Holiday Greetings to the
Jewish Community
KRAFT LANDSCAPE
NURSERY
1315 N.E. 12th Avenue
Phone 763-4331
GERALD R. SAFIER D.O.
announces the opening
of his office for
the practice of
Family Medicine
AT PENINSULAR BLDG.-SUITE 105
4431 S.W. 64 Ave. (Davie Rd. Ext.)
Davie. Fla. 33314
HOUSE CALLS
Phone 791-5500
MCOMPACTED.SOIL vVviJjt
CROCKETT-BRADLEY, INC.
PRESSURE OROUTING
SOIL STABILIZATION FOR NEW
CONSTRUCTION-SLAB RAISING
-SEAWALL RESTORATION
4200 Ravenswood Rd. 584-6620
TI'ESDAY. SEPT. 12
Fort Lauderdale B'nai B'rith Women Board Meetii
Fort Lauderdale B'nai B'rith Men's Group
Temple Emarw-Kl Sistetttood-Lunoheon Meeting
WEDNESDAY, SEPT. IS
Fort Lauderdale-Pompano Chapter of Brandfis University*.
National Women's Committee Study Group
National Council of Jewish Women Membership Coffee
10-12 a.m.
THIRSDAY. SEPT. II
Fort Lauderdale Hadassah Study Group
Sabra Chapter of Hadassah General Meeting
Chai Chapter of Hadassah Board Meeting 10 a.m.
Workmen's Circle, Branch 1070 8 p.m.
Jewish War Veterans & Auxiliary 8 p.m.
TI'ESDAY. SEPT. 19
Temple Emanu-El Sisterhood Board Meeting
Fort Lauderdale-Pompano Chapter of Brandeis University*!
National Women's Committee Theater Study Group
Temple Sholom Si.serhood General Meeting 12 noon
WEDNESDAY. SEPT. 20
National Council of Jewish Women General Meeting
THIRSDAY, SEPT. 21
Ft. Lauderdale Hadassah General Meeting
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. Septeniber 8- 1972
***/it tkridT&jn of North Kroward
Page 11
DATEIINE ISRAEL By Robert Slater
,.|l ,\n uerncss tnat sug-
rrowing' confidence
it towns, people
land arc atream-
lesett town of
... ;l ; ite of 2.000 a year.
& the 32-ytWNoW dtrec-
lutitute designed to
jig unmarriid men
omen to Israel, talks
aboul the "exciting"
\:a.l. now 8,000
after ItJ initial 10 years.
A Tale Of Two Development Towns
:s that sue- II.- admits thai th i.M.ii ...... ^ -*

phNedly
If1*"
admits thai the braell gov-
ernment has made a showcase
"' the town, starting with a
painstaking three-year effort in
.J&e.tu.Hiau.tfw project.
Thousands of tourists flock to
And every year to witness one
of Israel's proudest success
stories. No tourists, however,
come to Yeroham, another and
oMer development town which
began in 1992.
Three yean ago, Mike Bar-
Dov, a 28-year-old South Afri-
can, settled in Yeroham, one of
the handful of Western immi-
grants who have come to the
town of T.mtn. in striking con-
trast to Copeland, Bar-Dov,
Yeroham's youth director, talks
openly of the frustration en-
countered living in a town that
has been "passed over" by the
government, in favor of other
development communities. Arad.
IS miles west of the Dead Sea
in the heart of the northern
Negev is a one-hour bus rule
from Yeroham. 25 miles south-
west of the Dead Sea.
Even on a short visit, certain
marked differences in the two
towns are readily apparent.
There arc waiting lists for
people who want to come to
live in Arad. Its tourist trade
is strong enough to |iermit the
construction of six or seven
large hotels. Yeroham. until the
visit by the Jewish Student
Press Service Tour, had never
received a busload of visitors.
The future of Arad seems as-
sured. But Yeroham facet' only li
bleakness, unless the govern-
ment moves in actively to coun-
ter the downward slide of the
town. 'The powers that be have
to decide on certain things."
Iiar-Dov contends. "They have
to send the kind of immigrant
that the town needs, social
workers, teachers and the like."
Israel Newsletter
By Carl Alien
Dictionary Of Hebrew Slang

OlfG THE lll'XDRKDS <>t new books pub-
ich year is one which may atl tci
. tie atl ntion overseas. Ixn is already on the
,i ruo-awaj best-seller at h >
t ternary of Hebrew Slang." bj Dahn
N'etiva Ban-Yehuda
; is al m Hebrew, It is s d cl
t -in it con bin bawd>
i live political commentar) with
.....I listing the woid- and phrases
(i n Hebrew A sub-title for the
been: "Hebrew a- she is spoke
iii ild ba banned In Hi bi ew sc
:- ie| lesl it contaminate pupiLs who
have not yet acquired the fundamental basis of
1 --.. literarj Hebrew, A random sampling from
the book's pages, In translation, may give you an
idi i of uh.it Israelis are chuckling about as they
ii I include also verj respectable slang words
hii h are in wide usa ;e
BaUgan Confused and chaotic situation; fre-
litions thai are normal
in Israel
Jobnick Man who has a soft-cushion fob.
l>on .in.in Defined bj popular example: How
t i I' m Juan, with only one ey "
n.iiikaii Seal ol the Chief Rabbinate.
Kremlin Headquarters of the Hlstadruth.
THE HUMAN SCENE By Murray Zuckoff
An Lnusual Surgical Instrument
ITiii um.I HOSPITAL in the world
it ions in-' pel is
|' Pctach Tikfih \ .
lai in ad ol the p
i press coi f< i cne thai
I .ii in the
I em oi the p itiei I
The laser rays wei efl live bo-
I Mil skin and organs with hardlv
I n ulng the nei I
I r>i. nt surgii nl tools the las< i
I >! and lymphatic ves< n the)
I K iplan sal!. the new instrumeni
I to cut oul malignant growths in such a
revent malignani cells from enti
: This will H' an important step for-
I loping cures for oanci r he -aid.
i'Hi' Joke among Scphardic olim is
m from Morocco who came to Israel
ct an apartment. After exhausting all
['^ BUal channels to get on** and falling, he emi-
the Soviet Union. A few months later he
Soviet Immigrant and got an apart-
I
Sev< i| Arab summer visitors from Jordan who
iri.-d in vain I eceive med in then own
treatment in Israeli hospit
'n Deputj Health Minister Abdul Aziz
/iiih One case ir-old-girl who is
enterii Hadassah Medical Center in Jerusa
for .: eye operali >n afti in A in said
in- j could do nothing to prevent her fro i
I ,i yi H "i two A nine-year-old girl has been
:. mba i: H Haifa fo two
nti ms .v hii h hopelu lj 111 prevent her
from emainim i wheelchair. And
.n, Ie |j man from An nai has enten d Tel
Hashomi r Hos Ital foi Internal treatment.
An Absorption Ministrj survej disci.....- thai
ihi il Immigrants absorbed bv kibbutzim
I bj nearly 20 per ent la-t year In 1970,
I he studj showed, kibbutzim absorbed 1863 imml-
ants while In 1971 onlj 1500 were kibbutz-bound.
The stud> noted that the decline was due to the
fad that p high proportion of the immigrants last
year wen from the Soviet Union and these re-
sponded negativel) toward communal life. Accord-
in: to the study, more than !*i percent who go to
the kibbutz are from western countries, mostly
from North and South Ameri
As We Were Say'inn: By ROBERT E. SEGAl
Day Care -- A Jewish Issue
^ W m; i kikmi and fellow columnist recentb
ti.-i the dismaj ol many readers ol
I bj strikmu OUl Bgainat news and
comment in the Jewish press about
anything other than "the gut is-
sues Soviet Je a Mid-East af-
in-. Jewish education, synagogue
participation, and the survival ol
a trong Jewish community hi the
United State-
So now, when this observer i-
prieJced by moral compulsion to
champion day care legislation and
""> to point up the desperate needs of aome ol
' **" n million American children, under B and
Wt '.Me king mothers, he feels obliged to hunt out
lW-vh angle to Introduce the discussion.
_ *l* e shall he look' Well, suppose we ak
Nional Council ol Jewish Women to step
|-rwarrt and explain why it named important to
bodj to make a study of the in-
erla i in da) care bi 71 cttiea. Why were
-h 'iris s|*ndinq then time delving into
- "I these million- of children when only
"n infinitcshna] portion of those needing da> care
ih
I ,, i-h'.
Because the need Is desperate Because the Is-
sue bears Importance nearh equal to that of federal
aid t,, education and medi. ire Because the number
. working todaj Is twice that of 22 years
,, ,, Because mllliona of the working mothers must
Income to the home or see then- children
denied decent place to live, warm clothing, and
prope: nutrition.
\,,. not these Jewish concerns? And h moral
compunction does not qualifj as a factor luatifying
, anxlet) alwut the car- of children ol working
mothers, do not the physical factors and the eco-
nomics and the potential of neglected children for
lives Ol crime matter to u-'.'
Day care center* ma> not ho the perfect an-
gwer tor the nagging problems presented by home.
,,, n uh-nee mothers set forth each daj to win a
.,.., ,,, the bread. The administration ol many
k.nd- of modern social legislation is far from sat-
isfactory Federal determination to run the show,
pitted again*! the desire Of state leaders to have
lhl, final say, ringa the venture with dangers. But
theJe drawbacks arc small in importance compared
with the obvious need.
/blob A big, fat coarse guy.
l.ol.-ii Obviously Horn the Yiddish for noo-
dles, but in Israel: the elongated, narrow monthly
report which lists the many deductions from an
employee's salary, and wind- up with the pathetic
net total.
Mabsnt one ol many Arab expressions in
common use: satisfied, content.
Ma Pitom? Expression ol vigorous denial in the
sense of: Who sez? Since when'' Are you crazy or
something?
Lo lehpal LI Common adolescent expression
which mean-: I don't give a damn.
Shtuyot B'inite Agvaniyol Literally, non-
sense in tomato juice, to emphasize an absurdity.
-\yiiin anything made of plactic, tablecloth-.
for example.
f.oii. I, an affectionate diminutive from the
Yiddish; here illustrated with a picture ol the Mora
Lisa.
< oiiMiinaiion Nol whal you think, even in
this en,tic dictionary* In popular usage it mean- the
drink you get free for the entrance charge to
a night club.
In their foreword, th authoi In their
lavish self-praise to add a word of caution: "Fro:!!
an edu ational and moral point of view this l>ook
i- a scandal. Never have so many expressions of
abuse, -I ses and nt, as well as so
. adjectives describing physical, mental and in-
ic iv tual deficiei d together in one
k. All that, without taking Into consideration
the coarse crudities and the wealth of expressions
dealing with boy-girl relationships, seduction and
-, \ acts ."
The authors exaggerate in this, but for those
who find lacunae in the hook, each volume con-
tain- a reply po-t card on which the reader i* in-
vited to submit his nominations ol words for inclu-
-io.i in the next volume.
MM*
Between You and Me By BORIS SM0LAR
Jewish Camping
JEWISH st aimkk CAMPING todaj Involves the
expending of million- ol dollars. It also involves
thousands of professionals in communal services
The number ol children of all
ages spending their summer vaca-
tion- In Jewish camps runs in the
hundreds oi thousands. Many of
the resident camps are no longer
purelj recreational in character
They maintain programs which
are educationally productive.
Among the camp- which con-
tribute satisfactorily to the cause
of Jewish education and identity are those main-
tained bj Jewish religiOUS, educational and ideologi-
cal groups. They include various types of Zionist
camps. B'nal B'rlth camps. Ha-sidic camps, Hebrew
Camps, Yiddislii-i camps and camp- of denomina-
tional groups.
There arc also the day camps conducted by
Jewish center-. Jewish philanthropic organizations,
and local communities for the purpose of providing
Jewish youngaaaaa with the pojalbflttf of breathing
fresh air, ol exposing themselves to sunshine and
Ol bavin? a delightful summer experience. However,
it i< realized more and mole that the Jewish camp,
in addition to bein? a recreational institution, mu-t
also l>e an instrument to educate youngsters to
understand tin mselves as Jews. It is In this direc-
tion that Jewish camping i-- going now.


Page 12-
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Full Text
wJewish Florid fan
1 Number 23
of SOUTH nnow \M>
September 8, 1972
Price 20c
lUT. SfCfffTAW GiHtRAl BELIEVED INTERViNIHG PERSONALLY
Protest Over Visa Fee Increase Is World-Wide
RISALKM Of-
bpn? expressed sartafac-
|owr the rising world-wide
-ts against the higher exit
fcharpwl the Soviet Jewish
Matm wishing to emi-
L They predicted that pro-
linuld continue to grow in
er and intensity, but said
Israel would not raise the issue
at the United Nations where the
Soviet Union could marshall ".VI
or 60 countries to neutralize"
any such effort.
The officials cautioned not to
expect the governments to which
Israel had apfx-aled to publicly
request the Soviet I'nion to
we Depend* On Mutual Respect-Ooldmann
IAS] ITAI Dr. Nahum GoMmann, president ol the
Jewish Congress, declared that the future of Israel and of
kra J '"ds on the achievement ol complete solidarity
| peel between those two branches of the Jewish peo-
the keynote address at a gathering sponsored by the
Zionist Society to mark the 75th anniversary of the founding
Zionist Movement in this city in 1897, Dr. Goldmann
\ulX Aha' still neee don.- ma) take even longer than
Zionist history."
\net Decides To Hold Military Parade
ERUSALEM (JTAIThe Cabinet has decided to hold a
^1 parade in Jerusalem on May 7. the 36th anniversary of
independence. The Cabinet secretary's report that the de-
a> not unanimous led observers to assume that the parade
ty some ministers as politically unwise. The last mili-
Brade on Independence Day was held in Jerusalem in 1968 as
trade following the Six-Day War. The United Nation*
rt> Council received a complaint from Jordan and there were
>ts from Arabs in Jerusalem.
Jen- Murdered At Home
EW York (JTAi Jewish sources In the United States
j thai Ilia Moise\'ich Sarabrcny, a 50-year-old VTlna Jew, was
ped in his home last week, allegedly by Soviet militiamen dis-
u hooligans attempting to rob him Serebreny had already
fd h exit visa to Israel and had his money with him at ho
^ration fur his departure from the Soviet Union, the sour M
s/i Agency Withholding Report?
I \!.km (WNSl Sources here saj the Jewish Agency
) on a 1100.000. 290-page report on An Lva pre-
ft* i Dichter Institute of Deep Moth itional R
Uy being withheld because II icverely c
I A < aliva and absorption practices Agencj officials said
fied thai the investment in the stud) was money weu
thai the report has been hi H up *> "" '" '."'
land ibsencei from Israel of key personnel has delayed ns
It
'an Receives Encyclopedia Judatctt
WA iWNSi Represent at Ivca ol the Canadian Jewisn
nit., have presented Prime Mlohter Pierre Elliott rrudeau
bound edition ot the 16-volume set of the newiy
i:ncycloped*a Judaic* The -"< "" ** n"nl '
< Mshers. I
Weal May Meet With I .S. Officials In Munich
IAR1.S fWNSi -Informed sources here report thai Hassaneln
tor of the semi-official newspaper Al Thram an con-
- Egyptian President Anwar Sadat, will me*t with hfcjh U*
f in Munich during the Olympic games to d.s.uss t n,
Inent of u.S.-Egyptian reiationa. The sources said Heyaa
L try to persuade the American officials to halt milltarj
Israel.
Happy
New Year!
cancel the increased charges. "If
they approach the Russians
quietly and very firmly, we will
consider that a great achieve-
ment." they said.
Meanwhile, report.* reaching
here Indicate that Jews receiv-
ing e\lt visas must pay the In-
creased fee* within SO day* or
the visa will he revoked and they
will he unable to apply for a
new exit visa until two years
after the date of revocation.
Officials said that though
there was no indication that the
Soviet government was "backing
off" from its policy "f increased
exit fees, they "take it as a good
that the USSR had not yet
published the decree which
makes educated Soviet Jews re-
pay the Soviet Union for their
education.
Earlier, the Knesset unani-
mously adopted a resolution call-
ing on the Soviet government to
repeal the new charges. The re-
solution called on all govern-
ments and parliaments to pro-
test the "ransom money" law.
Gen. Dayan
Raps JDL
HEBRON iJTAi Defense
Minister Moshe Dayan called
the Jewish Defense League 'fool-
ish" after Rabbi Meir Kahane
and about 1C0 JDL members
- irmed into Hebron in an effort
to d monstrate ownership of the
West Bank city and hold a pub-
lic trial of Hebron's Mayor
Sheikh Mohammad AH Jaabari.
Gen. Dayan made the Com-
ment after a meeting with Jaa-
bari. saying thai If the JDL
want I to cl H Ifj s tmething they
should have appealed to the Is-
ernment.
The fDL militants succeeded
In breaching the roadblocks '
up by the military government
to prevent their arrival They
red near the Tombs of the
,-vhs where they declared
they would hold a public trial
0f Jaabari In view of his role
during the 1929 mas-acre of He-
bron Jews and the 1M8 fighting.
Brigadier General Raphael
Vardi. Military Governor of the
West Bank, asked them to leave
and they obeyed quietly.
Mayor Jaabari told reporters
,.,,,, he would be happy to ap-
,.,.,,. in a public trial to accuse
his a users, and later In the
evening Gen. Dayan visited the
mayor.
A conference of Hebron nota-
bles decided not to stage a
eounter-demonsl ration against
the JDI. after Israeli authori-
ties promised that law and or-
der would be maintained.
Members of Rakach. the New
Communist Party, did not at-
tend the Knesset session.
Opposition leader Menachem
Beigin castigated the Soviet
I nion and read an official Soviet
report that an average cost of
higher education to the Soviet
State was 948 ruble* a year and
was repaid by three year* of
work a* a graduate. He said the
.lews now discriminated against
had worked "dozen* of year*" in
Russia.
Jacob Stein, chairman of the
Conference of Presidents of
Major American Jewish Organi-
zations, told newsmen at Lydda
Airport that the U.S. govern-
ment "is very seriously concern-
ed with this issue and is think-
ing through a possible course of
action which could produce re-
sults "
Ambassador Yosef Tekoah.
who returned to New York Mon-
day after a brief vacation and
consultations in Israel, reported
that he has reason to believe
that U.N. Secretary General
Kurt Waldheim is intervening
personally in the matter and
that he will continue his activi-
ty in an attempt to solve the
problem. The subject will be
brought before the U.N. General
Assembly this fall, he added.
Max Fisher of Detroit. Mich..
addressing the opening session
of a two-day meeting of the
Jewish Agency's hoard of gover-
nor*, ol which he is chairman,
expressed the hope that the I'.S.
government will exert it* in-
fluence to persuade Moscow to
abolish the high fee*. He called
on all enlightened nation* and
government* to do their utmost
to persuade the Soviet* to
change their policy toward*
their Jewish citizens.
Louis Pincus, chairman of the
Jewish Agency Executive, said
that efforts to have the fees
rescinded must be swift and ef-
ficent and warned that delays or
wrong moves would damage the
cause of Jewish emigration from
Russia. He said he was sure the
Soviet government would listen
to public opinion in the free
world.
Francois Mitterand. the
French Socialist Party leader,
called in the Soviet Union to
"Suspend at the earliest" the
ransom legislation" which aims
at preventing Russia's Jews
from leaving that country. In a
letter addressed to Soviet Am-
bassador Piotr Abrassimov, Mit-
terand said the French Socialist
Party "view (si this legislation
as an additional discriminatory
act against Soviet Jewry."
The letter said "The Socialist
Party protests in the name of
human dignity against this mea-
sure and announce* Its intention
to directly approach the Soviet
authorities to have this decision
changed."
Mitterand. who is First Secre-
tary of the French Socialist
Party, has been leader of the
leftist opposition in parliament
since last May's Socialist-Com-
munist agreement. His letter im-
plied the support of the French
Communist Party.
Oriental Jews9 Status
Is 'Greatly Improved9
LONDON (JTAI -- The Mi-
nority Rights Group, a private
organization that maintains a
watch on the conditions of mi-
norities all over the world, con-
cluded in a report on "Israel's
Oriental Immigrants and
Druzes" that Israel will success-
fully bridge the social and eco-
nomic gaps that separate seg-
ments of its population.
The report found that in the
last 25 years the economic status
and educational level of Orien-
tal Jew has greatly improved"
and observed that "this has not
been accidental" but the result
of hard work by various agen-
cies of the Israeli government.
"But the gap remains wide and
the Orientals are now more em-
bittered than before." the report
said. It covered in detail the dis-
tribution of Income, housing, ed-
ucation and social and political
conditions as well as movement
among Oriental Jew* in Israel.
The report found that Israel's
Druse !x>pulation has enjoyed an
improvement of their material
condition since, 1948 in compari-
son with their brothers in Leb-
anon and Syria and "have no
great economic complaints." but
acknowledged that "there re-
mains the question of social and
political discrimination.'' noting
that "there i* no Druze ambas-
sador, no highly placed foreign
service officer, no army general.
"The question is whether this
situation is the result of a delib-
erate discrimination or merely
of the rilrnnmstaanos of the
Druze minority. We believe that
the situation owe* less to a de-
termined discrimination or set-
tled policy than to the circum-
stances. The problem is far
from acute," it said.
The report concluded: "For
all the lamentations, the basic
brotherly attitude of the found-
ers of Israel, the drive for hu-
mane and decent relations, the
precepts of Mieah to do justice
and love mercy have by no
means disappeared today from
Israel. The problem of Israel's
Oriental Jew is therefore likely
to be solved."
The Minority Rights Group is
chaired by Jo Grimmond. a Lib-
eral MP. Its sponsors include
Irwin Canham, editor of the
Christian Science Monitor. Milo-
van Dji'.as of Yugoslavia, Sean
Macbride of Ireland. Lord Good-
man ard Joseoh Needham of
England and Jayaprakash Na-
i ayan of India.


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