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:
AA00014313:00028

Related Items

Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
wJemsti Floridian
-
I Volume
1 Number 26
of \OltTll HKOWARO
October 20, 1972
Price 20c
Senate Postpones Vote On Genocide
WASHINGTON (JTA>The
bna'tr hn< again postponed in-
finitely a vote on ratification
ifthe i- ix 1(lt' convention which
I ^ bcrn landing ever since the
United Nation! adopted It in
& aftermath of the Nazi holo-
Itust 25 years a*o.
The convention tru approved
tv the Kon-is.n Relations Com-
gtnrr .t \r*r *.
Win, thi Senate scheduled to
adjourn at the end of the week
the prospects for a vote were
killed when Senate Majority
Leader Mike Mansfield (-Mont.)
proposed a four-hour limit to de-
bate on the measure. Sen. Sam
J. Irvin (D-N.C.) objected to
the limitation and the vcte was
postponed.
Two trading proponents of rat-
ification. Sens. Jiiooh K. Javito
(R-N.Y.). and William Prox-
mlre (D-Wls.). expressed disap-
pointment.
Sen. Mansfield promised to
try to get the item on the cal-
endar early in the new Congress
which meets next Janififcy. Sen.
Proxmire. who has been cam-
paigning for ratification for the
past six years, said that he
would continue his fight for the
genocide convention.
1 laU D. :J ^i-
Ne ws I ft i BIS ?
ww Waf HT| \0U* t

*M-----
Reports Exit Fees Will Be Eased
|0r Eliminated Called 'Unfounded'
NEW YORK (JTA) Two
Jewish leaden here and politi-
cal circles in Israel have de-
scribed as unfounded the re-
ports th;.* casing and eventual
dumnation <>f the exit fees for
I attested Jews leaving the So-
net Union were imminent.
Rabbi Marc H. Tanenbaum.
direct"i : Interrcligious Affairs
for the American Jewish Com-
mittee said that talks with of-
ficials in the Nixon administra-
tion and the State Department
had convinced him there was
ao reason lo believe the reports.
Jem iMMHlman, executive dl-
Itrtor oi the National Confer-
tacr on >> W\r no mlonitation of any l-
Uflrjuit shift in policy on eml-
(ration ni L'cneral and fee* In
particular." |{. ports of progreim
m th.- .\it fetii are 'exajtite-
rated and distorted," Goodman
stated.
These views were confirmed
by Israeli political circles in
Jerusalem who rejected rumors
that Soviet authorities have
eased up on the exorbitant visa
fees. But they expressed ho|>e
that under mounting in'orna-
tional pressure, the U.S.S.R.
would find a way to reduce the
fees without losing face.
According to the sources, the
rumors about the head tax were
deliberately spread by Soviet
authorities in response to the
negative reaction nj world opin-
ion. The objective was to mis-
lead the public and weaken the
protests, they said.
Dr. Nahum Uoldniann. presi-
dent of the World .leulsh < on-
gretw.. said there might te "a
reasonable ho|>e" that tin- So-
Tension Relaxes Along
Israel's Northern Border
viet government will change its
position on the visa tax. He said
the hope stemmed from "the op-
position to the tax by the Amer-
ican and other governments and
their willingness to exercise
their influence in this respect."
Dr. Goldmann. delivering the
keynote address at a closed ses-
sion of the WJCi European
Executive, said efforts to get
the visa tax withdrawn "require
patience and a continuous re-
sponse of protest, both daring
and yet responsible. It cannot
be left to extremist element."
Jacob Stein, chairman of the
Conference of Presidents of Ma-
jor American Jewish Organiza-
tions, was quoted as claiming
that according to "sources that
I believe to be authorative,"
there was "hopeful movement
on the question of Soviet ran-
som tax and that this move-
ment is reflected in those apply-
ing for exit visas, who would
norm1 lly be subject to the tax.
being advised to hold off pend-
ing clarification of regulations."
TEL AVIV .JTAi Israeli
tourers :.;pit a notable relaxa-
tion of 1 ; i activities along
rael thera borders since
l*5' air and ground
hikes | terrorist bases
in sou;:, rn Lebanon.
I said the terror-
's'- I to be pulling out of
the borriei villages, apparently
trier pressure from the villag-
es, and moving into interior
JWons I ebanoa The Syrian
* |v they said. Indtcat-
"* Syrian! also "gol
of the raids Into
L*bar exerting tight
con,n terrorist elements
' ntory.
Th* Syrian alarm over an al-
Uy imminent Israeli attack
has lessened in recent days, It
wag noted, an l the absence
Syrian milltarj activity in the
I order region may Indicate that
Damascus w a using the Btate
< | alert last month to convince
the Soviet Union ol its need
additional arms to deter an Is-
raeli attack.
The Israeli Army high
mand, meanwhile, has relaxed
its call-up oi private!) owned
civilian vehicles for military
lervice. The Armj sai I civilian
vehicles would no I mger be used
in forward areas and that none
would ix' pressed Into military
service more than once In three
years,
Mapam Youth Threaten Action Against JDL
TEL AVIV iJTA) Mapam
^th have threatened to con
'""it Jewish Defense League
ember! in the streets" if the
^L '.lues out its threat to
glge in street warfare to back
"s''' At the same time.
"*" called on the government
1 take all necessary measures
,0 crush the symptoms of fas-
cism in Israel which have
"*rRe.i with the activities of
Rabi Kahane'a JDL"
The Maaaaa youth declared
that the war agalasl Arab
terrorism must be carried out
hv the Israeli government
through its security arms. "A
democrat!, om.trv cannot tol-
erate th. aettviUea of an *
l^ation or individuals who try to
take the law h.to their own
Lands." they said, and warned
the .idi. aaa>" ,h"t *ey
earn out their threat to wage
battles in the streets" they will
find Mapam youth waiting.
The JDL allegedly has threat-
ened street warfare If the gov-
ernment continues what they
claim is a program to i>ersecute
them.
Rabbi Meir Kahane. leader of
the JDL, was released on S10.000
bail last week and ordered not
to leave the country as police
continued to investigate the
jDL'a attempts to smuggle arms
Continued On Page 8 .
Israeli Envoy Disclaims
Knowledge Of Incident
AMSTERDAM (JTA) Am-
bassador Hanan Bar-On has
disclaimed knowledge of any
shooting incident outside his
residence in The Hague.
According to Dutch sources
an unidentified gunman fired on
n policeman guarding the Israeli
envoy's home and escaped by
car in a thick fog after the po-
liceman returned the Inc. Bar-
On said in a telephone inter-
view with the Israeli Army Ra-
dio station in Jerusalem that he
was no| aware of any such in-
,.,,,,., He said he beard no
shots and that there was no sign
ol anj bullets bavin- been fired
near the residence.
Fertility Rate Lower For Jewish Mothers
LONDON (JTAiThe fertility rate of Jewish mothers in
Britain is one-fifth lower than for mothers in the general population
according to statistics presented at the monthly meeting of the
Board of Deputies of British Jews here. An exception is the small
ultra-Orthodox community where the fertility rate is substantially
higher than for the rest of British Jewry. Other statistics culled
by a demographic research unit of the board showed that 81 % of
Anglo-Jewish marriages in 1971 took place in Orthodox synagogues,
virtually the same as in the period 1961-65 and 1966. Eleven per-
cent of Jewish marriages took place in Reform synagogues and 819
in synagogues of the Liberal movement.
Arabs Detained After Explosion Released
TEL AVIV (JTA) Nearly all of the 100 Arabs taken into
custody following an explosion in the Bank Hapoalim in Nathanya
have been released, it has been announced. The blast caused no
serious casualties and did minor damage. Some people suffered
shock when a device containing a half kilogram of explosives det-
onated in the bank. Police investigating the explosion said most of
the Arabs detained were held in protective custody for fear of
reprisals by Israeli youths.
Jewish Group Says It Bombed Arab Library
PARIS (WNS) Massada. a Jewish organization, claimed
responsibility for an explosion in an Arab library' believed to be a
front for most Palestinian organizations in France. The front
window of the building was shattered and some furniture was
destroyed.
Kollek Appeals To Orthodox Leaders
JERUSALEM (WNS i Mayor Teddy Kollek of Jerusalem
has appealed to leaders of the ultra-Orthodox residents of Mean
Shearim and Batei Ungarn sections to prevent disruption of public
order by their followers who have been staging almost nightly
demonstrations in those sections. One cause of the demonstrations
recently is the conviction of two yeshiva students for the fire-
bombing of a shop in Tel Aviv selling erotica items.
Nazi 'Butcher' Discovered In Germany
PARIS fWNSl Beate and Serge Klarsfeld. two Nazi hunt
era claim they have tracked down the former head of the Paris
Gestapo. Heinrich Biers. According to Mrs. Klarsfcld. men co-
incidentally resigned from his post as Senate President of the
State Social Court in Celle. Germany recently.
American-Israeli Interests Open Bank
TEL AVIV tWNSi The first bank owned jointly by Ameri-
can and Israeli interests, the First International Bank in Israel.
has been opened here with IL1.5 billion assets in 34 branches here
and abroad.
Catholk Receives Yad Vasbem Medal
NEW YORK (WNSIThe Israeli Consulate here has pre-
sented the Medal of Righteous People on behalf of Yad Vashem to
,,eannc Daman-Scaglione. a Catholic former teacher who helped
save 2.000 Jewish children from the Nazis during World War II.
Ambassador David Rivlin. Israeli Consul General, expressed -heart-
felt gratitude" for Mrs. Daman-Scaglione's achievement of so
many great things in hours of darkness and stress for the Jew Ian
people."
Jordan Makes Peace Overture
JERUSALEM (WNS -Jordan has made a peace overture
to Israeli citizens via television. It inaugurated its first daily news
program in Hebrew with a pledge to promote peace.
Nixon Urged To Appeal To Syrians
WASHINGTON (WNS) The Conference ot Presidents of
Major American Jewish Organizations has urged President Nixon
to make "a personal appeal to the Syrian authorities to permit
Syrian Jews who wish to emigrate to the United States to do so.
The request was made in a letter from Jacob Stein, chairman of
the conference, who also asked that the attorney general s parole
authority be applied to Syrian Jews, as it has been to Soviet Jev,s.


Page 2
knist-rkridHM of NorthBrow^
Friday, October 20. 197J
Women's Division Leaders
Attend 2-Day Mini-Mission
A group of Fort Lauderdale I moving stories were toM <>i the
omen's Division leaden rep- hardships encountered by the
sentitg Use Jewish Federation immigrant families
At an evening session, Ted
Comet, consultant on oversMi
service! for the CJFWF, save
a tirst band i!K)it el his enpari-
encej at head of a mission <
Russia and other countries be-
hind the Iron Curtain.
Dr. Manheim Shapiro, a sociol-
ogist, led a discussion which
delved Into the personal feelings
ol Tho-x. preaenl concerning their
Jewiahneu. Small sjroup discus*
aiona were heM surrounding this
and other questions relating to
what Is a Jew, how does he feel,
art and how doe* he differ. Al-
moal all of those present were
forced to think many per-
haps for the first time of
thefu1 personal feelings about
their JewishaOSB
At the eloatBg luncheon se>-
sion. each table discuised the
e\]HTie!K-e they had just Iv.n
through and how thev could
i>e.-t apply what they had learn-
ed In !M>siti\e action programs
for their own communities
The Fot 1 l-alldentale group
f.-lt that the most important '
thin- they einild do would be to i
begin to educate our community
Intensively and extensively so
that the life-saving programs
thai Federation undertakes lo-
cally, nationally, and overseas
would be better understood by
the community, and to make
ever) effort to involve more pso-
pie in Federation
Temple Men's Club Elects New Officers
mm. DONALD mncHtu
ol North loin I other
lew n throughout Florida
;ii a stimulating two-daj In-
depth mini-mission at Hair.
$ .. sponsored bj the Florida
R gii n Women's Dh Is on ol the
x.it: rial United Jewish Appeal
Lad i>> Mas. Donald Mitchell.
president of the yeawound
Wont n's I>i\i-ion. the \::ou\> in-
cluded Irving Geisaer, executive
c ctor, and the M sdames
,; i [rim, ii.i'o!,i Beans,
Roger Odwak, aivta Gross, Jacob
Lute and Jeaeoh Newtek.
t pon arrival the women took
on (he status "i new bn rdgranta
From Russia Thej ree*h*d paas-
- stamped, "Je* No Re-
turn," and were given biogra-
phies ot real Isaulgrants and as- j
aumed their id >ntit>*.
The won* n were then lateen
bj bus to ; was a simulated absoiTtion cen-
tal In Vienna, the dtj when
rnosi new Immigrants stop over
i fore entering Israel. A typical
lunch was served, consisting of
bun k bn ad, herring, bard-
boil d -- and coffee
"l".' o women l< ader* I om At-
lanta who have traveled ex-
tensive!) and met personally
hundreds of ne bn nigrants,
n it I their axp r i aces, Man}
Cancer Education
Program Planned
By Chai Chapter
Yd i a < el old
frlei >i *i new ones at thi
mih etin ol the Chai
i ii.i- ol l[adasaah Thui -
Oct. -' :it 12:30 p.m in Te
Shot* n EdueatkMi Bull lint
SE ,;"' a-.. .. P i B .i -h
Th im for the aft
prep m i b> Mrs Osos Sii
l in i Can-
E*roti Ion."
Be meet "ill itrike one
,,i ,, pj row people h- Ing ides
the chapter L* avuiuorlng this can-
, hi it pro n am which *m-
ph .-'/ t that iil> carver is CUT-
sJge, and n eaffli the saves
inr s-_"--ds
Hh ih.-mi la:
"Ciincer can't M
We ro^-d to edii:ate.
it ap ta pau
n t-.'.
A abort film on cancer i'i ix
followed i>\ a lecture b) i>' Ken-
neth i. Monaon, who la
rifted i" radium thei <
I4ti? graduate of the Northweatern
Unr School of Medicine D
Mmawn is preaentlj specialising m
therapeutic radiology. A t
cancer patient will also partici-
During n-. annual genera] meet-
ing on Sunday, Ocl 8, Temple Sho-
' lorn Men's Club of Pompano Beach
I elected a new slate ol
Leonard Cole, who was one ol
the oQEaniicrs of the Men's Club
four yeai ago, aa led presi-
dent
Pro) alai B Marcovitt Ph.D..
haii van di Electrical Engineering
el Florida Atlantic University,
Post Offices Will Distribute Alien
Addr<\vvKe|>ort Forms In January
ah post offices win cooperate In the annual alien address
reporting program next Januarj the UJS. Postal Service has
nnnuunci d.
The Immigration and Nationality Act of 1952 requires
aliens resident in the United States on Jan l to report then
addresses to the Immigration and Naturalisation Service
As in past yea a all pos< offices will participate In the
program t" the extent <>: distributing address report cards
iForm l-53i to aliens and forwarding the csrda after comple-
tion to Immigration and Naturalization Service offices
The form a manila punch card aimilai to the one used
for 1972 alien reporting will ix- available for distribution at
post offices on the first business day of January 1973. Com-
pleted forms must be turned In before the end ol Januarj
RENT A NEW COLOR TV
S3.00 WEEK UP
RENTAL PURCHASE PLAN
GRIMES & LEWIS, INC.
-0 PLANTATION Fl :-:
1311 E COVMcBCiAL BLVD FT LAUDERDALE 7l2-i*\7~.
Chai Chapter Of Hadassah Schedules
'Rally Round Hadassah' Dinner Nov. 9
Chai Chapter or Hadassah willl'Tin of Science" in Kin Karen
hold an exciting "Rally Round Jerusalem, said at Mt Scopus.
Hadassah" dinner Thursday, Nov lasaahs "first hill.of he
9, at 6 p.m. in the Hilton Hotel. Fashions from Habei
40M> Oalt Oivan Dr.. Foit 1-aud- featured during the dinner hsar
rdhlt. For reservations call Mrs nen_
Mrs. Anton Kaplan, goes! six-ak-; p"'l <*" Mr*. Leonard Cole
r. will review the latest develop- Oct 26, Friend, and '
ments at the Medical Center a most we,Come.
w;1 elect .I i- vice pres dent.
David Gordon, aecretarj and Sid
Hain- treasurer,
Mr, Cole appointed Canto
cob .1 Renzer as chairman ol the
committee, foi the com-
ing year and cxpn ~-cd th.' club's
thanks to M irt n Kurtz, president
Bnd the rest ol the outgoing of-
ficers for their Interest and fine
work during the past year.
netcLe^S creek.
SHOP
TRADE IN
YOUR OLD
NETTLE CREEK
PILLOWS
for $1.00 each
Bring In your soiled Nettle Creek
pillows and receive $1.00 each
as trade-in on fresh exciting
new designs and colors,
We like lo think we have the
largest selection ot fine fashion
pillowsJn the area so start at
our place and let this years
new designs add decorating
spicatoyour home.
Ws are specialists in piliow
decorating. This Is why we have
to have a tremendous selection.
Almost every size, style, period
and, of course, color.
Prices from $5.00 to $30.00
NETTLE CREEK SHOP
614 E. LAS OLAS BLVD. FT. LAUDERDALE
527-0233
.'JT ,i>
MerryfIeLdj
Grooming
headquarters
for all kinds
of dogs.
-_. Longhair, show do* or swt...
MERRYFIELD has a froomins exsert lor YOUR dosl
IATHING and COMf-OUT
Tcys B-ee2i: 2.95 Medium 3.95 Ljrje; 6.95
CUPPING
(includes bath, tin cleea & pedx-re :
Toys Breeds 6.95 Med.u^' 7.95 Lasge: 11-95
NAIL CLirPING: 1.95
Pnccs slifhily mor it fur ungied or msttei
MERRYFIELD
MOTEL FOR PETS
5040 N.E. 13th Ave. Ft. Lauderdale
771-4030
Block North ol Comnk'f. i.il Blv7.
Owii I am lo om MON THRU SAT.
SUNDAYS 10 am i pin


fJJJoy, October 20. 1972
^JewlstfhrkMHn Of North Broward
Page 3
The Kaddish Is
A Salute To God
By KABRI SA.MI KL SILVER
(A Seven Art, Feature)
Ah.io>( MIPI u familiar with the Kaddish but hat
dors it *ay?
Some believe that it speaks about death. It doesn't The
opemnc words. "Yisgadal V'yiskartash Shmay Rabtoah." aK an
Aramaio >alute to God. not a cry of rebellion, as some would
urmiM- considering the bitterness we fel when we lo*0 someone
To Rive you the contents of the Kaddish I am pleased to
relay a Miporb translation by one of the nation's most sifted
mbbt*.-. Pr. Jerome Malino of Danbiuy. Conn. Ordained by
Stephen Wise. Rabbi Malino has for decades been one of Con-
rat rut leading dtlaem, and an internationally renowned in-
ter ol JUdalun Here is his rendition of the Kaddish,
M.is Gotfl Bjeat name 1h> exalted ami mad.' holy
In the world fashioned by His win.
Within the days of our life.
In the lifetime ol all Israel,
Sw .ftly and soon.
And say. now, Amen.
M.iy His great name be blessed
liito the end of all that is.
nd, adored, glorified
I \.i ted. extolled, revered,
Lifted up. and praised,
Hi His holy name, blessed '** He.
v.t is He f.ir beyond
Ail tii. hlainlngt.
Si ngi and praises,
And consolations
Ever uttered in the woi Id,
And say, now Amen.
Maj the sublime peace of heaven
And life
Be on us and all brae]
And say. now Amen.
Maj He who ordains the harmony ol the heavens
Make peaOs lor us
And for atilaraal,
Ami -ay. now, Amen.''
Chiles Aids Jackson
Bill On Soviet Jews
U 9 S. n Lawton chiles has co-
sponsored the Jackson amendment
'io the East-West Trade Relations!
Vet which would deny the Soviet
I Union most-favored nation status
:unless it altere its emigration poli-
|eles toward Russian Jews.
The amendment Introduced last
week by Sen. Henry If. Jackson of
.Washington provides that no non-
market economy country would
i l>e eligible to participate in any:
I program ol the U.S. government
which extends credit, or invest-
ment or credit guarantees during
the period in which it denies its
citizens the right or opportunity to
, 'migrate.
The Jackson amendment also
would prohibit any excessive tax.
levy, fine, fee or other charge on
the visas or other documents re-
quired for a citizen to leave the
country.
"If the s i\ let Union wishes to
partake of the fruits of moat-fav-
ored nations trade.'' Sen. Chiles:
I stated, "it has to conduct its af-
fairs so thai it abides by the pro-!
vision- of most-favored nations. In
thai community Ol nations working
for similar interests
I
"Among those would l>e not toI
have a discriminatory policy based
[on charging a tribute ffeel which
, would amount to blackmail to al-
low someone to emigrate." he
Hilled
_
Book Review By Rabbi Skop
"M> Name i- Asher Lev," by
Chaim Potok, will be reviewed by
Rabbi Morris skop at the monthly
sponsored by the
North Broward Section, National
I Council ol Jewish women wednes-
[day, Nov. 1. at the Woman's,
I Club | Wilton Manors, 600 NE
21st Ct. Husbands and guests will
| be welcome; the nominal guest
ir includes refreshments.
* I
CANDLELIGHTING TIMF
6:28 12 HESHVAN
5?
MVVAAAAAiVSAA/-s^\\ FREE BOOKLET
"FAMILIAR
JEWISH WORDS
AND EXPRESSIONS"
Send for your fun
Packed beaklet to:
CALVERT DISTILLERS CO.
Room 350
375 Park Avenue
New York, NY. 10022
#.

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invitations. |ewelr, g.assA.ire, candles, imported
gdts for all ages. G' %e cApple/Pree
2881 EAST COMMERCIAL BOULEVARD
FORT LAUDEfi M.I
open Moo di) thru SlturdJ, J 30 None 771 1717

WE RENT
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1831 (ML 45th St.
..PHpNE
771-1S22
DOES YOUR CHILD WANT
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We have the largest staff o<
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s,u-s Rentals H'l,lirs
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THE HEIGHT OF PLEASURE IS TO TRAVEL WITH
NATIONAL COUNCIL OF
JEWISH WOMEN
See 1973 Brochure for Details Available on Request
Rhea D. Nathan, Tour Chairman 942-1449
Watch Jewish Floridian for "Calendar of Events"
mwm
OR MEN
WOMEN
Indi.iduol CxcUa've .'mpo-fed
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Plione 145 4201 Pnom Ul 4211
The most beautiful
Jewish Chapel in Florida
is just a few minutes
driving time from
Ft. Lauderdale.
RIVERSIDE
MEMORIAL CHAPEL. INC FUNERAL DIRECTORS
North Miami Beach: 16480 N.E. 19th Avenue
Tel: 920-1010
To arrange i funeral anywhara in tha United Stit,
call tha naaratt Rivarsida Chapel
Murray N. Rubin, F.D.


Page 4
*Jeisi>fkr*#* Of North Steward
Friday, October 20, 197

wjewisli floridian
OF NORTH BROWARD
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Volume 1
Friday, October 20, 1972
Number 26
12 HESHVAN 5733
Refugees Remain Pawns
The inauguration of Israel's 25th anniversary year,
fittingly dedicated to the Jews of the Soviet Union, focused
attention on a fact that is disregarded by the world: the
absorption of 1,250,000 Jews from all parts of the world in
that comparatively short span of a quarter-century. -
The platform in Jerusalem, where the celebration cere-
monies began, bore the emblems of the twelve tribes of
Israel and, in a sense, they were all represented as being
together as never before in the history of the Jewish people.
From the Arab lands alone, about 700,000 Jewish
refugees have come to Israel since the War of Independ-
ence in 1947, a burden that Jews all over the world have
assumed with their dollars and labor. This record of hu-
manitarian aid stands in sharp contrast to the plight of
the unfortunate Arab refugees from what had been Pal-
estine. Some 600,000 at the time, they have found little or
no hospitality or support in the nine Arab nations of the
Middle East in these 25 years.
The world is properly concerned with these refugees
but little has been done to convince the Arab nations of
their responsibility to resettle them in the vast territories
available. They remain pawns of the terrorist leaders and
propaganda for the cynical dictators of the Arab nations.
As Israel President Shazar said in launching the 25th
anniversary, there are inequalities in that society today
but they cue the result of the hasty process of building up
the country under war conditions and not the result of
forgetting that we are our brother's keeper.
The Same Twisted Mentality
The threat that the Jewish Defense League is now
presenting to Israel's security has led, finally, to the recog-
nition that this militant group of fanatics will do more harm
to the Jewish cause than it can possibly, even by the
wildest stretch of imagination, do good.
When one of his men was caught in an endeavor to
smuggle arms out of Israel in order to make terrorist at-
tacks on Arab missions in this country and Europe, JDL
leader Rabbi Meir Kahane complained that the man only
wanted to act on behalf of his people and "for this he is
in jail." It is the same kind of twisted mentality which
drives on the Arab terrorists and others who believe that
assassination is the solution to political problems.
The no-nonsense leaders are not about to tolerate
more of Kahane's mischief-making. The only problem is
that if they decide to get rid of him he will return to this
country, where he is even less welcome, if that is possible.
A Fitting Tribute
When Dr. Samuel Sandmel of the Hebrew Union
College-Jewish Institute of Religion gave the first annual
King Christian X Memorial Lecture in Washington recently
he paid due homage to the courageous king and the Dan-
ish government for their protection of Jews during German
occupation in World War II.
The establishment of the .lectureship on Christian-
Jewish Relations by American Lutherans and Jews in the
nation's capital is a fitting tribute to the memory of King
Christian who has taken his place in our history.
Jewish Literature Courses At U-M
Two courses in Jewish literature will be offered this
year at the University of Miami as one of the first steps
toward the hoped-for creation of a department of Jewish
studies. Both courses, the first to be offered in the fall se-
mester, will be surveys of Jewish literature covering the
creativity of Jewish witters from Biblical to modern times
MATTER OF FACT
by JOSEPH ALNOP
CLEVELAND. Ohio If you
count only registered voters,
rven the city of Cleveland is way
under the 301 black. Cuyahoga
County is under 18% black. Ohio
as a whole is only about 5%
black. And it's about time for
mere Democrats to begin look-
ing at the figures."
Somewhat startlingly, the
speaker was the liberal Demo-
crats' prize exhibit among Mid-
western governors. John J. Gil-
ligan of this state. The theme
suggested by the statements
above quoted is not entirely new
with Gov. Gilligan either.
FOUR YEARS ago. Sen. Hu-
bert H. Humphrey was cam-
paigning out here. That time,
both the scenes of the then vice
president distributing federal
largess were elaborately staged
in Ohio's black communities. Gil-
ligan is still remembered as hav-
ing remarked testily, "For God's
sake, Hubert, don't you think
you could be photographed do-
ing something for white people,
anyway one time in two?"
This year, moreover, Gov. Gil-
ligan is forthright in arguing
that the future of the Demo-
cratic Party in states like Ohio
"just has to lie" with the labor
unions, with the "ethnic voters"
and with "the middle-class
blacks." Maybe he is a bit jaun-
diced since Cleveland's former
mayor, Carl Stokes, tried to get
a large sum from Gilligan to "de-
liver the black vote to him." The
governor gave Stokes nothing at
all and got four-fifths of the
black vote anyway.
IN ANY case, the Gilligan sta-
tistics and the Gilligan analysis
are highly significant because
they point straight toward an
unpalatable, even awful truth
about this year's election. The
awful truth is that racial feel-
ings are a deep taproot of the
growing disaffection with the
Democrats that you find every-
where, and especially among
city-dwelling "ethnics."
The "ethnics" are mostly
Catholics, mostly pretty conser-
vative in general outlook and
mostly strong patriots who
think this country has been good
to them. The New Left's flag
burnings, sexual and other types
of permissiveness and general re-
jection of "Amerika" are power-
fully antipathetic to the average
"ethnic."
OVERALL, too, these Italian-
Americans and Slavic-Ameri-
cans rather understandably feel
they have been snubbed, looked
down upon and disregarded by
the left-wing Democratic intel-
lectuals. Yet the left-wing intel-
lectuals have dominated Demo-
cratic national policymaking
since the death of President
John F. Kennedy. Hence the
"ethnic" disaffection obviously
has multiple roots. Racial feel-
ings are not the only trouble.
Racial feelings, furthermore,
are at best an approximate de-
scription of the trouble's real
nature. There is too much gen-
uine racism in this country, God
knows and God forgives us. But
to quote admirable Paul Wieck
in the most recent issue of the
New Republic, the real issue
the inflaming issue, is "crime
- in the streets (itals) and
funitalsi in the schools."
IF YOF '.O out into the ur-
ban highwayi and bywaya to
talk to 'ethnic" vclers. you
find they blame young blacks for
an undue proportion of the crime
that has so enraged Jjiem. They
further blame the drug addic-
tion that is so tragically common
in the black urban ghettos. They
think the Democrats have been
"soft" about all this. too.
In these matters, it should be
added, the "ethnics" are echoed
by huge numbers of blacks. If
"crime in the streets and in
the schools" could be sharply re-
duced tomorrow, by no matter
how drastic measures, the over-
whelming majority of black peo-
ple would be cheering louder
than anyone else.
THAT IS only natural, for the
men and women of this over-
whelming majority of blacks
Lei e
above all want to work hard at
decent jobs and to i w their
Continued on Page 5-
lax Lerner
Sees
NEW YORK, N.Y. Was ever a war pursued > ..nc.
ably, so wearily? Was ever a peace dragged out so ux
with so many tantalizing will-they wont-they moments''
We are at another such moment in a war withou' meaning
or purpose that won't quite end, and a peace ,tP]y
sought that won't quite come off.
This time our tremulous hope is like a doe In i nrrpn
season who has found some wisps of green to nibble >n Ij
this wholly an illusion for us? Some mirage that ; end
offers nothing sustaining?
The mounting tempo of American bombing and the con-
tinued Hanoi offensive against Saigon would seem to belie any
renewed hope. Yet in themselves they don't. The negotiations'
are the kind in which even a sninor bargaining advanta,-' from
the battlefield might count in the peace outcome. The slogan
on both sides is the familiar Communist slogan, Fight and
Talk, Talk and Fight." Mr. Nixon has merely taken it over
from the guerrilla tradition. It is part of the eraZtnea of this
glim, zany war that exactly when the guns are poundii ; hard-
est and the planes are dropping their most lethal Installment!
of death, there may finally be a chance that wily a: '. liter-
mined negotiators are talking seriously of how to en! it
Are they always the hollow men? They don't have to be This
seems to be the moment for a raking attack on Henry Eussingcf
from several quarters in the press, more virulent thai- I can re-
call in his career. I don't join in it. Kissinger is wti it he is,
neither a political leader nor the conscience of hil it a
negotiator and an analyst of world politic*. He is verj ably
what he is. If there is any chicanery in the quest tor peace the
target should be not Kissinger but President Nixon
BIT IS THKKE MUCH chicanery in fact' Son 'here
must be. If ever there was a wrong timing for tl sous
negotiation of peace, it is in the months before a presidential
election, when Hanoi felt it would get the Preside,
into a makr-peace-or-lose-the-election straitjack. t and when
every move toward negotiation the serious ones a the
theatrical ones is regarded as politically susixvt
the camiiaign. The current episode underscores thU : I which
is a headache for the nation and a problem for the President
My own feeling is that the present flareup o; lUoni
is a serious one. not phony, even though the theati men!
is bound to be part of it. I don't base this on Henry Kissinger1!
travels alone, or Gen. Alexander Haig's trip to Saigon to con-
suit and brief President Thieu. Nor do I base it on the -trip-
tease release of the three POVVs. which must have been pi inned
weeks earlier and is clearly Intended (although pi I >
vain) to stoke the fires under President Nixon's hot Beat.
The main focus must be on the travels and talks .1 Kuan
diplomats, not just America's It is easy enough for I .....wni
Nixon to send Kissinger and Haig wherever he wish- to sen
them. But he cant send Le Due Tho to Paris and com-fv^
to negotiate. When Hanoi's men meet with Kissinger, and >peno
several days talking to him. and arrange another meeting uw
it isn't phony any more, but serious.
Hanoi keeps warning publicly against the conclusion that .
settlement is near, and this may have a measure ot trum
well as guile in it. But if Mr. Nixon were a phony -
negotiations, and Kissinger his patsy, there would b noimj
to keep Hanoi from breaking off the Kissinger sene-
and letting Mr. Nixon drown in his own duplicity.
MV ASSI'MPTIONS ABOl'T both sides can D8
simply For obvious reasons. Hanoi wants Mr. Nix *
and Sen. McGovern as victor. Meanwhile, it wants the -
possible domestic pressure on Mr. Nixon. The POV\
part of that. Meanwhile, also, it Ls willing to e\p
Mr. Nixon will go to get a negotiated peace and to g
tion victory even more Certain than it hi
Hanoi pretence at the secret peace talks part ol
If McGovern wins, and if tho United Stal
totally from Vietnam "five minutes after the b
McGovern haa put it. then Hanoi has no
: U will install. If Mr Nixon wins, '!
lems will be harder, although even a vtetorioua Mi
it quite
,y was
-

home won't l>e a!>lo to keep up tho I-
.wlll be moral outrage at home, even from his tu
Mr. Nivrn will have hU whole second term elm;
Impoaclbk war Which will block his ambition toga ^^
history for a creative great powen policy. Even a
caped I.H.J.s 1968 political fate, he still doesn't wanl
a historic L.B.J. ,
Mr. Nixon wants a governmental formula in
will
will give the non-Communists at least a fighting
tc be swamped by the Communists and their fronts
settle for some coalition regime other than Thieu's, but it _
be a formula and regime that don't too blatantly B*eU *
ultimate American failure to prevail.
It is a sucicy and messy problem, but beyond v.'.ution.
whether right before or right after the election. That h *W
the current trembling moment or the nextis freight**
with meaning.


October 20. 1972
1
+Jenisl-.rkridHam Of North toward
Page 5
Mark Spitz: A
Clever Diplomat
By HKRBERT O. LITFT
HOU YWOOD Mark Spit/,
boerol seven gold npedals m
|C* on Sept. 25 at the home
|j Hob Hoik*, emphatically
I.e.! that it was in the spirit
|Kj Olympiad that the sports
[*n,s o'MtmiHMl in spite of the
'* .not. In Greek anti-
rjL ^ added, they even
E^d wars to go on with Oka
Olympic game*.
Thowh he never met the U-
nrli ithletes, he was deeply af-
jp.jprt h\ their fate. He denied
^t he came hack in a rush
,nd w (he actual day of departure
tone before the kidnapping and
t took place. He also
wanted the public to know that
at no time was he afraid about
L security but was forced to
Ktept official protection.
Ttiis columnltt, as the repre-
KBtltlve ct JTA. was the only
Agio-Jewish journalist to at-
tend the improvised interview
srtsjon arranged by the Frank
Liberman publicity firm for the
metnHi!nan press, radio and
the tel< \ ision networks at the
ptdous home of Bob Hope at
Tbhca Lake in North Holly-
wood. ti"t far from Warner
Bros Studios whore Hope made
his last picture only a few
Months
Tin' harnlsome. mustached 22-
vear-old Indiana l'niver>ity pre-
dental student with his athlet-
ic build ..-.akes Superman'look
like Truman Capote." Bob
quipped in his usual style when
intrndiiiin^ him as one of the
pest stars on the first of three
Hope spe< ials to be cpoBMred by
F>ni produced by Mort Lach-
Tan and televited over the NBC
Ktwork.
Spit' joined The Carpenters,
David Cassidy and Alexis Smith
a the one-hour variety show.
and spent 10 to M minutes on
camera a feat for Spit/, who
MM before has acted either
on (he stage or In films, i ex-
cept in Munich where he was
faced bj 50 newsreel cameras
rimultaneouely I,
Bob Hope, in a more serious
mood, termed Spit/ an inspira-
tion in youth of today. Return-
ing to hi- normal self, the veter-
n comedian wisecracked that
Mark reminds) him of Norman
Kern-, ins own contemporary
from lilent movie days, though
fast of those attending com-
Pred the dashing young man
'ith Omar Sharif, while some
suggest, d he would make a per-
fect 'Tar/an.-'
Mark Spitz, a native of Car-
micha.i. Caijf, finds life beauti-
ful .m the West Coast though
* abhors the phoniness of typi-
"I Hoi ywoodlam. He is not
rathing into his motion pieture
career but is considering every
" consultation with ins
nan Brockhoff from
BON VOYAGE TRAVEL
'SRAM AND "
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present the
SUNNY SEVEN TO ISRAEL
FAIL/WINTER 1972-73
from $459. from N.Y.
from $571. from MIAMI
m'ter Nov. 1, $$75)
PIuj $3.00 U.S. Tax
JET ROUNOTRIP,
FIRST CUSS HOTHS -
"IVATE EATH AND BREAKFAST
CAU
KURT ROTHSCHILD
AT 945-74*1
B0N VOYAGE TRAVEL, INC.
TOUR rSRAU HEADQUARTERS
AM TOf AGENCY IN
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
'074 1074 WTERAMA BlVD.
w k Hebrew Y1*Haa-riMiH
the William Morris Agency, who
impresses u.s with offers from
MGM and Warners, and even
one bid from Italy's Vlttoria de
Sica.
The first man 1<> win more
than five gold medals at the
Olympics in seven attempts had
seven wins. He Is ,\iI(
cautious in his replies to the
press; he didn't wish to com-
ment on the tWO black athletes
who were disqualified for bad
behavior, or on the young
tportaman who lost his medal
beeai.se he had narcotic- In his
possession.
The handsome aquatic star
also refused to come out and
endorse a presidential candidate
He [minted out that he is an
American who has been repre-
senting his country abroad and
enjoyed himself in that exposed
position; he refuted to I*' ana-
lysed by the German news me-
dia; and as a tportaman feels
he should not be Involved in
|K>litics.
Olympic gold medalist Mark
Spitz, a man of Infinite charm
and poise, is a clever diplomat
who should go [daces on the
screen and in the arena of life.
(c). 1*72 Jewish Telegraphli Agenry)
Temple Sholom's
Adult I (111cut ion
Project Launched
The Adult Education progra
Temple Shoiom, 132 SE nth A.
Pompano Beach was launched this
week
Included will he a course in
Jewish Laws and Customs Bl
a series of gueet lecturers, films I
and instructional tapes on Monday I
night*.
Btgtnnin and Conversational
Hebrew will be taught Tuesday
evenings and there will be a
Wednesday evi ning course in Jew-
ish music.
Courses are open to both mem-
ben and non-members. Details
mav be obtained bj calling the
temple office, or attending on the
appropriate evening._________
Las Vegas Night
Seniors* Benefit
The National Council of Jewish
Women's Si n up Agency for Sen-
lor Citizens is sponsoring a "Las
Vegas Night" in the Gait Ocean
Tower Pecreation Room. 4250
Gall Ocean Dr., Saturday. Nov.
| 11. at 8:30 p.m.
Proceeds of this event are to be
used to provide free hot lunches
'' r Indigent senior citizens in
North Broward County. Donations
if tai I 1 i.tih'e; chj rk. for res-
- should be made payable
to National Council of Jewish
Women.
Mrs, ('.Ida Kopel may ho con-
tacted at the Gait Ocean Towers
for Information and reservations.
*J\{atUr of \f*ci bjfi
JOSEPH ALSOP
Continued from Page 4-
children to do likewise. And as
anyone can see. they are the
most frequent victims of the pre-
valence of crime in our cities.
Yet facts have to be faced in
politics; and the facts have
reached a Stage that seems all
hut incredible by the standards
of the past. Recently, for in-
stance a secret Republican poll
of New York City showed that
the angry "ethnics" would Rive
the President a majority, not
just in barometric Queens, but
even in Brooklyn and the Bronx.
SINCE Hubert Humphrey
carried Brooklyn two-to-one
only four years ago. the Repub-
lican poll secerned im|>ossible to
credit. But the New Republic
hardly has the same bias as the
Committee for the Reelection
of the President. And Paul
Wieck above-mentioned, now
finds that Sen. George McGov-
ern is "fighting to carry < Brook-
lyn i by any margin," and may
even lose there.
In sum. if Democratic liberal-
ism is to have much future, the
liberals will have to stop think-
ng of "law and order" as code
voids for racism. Maybe, too,
Mlly attested liberals can do the
lard things that may have to
be done .
Sobra Chapter of Hodassah Plans Oct. 28 Dinner-Dance
Sabra Chapter of Hadassah will i
hold its fall dinner-dance at the
Harris Imperial House Restaurant
in Pompano Beach Saturday, Oct.
28 at 8:45 p.m. Mrs. George Kranz.
fund-raising vice president, has an-
nounced, with entertainment pro-
vided by vocal and instrumental
group. "He and She."
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Sisterhood Rummage Sale
The Sisterhood of Temple Beth
Israel will hold a rummage sale at
the temple, 7100 W. Oakland Park
Blvd., Monday and Tuesday from
10 a.m. to .1 p.m.
Mrs. Kranz has also extended an
invitation to all those attending
the dinn"r-dancc to meet at 7:30
p.m. for cocktails and horn
ri'oeuvres at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Kphraim Collins. For furth. r
information or reservations, please
call Mrs. Ken Trlbble. ______
NCJW Hosts Oneq Shabbat
Friday, 0:t. 27, at the regular
erv.ees of Temple Emanu-El the
Oneg Shabbat will be hasted by
the North Broward Section. Na-
tional Council of Jewish Women.
"%
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A NEW SERVICE OF
WILTON MANORS KINDERGARTEN
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NURSERY SCHOOL TEL. 564-3Ml
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Page 6
T
*Jeist>ncr*mn Of Narth Brow.rd
Friday. October 20, I97I
L
SB. CKJk Speals "Jrom New Testament Anyone?
B> RABBI ARTIIIR ABRAMS
Tfnipic Ermnu-EI
* ^-
Would you like a copy of the
Gideon New Testament, son? You
don't have to take one. but they
ere free. Why don't you accept it
as a gift?"
1 have been sjettinc complaints;
\ Quiz Box
By RABBI OR. SAMIEL J.FOX
Why are there stripes on the
tattit
The tallis is worn for the pur-
jpose of having; a four-cornered
thought I was doing the right garment to which the tzitzith are
thing, since I'm a Christian and
we all believe in the Lord, don't
we?''
After confronting him with the
fact that a Jewish youngster would
feel vary uncomfortable if his
ias.smates all took Gideon New
attached at each corner (fringes 1.
In accordance with the original
requjrementaj In the Bible (f)eut":
15:38) a thread of blue was sup-
posed to have been included in |
each of the four fringes.
This practice is not followed to- j
day because we are not certain of
the correct shade of blue. There- J
fore, the tallis to which the!
Testaments as gifts or that he
I nave wen m-miis; ii|>imin'; ..._._ .
from parent* hosc children have W ^ ** ,n .a
been *> .MM on the campus of\ jHjUle "Jj^ "22 iaveTen fn I ^nges are attached has a stripe I
th,,r elemontary or high schools. ~~Jtt2SS*Zl J > -} *"* H
"J. Freaks' who are fanatic- action in the future. fa<"'. ** JJf" "" '
alK zealous are dhtribufeg their ^gma"y aU **'*" ^ '"
Human relations should be today.
taught at school. Values can be The original thread o blue was
part of the curriculum. Even symbolic of the majesty of the
teaching about different religions \ Almighty Having the original
coiiH he educationally justified. I thread of blue reminded one of
{.allots at -ichools. Individuals
have also been permitted to pan
out New Teatamenta in the class-
room.
We all know that this type of
missionary aeti\ ity is illegal, but
is being done anyway. I have
but we should remain alert to any
effort on the irt of the school
I administration to infringe upon our
k- ^.f, *.#..* ............ ------ administration to ininnge upon oui
heaid about Jesus Freak" type j ^^ beliefs or to promote a
as.semblie< and fundamentalist _,..:.,.. ^nomination.
His Majesty.
Why do many peojrle Insist on
standing when the Torah fc be-
ing read in the synagogue?
Christianity preeented as a means
of saving kids from at
Nothing is wrong with a strong:
belief in God or religious doctrine |
to break a drug habit, but the pub-
lic school is not the place to prop-
agate religious do-jma. We natu-
rally hope that a Jewish young-
Mi is beliefs and faith in Judaism
will aid him to build a healthy |
life-stylo, but that is up to his I
parentn and to his ex|>eriencos in
Judaism to help determine that.
The classroom has to remain free
of any form of organized, offioial
ro'k'ious donominationalism or
doctrine.
Certainly, a principal i< at th*'
] ,i-t making grave error when
he condones and pertnitt a par-
ticular religious point of view to
be sanctioned in the school. One
principal said to me: "Well, I,
RECOVER YOUR
KITCHEN CABINET
DOORS & DRAWERS
WITH MICA
Some claim that the experience
i of hearing the Torah read in the
, synagogue is like the experience
which the people of Israel had
I when the Torah was first given
' to them at Mount Sinai.
At that time, the Torah des-
cribes the people as being in a
standing position: standing in awe
and reverence. Therefore, some
' people stand when the Torah is
being read today with the same
42 feeling of respect, as if to say that
S4S W. Oakland Park the>' a,e n'livi"K ** ^HM-iencv .l
their ancestors. They, thus, in-
dicate that the Torah is just as
elevant and its contents just as
exciting today as it was during
that historic moment at Mount
Sinai.
Those who allow themselves to
sit do so because they consider
the reading of the Torah as an
act of study dming which one is
allowed to sit.
Others claim that one is allowed
to sit because the Torah is read
on an elevated platform and only
those who are on the platform
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stand, all others being in a some-
what different domain.
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October 20. 1972
'
knisl fkridlw of North Breward
As We Were Saying By ROBERT SEGAL
Thunder From The Olympics
AMONG tiif most poignant pictures out of the
cat tstrophe ai Munich was that of
j,;,. Owens weeping as only a heartsick human
can weep, during thj memorial
vice for the Israeli athletes,
hostages lo Aral) terrorism
J.'sse Owens. the undisputed hero
of the dlsta-teful Ii.ilin Olympics
ol 1936 and a man of fini- char-
acter then and since, must cany
in his soul a true understanding ol
the sham and tin- shame of the
Olympic Games. The hypocrisy at-
the spectacles, the brutal politics played
mil ov (hem, the dark thread of racism Bad big-
otry running through them are all drilled into the
.rent Negro athlete who ana inubbed by Hitli
,,:tii Ihc Owens triumph on the swastika-scarred
plsyim fields of Munich W years ago
Those who may need a refresher course on the
nsulta Jesse Owens faced and the degree
aetlccd not only by Na2l leaders try-
i p the IMS I'- rlin Olympics but also
) the two powerful Americans h<
it ion in that -
rin' \ Richard 11 Mai
971 "> McMillan.
ihfuliv m Mandril s n itioi
of l
. put) d by A\ erj Brun live then
and bj 11
11 Shei rill, a member ol both the Anv
national Committees in the years thai
the games to give his demon ic an I
. pouch ol recognition
Avery Oundage, in armouneing, evei
the Israeli martyrs' remains could i- collected
Olympics would be continued, used onlj
- what jriel he could muster the
daj afti s \rai> terrorists -'nick He used man}
In (.K-toN-r. 1936, when he ipoke al
German Da> Exercises In Madison Square Garden.
tolling America why it had an obligation to take
pectacle and expounding on the
"">'' that the T.S. had much to learn from Nazi
Germany. Brundage's companion in fighting the
honorable and wholesome movement to boycott
the Nazi Olympics was Gen. Sherrill.
Gen Sherri1.: couldn't understand what the
boycott call by Judge Jeremiah T. Mahoney was
all about Alter all. said Sherrill. the Jews had
never produced a prominent Jewish athlete through.
out history. fThe prowess of David with shngshol
must have escaped him). "As for obstacles placed
in the way of Jewish athletes or any others in try-
ing to reach Olympic ability. I would have no more
business discussing that in Germany than if the
nans attempted to discuss the Negro situation
in the American South or the treatment of the
mese in California," Gen. Sherrill said.
I boycott lenders pursue their mad. anti-
athletic course, he added, those American Jews
' '" prow I right who themselves opposed the
itl and feared that it would be overplaying
the Jewish hand in America as ll was overplayed
In Get m u
Latet addressin the Italian Chamber of
ol New b Sherrill praised
Mussolini .i- "a man of courage in a world of pussy-
in inued: I wish to God he'd come
ovi r :. ( h in to do that same thing."
se who hold in their hands the reins of
had better think Ions and hard now
about the potential for promoting human
understanding Then they mighl go on to think
who and what should really be barred from the
sweet smell ol Olympic grandeur. Ami beyond that
the} should join with the remaining fores of civili-
sation in the inevitable determination to bar ter-
itions harboring terrorists from the
commerce and interpla} of nations.
Page 7
.

Israel Newsletter
By Carl AI peri
Manners and Etiquette
And TV On Shabbat
A ME ISRAKI.IS RKALLY as impolite and ill-
mannered as ?ome pcopl- say? If so. it certainly
is not in Jewish tradition, for the Talmud is filled
I with instructions on daily man-
ners and etiquette affecting al-
most even- aspect of man's rela-
tion to his fellow man
There is obviously an indiffer-
ence about appearance, or for the
need to make an impression. This
attitude would appear to have
grown out of the original chalutz
movement which rejected not only
bourgeois capitalism, but also bourgeois dress and
formalities of speech. Hence the ostentatious aban-
donment of the necktie by the leaders of the labor
movement. Among tin n the open collar has become
a class uniform.
The pioneers wanted to create a new type of
mar:, and hence rejected even the externals. Israi
youth do nol often say "pleas< or 'thank you";
they won't wail their nun patiently In a queue.
They will say what they think, without euphemisms.
Indeed, it could well he that this national at-
tribute ma} i' a major reason for the awful toll of
road accidents. Drivers push ahead without any
consideration whatever for the other driver.
Manners are frequently a reflection of national
character. The story is told of a family with the
Israeli Embassy in I-ondon. which remained in Eng-
land for some years Gradually the children veered
into use ol the English language. At the dining
table, if they spoke English they would say: "Ima.
would you please pass the butter." Hut if they
lasped info Hebrew- they would say in thai tongue:
"Hey, Inia, give me the butler won't you!"
VIEWPOINT
By Ben Frank
Tourism In Reverse
[".....it maw I4RAKLI8 apask Englteh, ihe sign,
'' Habla Hebrew" may someda} soon appear In
f ind la .' 4 ailment ston s in \
one percent ot the Israeli population vis U
irry.
In 1971 there wee 27,988 Israelis who lo th<
| "' tea on a visit. That figure was more than
[ ; Belgium's 21292; Denmark 19.1
19; Spam- 27,398 and Horn; Kon fa 20 219
In an Interview with Miss Gloria Zukerman, co-
!' 'he Visit r.s.A Program ol El \ Is
arm ol the mam reasons for Israelis
'
"am Israelis have strong farail) lies In the Ui
Man} corns for business, to attend a business-
i ifessioaal convention. Others make the
d or to enhance their status in their
pufi-vj
In general, foreign trawlers prefer New York. San
Francisco Washington, Chicago. Los Angeles, Miami.
Las Vegas, N'iagra Falls, New Orleans and Boston In
thai order Bui with Israelis, Niagra Falls would rank
very huh The} also like to visit Canadian cities, as well
as Dallas and the Grand Canyon, according to polls.
1-.', travel agents also are brought to the United
statP< programs designed to familiarize them with
.,.:,,,. 0| the facilities and services which the U.S. can
I the foreign visitor. In addition, sem.nars are held
In [srae| foi the navel industry. The seminars are con-
I cted b> El AlsVisll U.S.A. Department.
I, is now .,. longer -.ranee to,- Israeli newspapers
xew York Mayor John V. Lindsay
or Chicago Mayor Richard J. Daley greeting Israeli dele-
\,,v that's tourism in reverse!
,,-.,,,,,,,! I87S. Jewfa* Telesraphi. **
Between You and Me:
By BORIS SMOLAR
Months Of Rejoicing
A %" i:k an .ikwky has now entered Into Ihe
st celebration m Its history the cetehrs-
,;"" "i Israel's 23th anniversary which will be
^served rn this country tor a period of more than
sewn months The carcmonies
started the week ol Sepl 28 in
75 cities with the lighting of
Tor. lk\s of Independence brought
from Israel. They will culminate
with staves' parades sa laraaJ in-
d-i>endence Day. next Ma}
This eelehratlon will be marked
by festival*, concerts, banquets,
and other events in which nol onl}
Hit aU-o lam will participate. Governors
senator-, clergyman and outstanding lay
Horn the Christian community will I
1 'it> at calibration functions to smphasiae
""''> interest in Israel. Films on Israel will be
*0rn in church. Speeial teCtUKS on Israel Will
" telhanad la colleges and universities. Special
Mrams w||| als be introduced in public schools
.mi iii high schools.
Something unique will take place during the
celebrations; many of 'be large American news-
pusra will come out with spesJal supplements
marking Israel 25th anniversary. Among them
w.ll be the Mew York Times, the Boston Glob.-. the
,,,,. rrihune. the Los Angeles Tunes, the I-h.la-
,,,,,,,: inquirer and other inlTuentlal publications.
The \at.on.v Geographic Magazine a widely
,,.;, nd moat respseted monthly will devote Its
December Issue to Israel. Three teams ol American
editors and columnists of riaih newspapers tele-
vision and radio commentators win go to Israel
during the celebration period to report on the coun-
try as II mark- its 25th anniversary.
- ,h(1 ,,,> celebration will thus -.-veto
rtwrnthen the ties nol aid) between Mud
Ajnerican Jewrj but also with a large part ol the
American population In ganaral.
.i,.,sh T.-..-ni..i.iii- te<
In the daily newspaper "Haaretz." Hanna Bavli
conducts an interesting etiquette column in which
she answers readers' inquiries. Many of the ques-
tion- deal with routine matters of politeness; Who
goes first into a restaurant? When does one ad-
dress people by their first name" How big a wed-
ding is proper for a second marriage? Where should
one seat guests''
But there are also questions which are unique
lo Israel, or the Jewish people: The son tf divorced
parents is about to be Bar Mitzvah. Each of the
parents has remarried. There is a grandmother on
each side, ol whom the boy is fond. Whose names
appeal on the Bar Mitzvah invitation?
Answers Hanna: We cordially unite you to the
Bar Mit/vnh of .... on .... etc. Signed: The par-
ents and the grandmothers without names.
Dear Hanna: I ant a religiously observant
woman. One of m> ver} nice neighbors has invited
me tc a party, but I am doubtful about the kashruth
oi her home What should I do'.' If 1 don't touch the
refreshments, she may be insulted. Should I turn
down Ihe imitation?
Hanna: Go to the party. Limit your refresh-
ment intake to fruit, or whatever you feel permitted.
Trust your neighbor to understand.
Hanna Bavli has also been conducting a cam-
paign against the plague ol gift-gtvtn which is
. driving many Israelis to the verge ol bankruptcy
At present there is an epidemic of gift-giving on
avery possible occasion. And the giving of a gift
invites the return of a gin.
Stop it commands Hanna. Lets break the
vicious circle. This is not politeness it's madness.
Dear Hanna: In our building is an elderly.
orthedOK couple who love to watch television, even
on Fridav night. They turn on the set before Shab-
bat. watch all evening and then hunt for some-
one in the building to turn it oft for them. Shouldn't
they install an automatic "Shabbos Goy" switch"
Reply: Of course they should, but the human
thing to'do is to be a good neighbor and to help
them.


Page 8
fJenist fkrMiair
of North Broward
Friday, Octob
11 istutlriil Leader From Israel
Helps Open $5 Millian Drive
Yehoshua Levy, treasurer of the
Histadrut in Israel and head of
the General Federation of Labor's
more than 1.1 million members, I Proceeds of the nationwide cam-
aLso was a pulpit guest Satur- paign are used to support the
day morning during the Sabbath medical, educational, welfare, eul-
rtNOSJNM irvr
American desk for more than a
decade, visited Greater Miami
last weekend to help launch the
1972 Israel Histadrut Campaign
for $5 million.
Mr. Levy spoke Friday dur-
ing the 8:15 p.m. service at Temple
Beth Sholom of Miami Beach.
4144 Chase Ave. Dr. Leon Kronish.
national board chairman of the
Israel Histadrut Foundation and
a long-time associate of the
Israeli leader, officiated.
The Histadrut treasurer, who
heads the day-to-day o|>erations of
Israel's largest organization with
service at Temple Emanu-KI. 1701
Washington Ave.
Dr. Irving Lehrman, national
president of the Synagogue Coun-
cil of America who has visited
Israel more than 25 times in as
many years, welcomed Mr.
Levy.
Bernard Jacobson of New York,
national executive director of the
Israel Histadrut Campaign, ac-
companied Mr. Levy on his three-
duy visit to South Florida. Mr.
Jacobson headed the Histadrut
Foundation and Campaign organ-
izations in Los Angeles for many
years before succeeding Dr. Sol
Stein early this year.
The board of directors of the
Israel Histadrut Council of South
Florida sponsored a welcome
brunch for Mr. Levy Sunday at
10 a.m. at the Fontainebleau
Hotel, according to Samuel Fein-
stein, president, and Moe Levin,
board chairman.
Mr. Levy was the director of
rescue operations for tens of thou-
sands of Jews from displaced per-
sons' camps in Kurope during the
immediate post-war years.
The $5 million goal for this
year's fund raising effort was
adopted last week at a national
hoard meeting in New York at
which Mr. Levy and Mr. Jacobson
spoke.
Ben Zion Steinberg. Florida ex-
ecutive director of Histadrut. par-
ticipated in the session which es-
tablished record goals for Greater
Miami and American Jewry.
tural and religious programs of
Histadrut in Israel.
New 1972-72 Hebrew Almanac Is Avail
The new pock.-t-si/.-d 1972-73 Hebrew and both
i573.'?i Hebrew Almanac (Luachi
iMUed by the Wilno Kosher Saus-
l'o features the entire year's
alendar in English and Hebrew,
the Friday candlelighting times in
Eastern, Central and Pacific time
zones adjusted for Daylight Sav-
ings Time, all the holidays and fast
days, p'rmissable wedding dates
imiMXlant prayers in English and
and Israeli nations
This new alman:i<-
available to readers i
Floiidian absolutely
obtained by writing ti
Floridian. P.O. Box
Fla. 33101 and requ.-i
Be sure to include ym
dress and zip code.
Mapam Youth Threaten
Action Against JDL
Continued from Paste 1-
abroad for a counter-ten 01 isi
war against Arabs.
No cha.-E-s have been filed
.i-ainM Kahune. who was held
in Kinhon \a/.\o\\ jail until a
T>1 Aviv jn.li;>- UK hail. He
emerged from jail unshaven Itut
. smiling, and told reporters that
he would appeal the ban to trav-
el abroad which he claimed was
inilitic.il. lie advocates a coun-
ter-terrorist war against Aral*
abroad.
Also released on $.~>.000 bail
each, were Yosef Schneider, sec-
retary of the JDL in Jerusalem,
and Shlomo Tiiihar, a member
of the Betar group. The pass-
lints of lK)th were COOfisclcated
and Tidhar was ordered to re-
imit to the police daily.
Police have arrested another
suspect in the arms unuggling
operation. He is Vladimir Sil-
bei lest. 24. a recent emigre from
the Soviet Union who is study-
ing at the Hebrew University.
The Tel Aviv office of Pioneer Women was the
scene of this unique "camp reunion" of Druze
mothers and children. They are part of a group
of more than 1,300 mothers and 2,000 of their
children who vacationed this summer in Pioneer
Women camps throughout Israel. Campers in-
cluded Arab and Druze families from both the
Carmel and Galilee areas.
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