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:
AA00014313:00032

Related Items

Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale


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Full Text
4*Jewish Floridian
olume -
Number 4
oi \OKTU UROWARD
December 15, 1972
Price 2j
U. S., ISRAELI DIPLOMATS COOPERATING
Campaign Aimed Against U.N. Resolution
,;.-;M iJTAI The
I IS actively co-
. ,inc tt,th Israel in a diplo-
lBati>- alm8d aKamst
I nspired resolution
ir'thr ; Nations General
PLm ling for sanctions
Lair.-' officials have Mis-
Esed
T... : States is alerting
Ifnerv: itta around the
of the
- ild Washington
[felly ei rses Israel's i>osition
tha| ied draft resolu-
Lon could wreck any progress
toward a Middle Kast peace set-
| tlement.
The resolution, subnuttad by a
pra-Arab bloc, dwiwunta Isrart's
Immediate, unconditional with-
trawal from all of the occupied
Arab territories recom-
rnd* wnrtlons should Israel
reluwc-
Israeli diplomats point out
thf.t the draft runs counter to
the Security Council's Resolu-
tion 241! which does not call for
an Israeli with u iw il in i i-
vance ol i pe ice ement.
Israel has made it clear that
any m that in
Interprets .i.
rael'i n
port for that resolutioi
No\
SUC I' a i- :
last week to An ba
nar V
turns by Israeli An iss
Yosef Tekoah, in I is be
h ive been conveyed to ttx S
rnment by Ephraim Evron.
head of the Foreign Ministry's
North American section, at a
meeting With Jack Button.
Counselor at the L'.S. Embassy
in Tel Aviv.
Foreien HlsiSllH Abba F.ban
told the Netherlands Anibu.s*u-
dor, Geflll Jan Joni;ejun-., lat
week that lintel could not con-
tinue to support Kenolution S42
if there were ,ui> change* in Its
interpretation.
Th.' Netherlands was singled
out because its Foreign Minister,
Norbert Schmeltzer, is serving
this month as chairman of the
Council of Ministers of the nine
pean C im m o n Mark-".
The latte irime
the Arab campaign and
some ire Uy inclined to
support tian-ini
i ibsi the West
European nations will attempt
to introduce modifications to th<>
resolution making it less ex-
treme It is believed that the
Egyptians will go along with
those changes in order to garner
maximum support among the
Western nations and from Latin
America and Africa.
Israeli officials say that with-
out the support of the Western
powers, primarily the United
States, the anti-Israel resolution
will be meaningless even if it
is adopted by the General As-
sembly.
Labor Party Urges Premier To
Retain Her Leadership Role
TEL AVIV (JTA) A secret meeting selected I Tiers
of the Labor Party to try to convince Premier Golda Meir to re-
train in office beyond next year's elections rankled the Ra-
tion which was excluded from the gatherings. Rafi has a',
protested to the Party Secretariate that the iss,!-' was one that
should have been discussed at a recognized Party forum rather
than at a clandestine meeting
The fact that the meeting took p'.ace at -he home of Deputy
Premier Yigal Yadin was confirmed by Ashor Yadlin. secretary
general of the Labor Party, who said that he was sorry he par-
ticipated in the discussion because of the wrong interpretation
given to the whole is^ue."
There was no debate on a possible successor to Mrs. Meir
"On the contrary, the meeting was called to try to convince
Golda Meir to agree to an extension of her leadership as Prime
Minister," Mr. Yadlin said. He confirmed that the meeting w-as
attended by members of the Mapai and Achdut Avodah factions
only. Those factions, plus Rafi, were merged several years ago
to form the Israel Labor Party, the dominent partner in the pres-
ent coalition government.
..,.- I :- ("" 'I"' ti" '' -................ '" ....."r,,'' '
Highlights Of Federation's Annual Meeting
Mrs, Aaron Wagner (left) chairman of the Telethon <*"*
and Mrs. Alvin S. Gross, chairman of the Initial Gifts Dm-
sion. :eceived awards for their participation in the record-
settun 1972 Women's Division campaign.
These four key campaign leaders for 1973
are seeking to achieve a record goal this
year, with $500,000 as the target figure.
From left are Dr. Myron Rubin, Martin Yo~
halem. Dr. Alvin Colin and Albert E. Ganut:.
it
tr &
&
Si
Outgoing Federation officers who were honored at the an-
nual meeting which took place last month are shown mw
the^r awards for outstanding communal leadership Kj
the
Pas; year. Mrs. Donald Mitchell deft) era n"
Women's Division campaign; Alvin S. Gross sere i
President of Federation, and Mrs. Joel M
1 the Women's Division.
New officers elected by the Jewish Federa-
of North Broward at the annual meet-
in left to right) Dr. Alvin Colin,
second rice president; Howard N. Miller,
president,
Donald Mitchell, treasurer;
Albert E. Gamitz first vice president, c:.I
Martin J. Kurtz, secretary. I


Page 2
fJenist'ncrkftor? North ">wrd
Friday, December 15
197
Jennie Grossinger Made History
Hi I) \\ II) S< IIU'AKT/
:. i. vrixh T< f iphli Ai" j i
There are marry complaints
t ill.- v ay his ti >i> ia wi it ton.
Wtenc is t<> much emphasis, we
ten told, on what Congress
and I";. sidt nts aie doi
ihis horse Oscar Straus looks at eomblnatton farm-boardina. house
the bill. "I see." he says, "thai more and more accented the board-
sou haw cnatgad me double the log bouee feature and ham to
charge toi others That's all right, t grow.
i -lit why do you make a double
harge foi ray horse? He is'hof **> Geossiii|*rs Js*attrjsaa<
h- helped n atom She read ia the
,., course, Mrs Groaalnger'i parser an item about fcrnay Ro
When the true h-storj ... these summer hotel was not altogether i"1*0 ** ****** *>
wed at least responsible tor the change/but it non-Kosha food. Jeonla m enth. Jewish historj of Amer- played a significant role, for H car* ;" l'" P "*""?' '"''
rsed tin- process. Here was a she Oked his atti*udeabout kosher
lummer hotel, where the most food, ao she wrote Barney a lettei
ramous non-Jews liked to come, inviting him to staj at hei hotel
although the guests predominantly | while ha sras training,
were Jt-wi.-sh and the cuisine .i-
10 percent Jewish
k iii <* ritten Jenn > Grossii
.1 havi .in honi n d place. She
- i.. althi
the never looked i n hei -
sell in trmt light
A in tie st< rj .' illusti ate
i in.int When J> nn.' and hei
pan ne lo the little fa
There was no distinction mad.
between the Jewish and the bob-
which was \,, become ti- urea! fewtah guests. Tlie only rule was
Catskill resort it is today, the that all had to eat kosher and this
most famous Jewish familj m kosher estabUshtneat got more
i ,, wi.v the Stra
There war* three Straus broth-
ers, all famous. Nathan owned n
^ .-itt.i- hum all parts of America
than any other reaort. Some ">'-
000 i yeai come, it now stretches
nvei l.COU aei-es and has Its own
i rtnn nt store, but was more airport ami oven its own police
toi ins philanthropies.Iand firemen. It is as Jewish as
Nathan Straus did much to in- Xel Aviv. Even Lttvaks like to
truduce pasteurized milh la Amer- come there, although the Grossing-
i. i ind sn help I ed ice the great are Galitzianei
toil ol tuberculosis. Isidor was a I
Com i Oscar, the
n-> gfholaiIj ''.. ambaasadoi
tn Turkey,
Groasingers began m get a name
as a training ground tor fighters
and apartaaatn Then artists, writ-
era, showmen celebrities .>! all
kinds. Jewish and not-Jewish be-
'an to come t" Grossingers. There
one might find Cardinal Gibbons
eating blintzea, or tin- Klag of
Belgium having a plate oi borscht.
Of course, prominent Jewa also
cams asama Bdrnond da Rottav
,-hild came and praised the latltsa
The writer recalls Interviewing
Jennie son., thiiu years hack
Jennie then recalled her earlier
days. As a young woman, she was
once standing ovei the washboard
ioing the laundry wlu-n a bolt of
Jennie was a little git I ol
ivnen her family came to America
iiei father gat work as a praaaai lightning struck and she thought
in the garment trade, and little her end was near
fat the age of eleven
already working In the gar-
She liked to recall those days
ii les ti
v H. would like to rest ntry s ,ho, booghi ., ,lU|0
ment trade! sew.,r- outt.ms Then I as sh' h;"' l*>n tave '" Uw
'..I advised thai h. move to the
In thost da s, people still rode
hoi The : lie was | -i
bes iinia- m come In and one daj
ets on h's hone and | j^ifafher*tooksick and too "doc- tand '" EOT*- sh*' nevw ''
. i Jewish roots.
Ia Chain UVumann woukl like
to relax at her place and Jennie
lefused tn acoept any payment
from him ami also insist..I on
paying for am teisgianu or ax-
pensea he Incurred foi Zionist
work
:im-dov\n farm In the Catskill
Mountains To help along with ex-
penses the) t""k iu hoarders
It Is often asked how did the
..i l. Jewish immigrants the when
; Ii' lie in til. Cl li! I ; He .-
into the hotel The clerk looks at
s to confer witl
I What shall he do"
-i "i the lass s mmer
hot< s in thru
Jewish guest is a lot of
ahushin going or- between ihe!i"> f,IM cmme '" America. In
amnagers Thej are afraid ot turn 'here was no welfare,
i so famous a man as Oscar I md the charitable orgarasations
Straus but thes don'i want any mild offer little help. What the
Jewish guests. That would nun i immigrants mostly did,
shell business ake in boarders
'Iiie> tniaiix decide accept The boarders, '>i course, didn't
*"" |s s guest, but thej also have any mono) to spaas: af; if
paan to see that he doesn't make a they dkte't, they could take ia
k-ibi- coadng there, so when he other boarders ami in some conv
Isaves Hi. > i.iesen. him with a I plex way which twilled analysis
bill which Is double the rale oJ : thej managed BO survive.
Ifap other sntests tor him and far I Anvway, the little Groasinger
But you didn't have to l>o a
celebrit) to enlist itei interesl A
lOCial worker 0BO8 called her con-
cerning a young vromaa who
u.i- to needed some place to COOVaJa
t but, as a sBjfMgaa, had no money.
- nd her alone said Jennie.
She had a smile for all. but she
did not go overboard. She seemed
i Idndl) Jewish mother or sister.
nettLelwcReek
SHOP
Redecorate your living room
. for $20.00 or less
with new fashion pillows
7>'
^- l-.t
Ba yoursalf and
ieat,"said Emerson
VI HI Wll
be
Jennie Grossinger was herself
CARTONS
IN STOCK
'0"I LAdOtRD*Lt 'tLCfMONI
524-4387
With expert guidance these young Israeli students
learn agricultural skills at the Kfar Batya Bessie Gots-
leld Children's Village and Farm School located at
Raanana, and sponsored by the Miziachi Women's
Organization of America. The school, now marking its
25th anniversary, offers various programs in voca-
tional training to more than 600 students from 25 na-
tions.
Needlepaint
The
ii
Studio
NEEDLEPOINT HOOK RUGS
OUICKPOINT BARGELLO
6230 West Oakland Park Blvd.
(Across from Inverrary)
PHONE 735-5426
HARRIET COHEN
MARLENE KUNIN
Steven Ves t ASSOCIATES: GEM CUTTERS
Presenting
A lasting Gift of Beauty
"THE MADISON"
SIMULATED DIAMOND
Magnificent Jewels expertly cut.
Uncomparable in quality
Sold to you direct at qreat savings
Rings lor Men and Women
On display 2 5 P.M. Weekdays
3132 N.E 9th Street,
763-7137 Fort Lauderdale, Florida 564-4155
Give your home a
newly decorated look with a
liberal sprinkling of these beautiful pillows.
Choose from over 150 solid colors plus dozens of
uniquely embroidered, appliqued and hand-worked
masterpieces. Pick up your favorite accent colors
and splash them on sofas, chairs, benches, beds.
You will love the look of luxury it will give your
iomn Pricas $4.00 to $25.00.
NETTLE CREEK SHOP
914 East Las Olas Blvd. Ft. Lauderdale
PHONE 527-9233
MAZEL TOY! now playing!
nonius was/ ACCLAIMED musical comedi and pathos
FIDDLER ON THE ROOF
Live On Stage Krum N'*v York
For A Complete Evening Of (Measure. Bring A Party
Kxeellent Oeean-View Dining From Our Hot Buffet 0-8 p."-
And A Great Performance By A Talented Cast At
The Sea Kan eh Dinner Theatre
CURTAIN TIME 830 P.M.
(OMITFTK Mmm AND SHOW-$8.95 WEEKDAYS iND SUNDAY
9.93 FRIDAYS AND SATURDAYS
DARK MONDAYS
RESERI 'A TIONS. 7 724) UW
DON'T MISS "FIDDLER"
At the
SEA RANCH HOTEL
1700 IV Oeean Blv.l.
I .amlerilale- Bv-Tlie-Sea


December 15. 1972
+Awlt fkrtdfo/n Of North Broward
A
Pago 3
post Publishes Extensive
Politics And Jews' Survey
Civi J Ballet Pe
(I Civic Ballet Com-
40'KI'H roi.AKOFF
uona Why a political Brt
*ucb breadth should not even
don some of America's most in*
Says priw <<> tin- election "l,;"" Practical politidatu who
' uLlur^u.n I'uki jHiWislied a "aPPonjo be Jewish raise* ques-
..iit'tlH I'ontK-s ami the nmvs- Ir* "*"* (^nspiriotis ab-
0> thai pi^bably constitute ?** waj !* K. Jav its. New
Broward Q
The Browac
pany of 40 young daneera, aug-
mented ')> lour internationally
known artists, will make theii
first local appearance at 8:1S p.m.,
erforniiiijr On Monday
Monday, In the Miami B ich
Auditoriu
The event is the third In a series
of ei'^ht program* sponsored by
the Miami Beat h Music and Arts
i. a rue for 1972-73.
I Hi Jwi<* T.ilsfrapMc A*en.-y.
Iff! I?'- *"
U0QM<
piaotion,
rtiost
extensive offorinK on th:
York*
-f-tnor
others
senator, Bui nu-
of top rank were
..,.. poHttcal season by any J"
tJOT> in EngUA 3hef **"* **& '-'**>
HbiHPortanM of 'h>s *** |
Impost wa> evidenced by poai-| Out-tous, too, was the absence of
both articles wfir front- opinion from even one Jewish
^ in it, editorial aecAfton woman not one evan though
It* h) lo"-h a001** ** fu"-' '"""V re hrfhientinl poHticaH}
C newspaper cohimna, Other I and thej certainly vote Further-
Waprr and Innumerabla pe-jmore, presentations of Jewish
have abo made lavish
polls and studies dttr-
I ,,i :n of the supposed
,t, and their influence
I
their voting, hut by this par-
Jewish readers alike that no re-
in i wen as comprehensive as
The Post's, can begin to incorpor-
ate the numerous variations in the
political attitudes and motivations'
of si\ million Americans Identified
is Jewish.
With hardly more than a slight
flexing ol u.- resources, The Post
put into print more wordage atxnit
lews in politics than most f the
Jewish wo i md at any tune except pos-l
sihlv their editions for the High!
Holidays. With hardly exception.
Ii Ish publications simply lack
the means to devote such space
women's organizations to both the| and ros,'a,'ch any topic.
Democratic and Republican plat-; Th&\ Is thp rub. The failing of I
the general press either to reportI
onsistcntly or adequately on mat-!
When you think of traveling and you want luxury "go plaros
with"
NATIONAL COUNCIL OF
JEWISH WOMEN
Rhea 0. Nathan Tour Chairman 942-1449
Brochure on Request
Itm ''
l,' Tiia Poat seems to j
moutdone them all m terma of;
not always Bfl enlishten-
pst
THi: AKTItl-K"* b\ Stephen
Isucs' .i Jew, were lnrjroly'
.,, and even favorable
fame pla i although ;> poMti-
,-ej that drags in dbcus-:
Lb of the methods for raMnfl
tote for lev ish causa* can be I
md dlatasteful. Also,
form committees, notably bj the
National Council oi Jewish Wom-
an and the B n.'ii P. nth Women
not only I i InsighU i --
peciall) on domestic affairs, but
also were representative of mem-
berships running Into hundreds of
thousand* spread through I
iority of the states. This makes
for quite a factor m any serious
exa nination ol the J< w ish
on the national political scene
The numbers and participation
ol J> w -, in both political conven-
Wh [Hi" '"^"""',;;.;iV.- ";' ,kms. reportrd by the Jewish I e
loTtain si irring remmnu aix>ut
McGovern's "Jewiah
I be lightly dls-
I
more unwarranted
I l-run attack mi Is-
I \ Yitzhak Rabir
a narks on
ii t Where i
[Tie Post mi the
I. :.uidu
. the
|s
for example what
lUMit Thi Post smiles at the
ilk.- the ostenta-
i! :ts soda) section
h-.' } s;,IN.i Ambasaador
I > Dobrynln were
|. i>v favon -1, '
- it a tbne when the So-
lid nt was vigorously
i\ g few ish in end*
S'cws listC that also af-
fect* Jew i ii attitude* tov
[ i'.s and camUdatea.
OTHEB le ents that ar asaad
I i i>e enumerated
kit that is unneceseary at Itila
irtanl parhapa Is
[ ne ast< iidshing omis-
aph c Agency dire tly from Mi-
ami Bea ;h, javc lea to
lodes where political lore with a
.i, m -'. til md "i
that wi desira ile, An assess-
0 \i i tl
ithout I
of sma st '' ish
: 10 I

THE SWEEP
i |,-. ets ol
Jew i-i >' w ind view
Nonetheless, sin h issi ins
doubfhasil) na rtently by
The Post rath
itrate I to serious Je.v ish an I non-
ters of high mtercal to Jews have
ieen pointed out previously. Nev-
ertheless, Jewish communities
haw grown dependent on the hi?
tally newspapers and news maga-
zines for reading news and ana-
on developments of special
fewish concern.
Many j. wish leaders give prec-
edence to these publications, some-
times as b matter of policy but
often simply because they forget
that Jewish publications should
lie theii fii-t line of communica-
tion to the community.
BEAT
INFLATION
at the
PIN MONEY SHOP
MErs-wouErs-
CHILOtES'SClOIHIIIG
- Ail SIZES -
BRIC A BRAC
2302 N.E. 7th Av*
OPEN TUES. SAT. 9:30 t 5
Phone 564-1022
We do
business the
right way.
!0
"X ei OMi- P**k IP-J
.tft'OXt )"
P*>or< ')i 'JM
OAKLAND TOYOTA
MYLARS FLOCKS FOILS BURLAPS GRASSCLOTH
MURALS GRAPHICS VINYLS CORKES
COLOR STYLIST COORDINATOR TO ASSIST YOU
Wallcovering by Miss Frances
COMPLETE INTERIOR DESIGNING
3343 N E. 32nd St FT. LAUDERDALE, GALT OCEAN MILE PLAZA
PHONE 563-2121
K
MAKE
YOUR OFFICE
PARTY
fl
Sflbfl
FlEiTfl
Superb Don JuMI
C'.hmiic snd Si-rvi.c
i -ii Matin j' ior
IsfWih'S
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4 uuSt4 7;
' S\. I.M*tATION
J
^
"THE PICTURE FRAME YOU THOUGHT YOU COULDN'T AFFORD"
up We install your pictures FREE.
at low-low prices __..._.
IMPORTED PICTURE FRAMES
4832 N. Dixie Highway Phone 771-0865
, i S.W. 13 Street (just o 5. Andrews)
PHONE: 5231840 Ooen Da.ly T
DOES YOUR CHILD WANT
TO BE A MEMBER OP
THE MARCHING BAND?
We have the large** *'f< *
dVareed and prolessjonal
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. Reatuk ">v"rs
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ami
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BROWARDBAND
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immm
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H334 E UAS 0LAS BLV0-
: ndi v irjua *
Styl.no
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FOR MEN
1 WOMEN
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& Oom.!-
F^br.c*
Mtcration Service S23*66l3
UNDER NEW
MANAGEMENT
.. Candles, all types and shapes, Crystal
ware, statuary, Danskin body clothes, Jewelry.
Party Goods and Gift Items .
2881 e:ast commercial boulevard
fort lauderdale
open Moodi) thro Stlurdij VM H">"* 771-1717
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 Besch: 16480 N.E. 19th Avsnue
Tel: 920-1010
To rriniS funrl snywhr in th United SUUt,
Oil th nt-aratt Rivertida Chapal
I
Murrsy N. Rubin, F.D.

I


Poge 4
-Jmistfkr****! *********
Friday. December 15 jr
pJemtJtorMiar MATTER OF FACT
OTFF1CE and PLJLNT-1M N E 6th STREET. MIAMI. T)*Phcn*u-i*2?
ATVERTI81NO DEPARTMENT _. l-s.s-two
MIAMI ADDRESS: P O. Box 2J7J. Miami. Florid* 33101 ^,,Cov
jrkirn K RHOCHKT SELMA M THOMPSON
. W^rd8&M&.e? AlMt to Publisher
For the Jewish Federation of North Broward
ALVIN GROSS IRVING L OBI88ER
President Executive Director
I Federation office: JS05 N Andrews Avenue. Ft. Lauderdale. Fl S330S
Telephone IW-4SM
; The Jewish Floridian Does Not Guarantee The Ka*rutn
Of The Merchandise Advertised In Its Columns.
PuMi.'hed Bi-Weekly
Second-Class Postage Paid at Miami, FT*.
The Jewish Floridian has absorbed ma Jewish Unity and the Jewish Weekly.
Mender of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency. Seven Arts Feature Syndicate,
Wcridwide News Service. National Editorial Association. American Association
at English-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Association.
UBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area) On* Year S2.0C. Out of Town Upon
Reouest.
by JOSEPH ALSOP
Volume 2
Fridov. December 15. 1972
Number 4
10 TEVETH 5735
We Watch With Interest and Concern
The heating up of the uneasy borders between Syria
and Israel comes at a time when leading figures in the
Israeli government are engaging in open debate over the
position to take toward the surrounding Arab nations.
While Defense Minister Moshe Dayan speaks of integrating
the administered areas into the economy of Israel, Finance
Minister Pinhas Sapir expresses his opposition, based on
the serious social and economic implications of such a
move.
The fact that sides are also being drawn up in prepara-
tion for the elections next year and the expected retirement
of Golda Meir adds to the problem. American Jews who
have seen only the unified side of Israel politics in the
face of the grave dangers the state has had to overcome
in its 25 years of existence should understand the questions
now being raised go to the essence of the Zionist experi-
ment as well as the security of Israel.
All of us will be watching with interest and concern
as the debate continues.
Justification Resembles Hitler's
Justification for Arab terror, as circulated in a letter to
the United Nations by terrorist Yassir Arafat resembles the
speciousness of Hitler's "self-defense'' as he attacked the
small nations of Europe in his auest for world domination.
With unmatched gall, Arafat labels the bombing of
innocents children as well as adults as "defensive
revolutionary violence" in contradistinction to the "orga-
nized terror" employed by Israel in its response to the
terror encouraged by Arab leaders like Arafat. It is obvi-
ous that until the Middle East is rid of such fanatics, hopes
for settlement remain dim.
Step Toward Building Bridges
The formal dedication of a center for Conservative
Judaism in Israel represents an important step toward
building bridges between Israelis and Conservative Jews
in this country Reform Judaism has had a presence in
Israel for a number of years since the building of the
Hebrew Union College facilities for American rabbinical
students, as well as a chapel.
While Conservative rabbis are still not "recognized''
by the official rabbinate or the Ministry for Religious Af-
fairs, there are now 10 Conservative synagogues in Israel
and the movement is attracting many previously non-
observant Jews. It is of more than passing significance that
Moshe Kol Minister of Tourism and leader of the Inde-
pendent Liberal Party, has accepted membership on the
board of directors.
As the new president of the Conservative World Coun-
cil of Synagogues said during the recent convention in
Israel, the time has come for official Israeli recognition of
non-Orthodox rabbis who represent millions of Jews
throughout the world.
Threats Are Counter-Productive
Threats of an "impending explosion" on the Jewish
scene unless the priorities of Jewish Federations are re-
ordered are something that used to be connected with hot-
headed youth. That they now come from Agudath Israel
of America in pressing for greater aid for the day school
movement can only prove counter-productive, and hardly
bespeak a mature approach to a real need.
It is not a simple matter for the central Jewish commu-
nity agency to respond to every demand, no matter how
justified the cause may be. That a deeper and speedier
study of our changing priorities is called for few will
challenge, but it will be not done under the kind of
duress implied. In many communities, including Greater
Miami, significant advances have been made in support
of viable day schools, and more will be done in the future,
if not as quickly as some would like or hope for.
CANTON. China The last
time I saw China was two days
before the bomb dropped on
Hiroshima. I can still remember
the swift takeoff from Chung-
king's river airport, and the air
view of this marvelous pattern
of little gardened fields, bare
lulls limkiM there was a temple
where trees grew', and tiny an-
cient villages seemingly casu-
ally scattered across the rich
earth, with no logic of a road
net to explain them.
It was a shock, therefore, to
discover that in the new China
the face of the land itself has
changed. Even from the win-
dows of the comfortable train
from the border to Canton, you
can observe this change, which
is not without its own vast im-
portance.
THERE ARE three great dif-
ferences. To be sure, the bones
of the land are still there. They
still make the unfolding scene
look like a Chinese landscape
scroll for Chinese landscape
painting is surprisingly realistic
But now young trees clothe ev-
ery hill. Simple but motorable
roads link all the villages. And
the once omnipresent dimples
of the graves have disappeared
I found myself thinking of
Chin Shih HlMSIg 'I''. China's
first unrverssJ amper**'' more
than 21 centuries ago. This
founder of pre-modem China
also altered the land. Did he
not make all chariot axles of
uniform width so that all high-
ways would b evenly rutted.
and Ma war chariola could go
anywhere? And did he not lev*
the green-mounded altars of the
earth and the gratai that had
tymbdlized the quaal-aacred
power of the former lords of
China -divided?
YKT IF YOI think about it,
the new changes in the face of
the land have far greater prac-
tical meaning After all. every
agronomist has written of
China's de>|>erate need for re-
I mating for the last century
and more. Set there rould be
no reforesting while the char-
coal burners still took every
twig and bush to be found on
the hills within reasonable range
of their markets.
After all. again, every agn.n-
omist also used to write about
the terrible waste of good land
for the countless little graves
that were put wherever the geo-
mancers ordered. Leveled graves
may team as grim today as lev-
eled altars of the earth and the
grain no doubt seemed in the
third century B.C. Yet the tend
gain has been very great.
AS TO THOSE roads, when I
was last in China, the first mo-
torable road south of the Yang-
tsa River was reputed to be
hardly more than 25 years old.
The imperial highways"- of the
mountainous province of Yunnan
were mainly rock-cut staircases
L'p and down these, specially
trained pack ponies slithered
and clattered And to reach any
village, you went on foot or on
a pony or. if you were vary
grand, in a sedan chair.
Yet how can there be modern
agriculture without roads to
bring in the machines and
and fertilizer and to carry out
the crops? For higher yields,
indeed, village road- are more
essential than new machines or
better seeds or even the fertih/er
all Chinese regard as precious
ALL OF THIS was in my
mind last night, at a superb din-
ner with a Cantonese provincial
official So I vaguely asked what
people in the new China
thought of the first universal
emperor, that ferocious anti-
Confucian book burner, whose
memory was execrated for more
than two millennia.
It turned out he had at last
become a "positive" figure. "He
unified China, and did much
else that was noses
host explained.
my I
/lo ?
Max Lerner
"Sees ft
NEW YORK, NY. There ought to be a law again>t letting
a presidential candidate victor or conquered give intervj
with his reflections on the election. They are too painfully self.
conscious or cute or uninformed.
President Nixon's was at least tolerable although even his
canniness didn't keep him from blundering into the noraenet
about how voters are like children who shouldn't be brought up
permissivcly. But Sen. McGovern *s post-election has to be held
unconstitutional, under the heading of cruel and unusual punish-
ment, both for him and the reader. It is full of bitterness, self-
pity and simplistic analyses of the sources of the event My only
summary of it would be that he didn't know what hit hiin.
One of the Nixon-Agnew speechwriters. Pat Buchanan, did
a slashing, devastating assault the other day on a few isherina,
post-election attempts by devoted McGovern supporters to tem-
per the blow visited on him Pat builds Up these attempts into
a rising cult of the South Dakota senator as a saintly martyr,
too good for this wicked old world of politics.
It makes good reading as the Buchanan sallies a
whether he delivers them personally or Spiro Agi i H
hatters the idea of McGovern as an innocent who ti <- or
ska no evil of his enemies, and shows -chapter and verse -
that he uked some pretty rough language on NlJGDfl As
paign wore on, he saw Nixon increasingly as the em
of evil.
* it *
ykt thkrf is A SENS! in which IfoGoveni is
an Innocent not the Innocence which la purity of her- th
innicence winch filters experience through a simplisti
Nixon isn't an limoci nt in either sense McGovern the
second That may explain why he still doesn t know wl ll hit
bun. still doesn't understand the underground ttrean the
human heart on which the outcroppings of the human mind
But Americans are harsh on losers, although not i
harsh as the ancient Greeks in their athletic contest! "e
Implacable to anyone who came In aaoond, What At
to a loser is the tidy housewife bit They sweep him out ol 'heir
minds From idol to slumblebum in a couple of month- That
was the F.ugene MeCarth) story fwperially among tin .oung,
and it !- likely t<> be the McGovern story.
To get some perspective it is worth looking at the UnfUO
ful candidates of the last 40 years or so who never got to
be President. My list is Al Smith, Alf Landon, W<
Tom rvwvy. Adlai Stevenaon Barry GoJdwater Hu ert Hum-
phrey. George McGovern For good rnaasure add the l third-
party candidates Henry Wallace in 194K and Georgi Wa HI
in 1968
I have my favorites among the 10 Stevenson W and
Humphrey. Any one Of the three would have m
dent possibly a historic one All three were also the n -' Ka'"
lam and graceful in defeat Perhaps there is a correlat on
Dewey and Smith would have bean tolerably " he is still in hi.- vigorous BOj would have been ca ; llke
Coolldge, not to do any harm.
thk trie. IffNOCENTfl among them were Henrj Wal-
lace and Barry' GeUhvati r In the aena* that they Wi "*
believed deeply In their principles and -tick to than
foul weather, and lived in a little universe of their own "
McGovern. Yet he shifted more with the wind, thougl v
baa mercifully wipe,i out the of it. Perhaps i rt**
well that he didn't get elected: He wouki have broken the
hearts of many of his followers.
The ideologists both Wallaces, GoMwater
made th<. wont Presidents. I include George Walla
the its v.iy hesitantly He has an ideolog
but he has Shifted Since 1968 and- judging from his
Press interview he la ambitious for 197fi and will -1
it i- Interesting that the three who got beaten
sounding!) ware Landon, Goldwater and MoGovern
two third-party candidate-. Henry Wallace mad.- a pltil
Except for Landon. they belong in the UWOCei
group Landon*! crushing defeat came bacauas he was a I
running against FDR. the glamorous lather figure of the
Deal
I am tempted to extend my list and make it a rod
by including two candidate- Bates Kefauver and Robert
nedy who should have had the Democratic nomination but
failed: Kefauver in 195fi by capricious chance. Kennedy in 1'**
by get tin killed. Kefauver would have made a good President
Kennedy possibly a great one. certainly a notable one.
Even had he failed. T suspect that Kennedy along with Wilkie,
Stevenson and Humphrey, would have had what David Reisman
called the nerve of failure stature in the face of it, and a capac-
ity to learn from it.


Iftidov December 15, 1972
> Unist fkrkJiar Of North Brow.rd
Page 5
Hew FPRA Chapter Officers Installed
v slate <>f officers fur the
Chapter of the Florida
I; ,tiona Association was
lwiaW- a a recent dinner meet-
rt Lauderdale. They are
A. Stimson, president;
< Avon, Jr.. vice president;
Husted. secretary, an.i
V Bittner. treasurer.
Mr. Stimson, who is also atrvina
I HI V> s,ate o08"1 f direc-
I :us own financial public
Whirlpool Bathing
A Luxury No More,'
| Jays Alice Lawson
TJth the popularity of health
lipas sweeping the country anil
Iwith."1 many doctors worn mend-
Eghyd11>-therapy to their patients
variety of reasons, many
||tf!> -ire purchasing the Hydro-
It,! Whirlpool Bath, to provide
Ifxtra onvenience to their guests.
Agnes Lawson, 113 S.
Dr., Wilton Manors, who
I has th- distributorship in the Fort
[lauderdalc area.
Tbi !!ydro-Jet home tub ap-
a complete unit weighing
26 pounds, provides a jet
itrrarr. of hot or warm aercated
[ ahieh can be dinvted to-
ny part of the body. En-
I in a waterproof case, the
I has no submerged elec-
11- arta and is self-clsanlng.
1|kk)I bathing is no longer
|i a ry," Alice Lawaon says. "It
enjoyed in the privacy ol
, in bathroom at any noiu
lay or night, at the indi-
coovenienoe And while wo
Ido nol claim it will i-ure any ail-
I i any UBOTI testify I" Itl
n the relief of pain from
almenta as arthritis and
tiam. Many golfers and
i players arc alu ardent
especially those with
ion and muscular prob-
. are interested in obtain-
el from pain, tension and
contact Alice Lawson for
lemonstratton. There is no
ion,
itiona fii m, Stimson Assoi iatas,
Inc., which was relocated in Ft
Lauderdale from New York three
yean ago.
Mr. Avon, a former presidenl ol
I the Florida Jaycees, was recently
'ed tn the Florida House of
Representatives from Districl 88
H< had tx-en the Southern Re-
nal Manager for Rums oi
Puerto Rico.
Mr. Husted is publicity director
un David Long and Associate
I Ik relations and advertising
ency in Fort Lauderdale; Mr
Bittner is \ Ii e president-Marketing
oi the Flrai Natitonal Bank of
Hollywood.
Now also serving as FPRA state
treasurer, Mr, Bittner was the
Gold Coast Chapter's first presi-
' dent when the Broward County
public relations group was formed
; three years ago
FPRA president I. John Wach-
tel Aaaodates, Inc., Miami, eon-
ducted the ceremonies and also
installed the directors of the Gold
("oast Chapter, including past
chapter president Dick Doty.
president Of Dick Doty and ASSO-
i lates. Inc.; Randy S. Avon. Sr..
president of R.P.R. Sales & Pro-
motion, Inc.; William v. Fenton,
Jr.. senior account executive for
Cameron-Ftiedlander, inc.: and
Bernard Gebhardt. manager of
governmental affairs and director
of public relations for the Greater
Fort Lauderdale Chamber of Com-
merce.
Reynolds Opens
Hallandale Office
Ri ynolds Securities Inc.. mem-
bers of the New York Stock Ex-
change, has opened new offices at
1117 K. y.illandale Beach Blvd.
in HaUandale George J, Rosen ha-
named manager of the firm
which also has membership in
other leading exchanges
The Reynolds office will be
Monday throueh Thursday until
p.m. in an effort to provide
maximum convenience and serv-
ice '" custom* Mr Rosen -aid
Private and group consultations
on mutual funds, tax-free munici-
pal bonds corporate bonds and se-
curities traded both over the
unter and on the major ex-
changes are available.
Panelists Discuss Place Of
Halacha In Modern Judaism
The Fort Lauderdale Chapter of j
Hadassah will hold its regular i
monthly meeting at 12:30 p.m.
Thursday. Dec. 21, in Temple
Emanu-EI.
A panel of rabbis will discuss
The Place of Halacha iJewish
Law i in Modern Judaism." Par-
ticipating will be Rabbi Arthur J. '
Abrams of Temple Emanu-EI, Dr.
Aklva Brilliant of Temple Beth
Israel, and Rabbi Morris Stop of
Temple Sholom. Pompano Beach.
A question and answer period will
follow the discussion.
msm mm
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Page 6-
+Jmist)fhjrk#an
Of Nor* Broward
Friday, December

Community Calendar
Genand Meeting p.m.
MONDAY. IIKCKMHKR 18
Ssttaftoad oi Temple Beth 1-rael
Ti 'Ksn.AY. mm B
Temple rJmami-KI Bhtathlrf Board Meet ins
Margate Jewish Center Sisterhood General MeetinR
BTMMlek Women's (.'oir.niittee Theater Study Group
WEDNESDAY, DKCKMMX 10
National I'miwil of Jewish Women General Meeting
THI HO AY. DKCEMBKR ?1
Fort Lauderdale HadassaJ) Kduoation Day 12:30 j>.m.
MONDAY. DECEASE! M
BrandeL< l'iii\.-i\-ity Women > Committee Study Group
Tl KSDAY. BMBMHB J
Fort Laudtrdak B'nai B'stth General Matting
WEDNESDAY. DEC 'EMBER '.'T
Akavah Chapter ol B*nal B*rith General Meeting
Till Il*l>AY. DECEMBER M
Sabra Chapter Hadassah Board Meeting
Branded Unhyersitj Women's Committee Naedtanoint
Study Group
chai Chapter Radaaaah General Maattag 12:30 p.m. -
Temple Sholom
____________*-------------- i ------------------~ ~
Chai Chapter Of Hadassah Members Plan
Dinner Dec. 17, Dessert-Coffee Dec. 28
Ctai Chapter of Hadassah
JNorth Broward and West Palm
Beach i has planned two addi-
tional events during the month of
JV> ember a Dec. IT dinner and
a Dec. 28 dessert coffee.
Proceeds of the first event.
hich uin be hosted by Mia. Larrj
Kamerman in her home at 1 "
EW 5th Ave.. Deerfield. at 5JO
Ul, are earmarked for 'he
Hadassah Medical Organization.
Both Mrs. Kamerman and Mrs .1
Meianer are accepting reserva-
tions
Mrs Rachel Aluamowit/.. wife
f Rabbi Mayer Abramowit/, apbv
jtual leader af Temple Menorah.
Miami Beach, wll] be the euest .
speaker at the final meeting of
1*72 Thursday. Dec. 28. at 12:30 '
sun. in Temple .Sholom. Pompano
Beach.
A question and answer period i
will follow Mrs. Abramowitz' dis-
cussion of the plight of the Jev. -
ki the Soviet Union. Hadassah
women will also review and re-
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INSTALLATIONS & REPAIRS
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I 771-2620 1
4*01 N.I. 12 AVI.. OAKLAND PARK
j Religious
Services
FORT LAUDERDAIE
BETH ISRAEL (Tamph)) Conaarva-
tiwe. 7100 W Oakland Park Blvd.
Rabbi Akiva Brilliant. Cantor Mau-
rica Neu ]
EMANil-EL. 3S45 W. Oakland Park
Blvd. Reform. Rabbi Arthur J. AD-
rama. Cantor Jerome Klement. 4*
C7SS. WMt SPc*&.
J-rotn
li- Vu

.
Men Are Like Calendars
POMPANO BEACH
SHOLOM (Temple). 1S2 SE 11th Av*.
Conaervative. Rabbi Morna A. Skop.
Cantor Jacob J. Renter.
Rabbi .Morris skop aaatated > Cantor
Jacob -i KenxiT will coaabaol
rlcea on Friday nlabl November IB,
aj 8:11 p m JwAgt and lira Oerald
Mas/or will boat an One* Bbabbat fol-
lowing 111. S. r\ ION in Honor of thr
Bar Mltavak at Uiahr aaa lions.
MARGATE
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER. (Con.
aervative) 6101 NW th St.
evaluate the enrichment brought
by being life members.
The chapter has created a proud '
new fraternity for the husbands ;
or male kin of its members. Called >
Hadassah Associates." the group ]
is for men only and its rnetrJber>
sMp fees are allocated for re-
st 11ch. primarily cancer research.
No. Broward Section, NCJW,
Sponsoring A Book Review
North Brow ird Section <>!' the
National Council of Jewish Worn- |
sponsoring a book reviea by
Dr. Aabert Kaiiiman Wednesday.
Jan. 3, at 1 p.m. in the usual meet-
ing place (be Woman'a Club of
Wilton Manors.
The book Oh. Jerusalem."" by
l any Collins and Dominique La-
Pierre (which flcsarlhea the battle
tor in of the Holy City
which took place in 19471 will be
the topli of discuaslon, according
to Mrs. Harry Stern, programming
vice praaidanl
Sisterhood Meeting Set
A regular meeting of the Sistcr-
!hxx1 of the Margate Jewish Center
Aill lie held Tuesday Ml 12:30 p.m.
in the Center, tUOl NW 9th Sf.
Refreshments will precede the
awaat; the latest fashions by
Clara's BoutJsjaa will be shown
iltcr the minting.
By OR. AKIVA BRILLIANT
Temple IW'tli Israel
With the beginning of the new
civil year, most of us have ac-
quired a new calendar.
The late Rabbi
Amiel likened
man to differ-
ent typos of cal-
endars: some
are similar to a
daily sheet cal-
endar when
the day is done,
the sheet is dis-
poaed of. with
no traces of it
left. The day is
lived but for
the moment and
in no way affects Us predecessors
or successors
Others are like the twelve-shew
monthly calendars which are de-
stroyed at the end of the month
Some events birthdays, anni-
versaries, and the like are kept
in view at least while the sheet is
yet "alive "
A chosen few. however, are sim-
ilar to a sinirle-sheet yearly cei-
,eminr.. r..y ,,*",'; < .. in
time calendar. Raeh' and eu-rv'^J
tj cherished ,mtil the very last I
each and c\er> moment trcasurwll
liecausc it holds some significance!
,it lastaaaSktl one rung on th.1
ladder of spiritual ascent I
It is said of Abraham that he I
came with his days" that eacil
day testified to some wmtlwdJ
deed: another stranger fed an.|
other idolator converted i0 tn
beUef in the Almighty.
, D is- als., said thai Ahrahaml
lived "ith two days rnntantly|
! before his eyes the day of hjrtJ
i and the day of dealh. The (ormerl
stimulated l-esearch into such ncr-l
plexing enigmas as wh> man u-as|
lorn; why was lie divinely m-l
dowed with a will f* fhthTBC ft|a|J
the type of life he desired to ij\c*|
The latter prmoked thought. ,inj
man's ultimate destun; how shall!
, man face bis Maker?
Bearing these two dayi in mind,I
Abraham responded with a life M
spirit and siat-oss
May wa, t'". following in th|
foatsteps of father Abraham, tret.1
sure eaeii day i the New Viai l
an opportunity foi fullei indmartl
neaningful Jewish In ing
WHIRLPOOL
RHEUMATISM ACHING UCK
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MUSCULAR fATIGUE TIRED
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December 15. 1972
"tJenislh ftrridiain of Nortn Broward
Page
As We Were Saying
By ROBERT SEGAL
Storm Over The Rainbow (Girls)
.T \\\s BAD BNOUOH to have the Elks, th-
Eagle*, and the Moose fighting for their dubious
Tight' to drW tin1 coloi line on m mbership Bui
now if- the Rainbow Gil Is; and
tin- reallj hurts,
For the Elks, Eaglet and Moon
are from nature d iwn and maj
pn ve able in the end to keei
tin ir liquor licoi sis and theli
prejudices, too Bui that which
baa i" do with Rainbows strikes
one a- chaste, purr and honorable;
also abundant with promise
There wan the time ol Noah when God said:
-Tin- i- the token of the covenant which I make
en me and you and i wry livln \ creature that
l< with von. for perpetual generations: I do sot my
bow in tlu- cloud, and it shall he for a token of
covenant between me ami the earth and thi
. -hall no more bpcome a Hood to destroy all
; ,n '" y I thai glorious rainbow sign and hi tv-
cnly pledge il Is also written: "Look upon the rain-
how. and praise him thai mad., it: very beautiful
it is in the brightness thereof. It compasseth the
heavi n about with glorious circle, and the hands of
the mosd High hnve bendod it."
But there are various officials of the Order of
the Rainbow, tin bo Ij ing Ameri a the Rainbow
Girls denying two Massachusetts Rainbow Girls
Assemblies any furthei alliance with the inter-
national parent assembly, obviously because the
Bay State chapters took In black girls. The unit*
won suspended, a national spokesman said, because
'"their admission practice- violated a long-atanding
by-law th-.: has remained unwritten because it
could violate the Civil Rights Act" This is to de-
clare thai we will not put it in writing, not because
we are ashamed ol denying that black is just about
the onlj color you can't find in our rainbow but
because there's thai pesky Civil Rights law in the
way.
"I see1 no season why such prejudicial stfvnd
should be allowed to be taken, especially in an orga-
nization which preaches sisterly love," Sheryl King,
i7. asserted in a letter of resignation. "Are black
people tiol our sisti rs simph because their -kin is
dark? I cannot see how the people I know and
trusted so well could be so hypocritical By ex-
cluding 'be black people, you an' not only defeating
your purpose, but making a mockery of the very
values yon are striving to preserve in this plastic
society."
Sheryl has been joined in her good tight by
other Rainbow Girls and women of the Eastern
Star. Her forthright stand reflects the spirit of
Jam Russel Lowell who resigned from the Town
and Country Club of Boston about a century ago
when the erudite members of that bastion of sup-
posed r. -o.K-lability were ready to keep out the
distinguished Negro, Frederick Douglas. Said Lo-
well: '[ am an unlit companion for those who are
t,,., good io associate with Frederick Douglas.
Israel Newsletter
By Carl AlpeM
Strike Makes History
|r\i:i. SITTERS i hum strikes too. These internal
' onflii t- do i "i ro mi and thi i Ik adlines
. U1(. ,|,.,,). \. il, i -oi i-t- or n taliato > mili-
Btary action bj Israel, but they fre-
,,,;, ntlj ha\e a rious effi <-t on the
...,n\ oi- even the securilv of the
- v Thus striki s which tie up the
, tuntr/s shipping, or which strangle an
i are .a., ctl) related to national
Israel has a labor
has lone be m reluct-
once to briie.: any pressure on strikes.
no mat: t h n> much dan i they may
do.
\.,i i,,ie_- ago an nd can i Io the longest strike in
Our Film folk:
By HERBERT G. LUFT
Tragedy On Film
A i il.Mi< \< < ot'N r oi the ti evi nts during
" i iiympii Gar "'""
the sii totoul In the I i:i""" ,h''
n i,, ih N VTO aitport. lead-
,,,. :.. 1--.I, e ol 1 Isra li
i hj Pali i-tinian t< "t"r -'-
,ui- b t' '' ]'' ;'! '
Ti il : .il -old film pro i' e
who ma le the I
Rise .nd '." te Third
u, | .. c by William
1.. Si:, A.- ist yi
il film photot a ihe In it- ent retj al <' is I-
lasti i] Studios ol Ba i returned to Munich two
i o to eal h '.tb -'' i il ;i itional u its md
cam* i i- the offk; al events ol ihe S -
The only documentar) filmmaker on the
hi n tragedy struck, Wolpei lispatch d
camera crewi to the location, sharing the direction
. .1,. i.,-!,,.,, i, |h !. nch director o A
il a Womai wh i .i- d Jewish child had
,,, >,, ,. ..,. p, *ntration camp
i in mill no ,i Muni h It was L Io ich wh i
n hind the i arm ra at the ai p >rt during the
P between Arab outlaws and Gorman
thl ,!:'"K
n because th '- had v|"" '"'
tin si n rhli ''it f.i. till i -.
iv.ha; the Gt ii in il lh*il
i- n i a Ivla n ivo do** '"""' '"''';'""'
Job il police .ml armj units had el ired the fWd
'u allow the rei w work to go undisturbed &J
J picture takln i re* '"'' '""" c ''
"' any kind.
i..-,-i summer Wolpei photographed a less '
mantling event. "Wattstax T2." s musical Prtray"
ing the black-American experience reflected In a
ix-houi coneen during ihe VTatUtax Festival
Ihe I,,- Angeles Memorial Cb!.'eum The musica
how was filmed In it- entirety, with uldiUoiuu
material to be photographed on a Junket throu bout
. mi0 Wolpi \ rlca's most utstandins
documentary producer today, combines the Jew's1
e with th, cultural lineage < ""' hi"'k r""
.i musical hymn to the folkkm
America
! id's history. It had nothing to do with seeurity. Ii
wa> a classical struggle between the workers, backed
i'b the lull weight ol the Hfctadruth, the General Fed-
i on ol Labor and the prlval ownership of the Elite
chocolate and coffee factories, backed bj the Israel Manu-
i .. i irers' a.ci itio
The strike lasted for '>' days Davar, the off!
organ of the Histadruth, confessed at the close thai the
.Mukcrs certainly bad nothing to be happy about, and
woul 11 tai ily think twice before going on strike again.
For one thing the benefit- on which the strikers finallj
-,.|i|, ; i iialedsome 33*< ol their income. This sounds like
eal victory, except for Ihe fact thai before the early
otiations exploded Into strike, the management had
noon d to grant wagi benefits totaling some 40ri
Until the Elite striki laboi ban almost a field day
in Israel. Strike- and sanctions and slowdowns haw been
to eb.it all kinds ot concessions largely from the
... prnment. Economists ore almost unanimous in point-
out that the major cause ol Israels runaway inflation
has i.....n the spiroling upward ol wages and salaries and
labor benefits. Anyone who tried a couageous stand In
, ..,,.,. ,,i these pressures was ruthlessly discarded as
; i am Laskov : iuiuL when In tried to kiep the dock work-
, in line.
Th( |- ,, historic not on!) in length, but
in three important precedents which have been set.
j..,,... ,t( .. ,; oyer showed that he could stand
,,., againt the whol. weight and influence of the Htata-
,iv .,,;,i n0| have to knuckle ui I to unreasonable de-
nds so one had ever done tins before Even Davar,
, haps ruefully recallina the wildcat strikes of civil
. ,s m ke> fields like the no-t office, aviation, medi-
. ,, tha, the reaults justified a strong and
otiations against ited demands.
Second the I workers thai they be
an automatic share ... the profits ol the companj
thin, was said about years in which there would be
......s. was reject d out o! ban,'.
,,, pej-hap, nosl important of all was the fact that
the employer mid no strike paj for the 53 days ol Idle-
, Un,i| ,,,w tlv.e had been a sacred tradition ...
rai.r, labor .ecru that A-orkers are entitled to full
npl..... s for the pcri.Kl they ..........."
v With this kind ol tradlt...... ohvlouslj labor could
lo. !;,;, .,,,;. explain mud. about Israel's stormj
labo, leades. II the Elite precedent is maintoincl, and
workers reali,e thai they too must bear some ol the risk
of g.Hr* out on strike, we maj fiml greater patience In
;.,,,. ui race negotiations
In th. Elite case th writers tost :. bt ol pay. The
, ltdeaI of bu,ie,s. The government lost
i amouiM ol taw But the greatest loser
; ,e, and influence, and
. ,- a pap '
i
w a
IIOOK REVIEW Seymour Lielunan
Zionism. Israel and Judaism
pUMNli i!">i' AND FOB several years there-
alter. Zionism as an organized world movement
- considered passe. The State ol Israel bad come
Into being and most people be-
d that Zionist aims had ^een
fruition Time marches on and
Zionism again a revered, word,
Zionisl has bci n ma le a synonym
for Ji w by those who seek to cam-
ouflage their anti-Semitism and
anti-Judaism. Again, it is our en-
emies who serve to bring many
Jews into the fold
Israel Goldberg a former hu>tor> teacher, used
the pen-name Learsi ilsrael spelled backwards) to
update an earlier work now called Fulfillment
i Hew. I'm --. $4.93'. It Is an epic storj of Zionism.
Although il hasn't the depth or profundity of
Laqueurs book, which I recently reviewed, most
readers will enjoy Rufus Lcarsi's book more and
?ain more from it Learsi is the teacher while
Laqueur i> thi political scientist-historian
Herbert Par/en has added an appendix so that
Fulfillment" is current to 1971. The poinl is
clearly made thai the aim ol Zionism has not yet
n fulfilled. Th.- Zionist movement has not yet
,, n legailj secured home for the Jewish people-
even though the primary goal the e-tabb-hment
of the state has been ivallaed Israel'- new deli-
nition ol Zionism Is that it is the sum total oi the
thoughts, emotions and deed- to which the Jewteh
/,. have been stirred by the land called Holy,
the cradle and center ol their national and splrttuai
life.
True/1-alsc AIhuiI Israel bj Jacob A. Rubin
Herzl Press, S2.95i answers basic questions fxe-
quentl) asked about Israel by students and Intel*
tuals on both ends of tin1 political spectrum.
The author ...reels some widely held notions fos-
tered by anti-Israel propaganda and dears up mis.
understandings amoi pponents and sj npathizera
,,: the .i 'v i>h state, Instead of buying the best-aelk r
by two journalists wbe use the name oi the holy
dtj foi the title oi their book and whose contents
are being used by Arab propagandists, wc beseech
.!, ws and Onistians i.. read True False .mA gel the
facts
The Insecurity FMmakuu bj Abraham Joshua
Heschel (Sclwcken Boolot, S-1.451 Is a collection of
the ii.td scholar's essays on human existence.
Many >>; these easoys were delivered a- paper- lie-
f.n-e several confei'cnces. Rabbi Dr. Heschel is one
0f ,,:,, jreal theologians, When Vatican II was
meeting, it was he to whom Cardinal Bea and other
Catholics deatred to speak not to Reform or
Conservatives, or to the staffs of our national orga-
11 ati.aw who were ui Rome. If-ehel writes with
lucidity and the si ar* ness of hi- words often leads
the less informetl to miss the depth of his thoughts
ii. essays on Portestanism, the Cantor. Jewish
education, etc., are stimulants and call for re-
appraisal ol some ol our values.


Page 8
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