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:
AA00014313:00035

Related Items

Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
& Jewish Fleridiai in
- Number 7
ot \QHTI1 nROWARD
January 2b, 1973
Price 20 cm
Leaders Of Beth Israel
Support I JV Campaign
her <>( key It atari of Tem-
UPt or. J
tie to plan pat tldpstion In
'. UJA-f
The meeting *
and Ah ii
', ; '. .F.>.-I MJ |i |
l b) Mn Ed th
i
nu ill UJA
id that "T."r,:lc
iouth African Tour'
Browerd lection, Nat
:(h-ii of a -i' WomiT, presents
. With Mp on a Slide Tour
- th Africa, th* I-ami of Sun-
il QoM" by Mrs laurie
it Feb. 7, 1 p.m. nt tha
m s Club of Wilton Manors
in- welcome for a nor
hating refreshment
Beth bra its
the peopl.
,.
ai'hic.
AJ

I to ;- -hip
to thi
v
RUS-
V Is-
'::. d
A inning SCSfiioi H U
at the t
pie.
Attending the meeting were Dr.
Max Marc u i R off.
i Ahrln Siegei, Larry
Rlpp, Dr [rving Boyer, David
Meyerowltz, Charles Kolltn, Can-
tor Maurice Neu, Mn. Robert
Ehren Mn Larry Rlpp, Mrs Al-
vin Siegei, Mn Robert R
rhood pn sident and Mrs
Dekn >:-> rhood vice
pn sident.
MEETIW WITH POPE I PRECEDES I El)
Paris, Vatican Visits Feature
Meir's European Missions
ROME 'JTM Pope P
\'l received Mrs. Oolda Meir for
1 minute nu-ii-
t ever to
ed to an Israeli Prl ne Ml
In the Vatican. Immediately aft-
!.-. however, a Vatican
in Issued blunt st.it"-
ment to say that "The
Si e has ? : hang' I t atti-
tude over the Ml'
there was no n '
. .
The Vatican tat s
was issued by Vatican spokes-
man Pro:". Frederl i \
De Facto Recognition Seen
By Rabbi Marc Tanenbaum
NEW YORK fJTAi Rabbi
Marc Tanenbaum contended that
the "Rrudeing" and "harsh
statement issued by Vatican
spokesman Prof. Frederico AJ-
lessandrinl following the asset-
fng l>etwcen Pope Paul VI ami
Premier Golda Meir of Israel
Jewish Agencies Must Integrate
>r Lose United Fund Aid In D.C.
i
IINOTON iJTV
-
th) I lisalsr Washln I *
assart iieri ol fl
dd from the area
Fund, if
"0 per cent of th- lr
. eton an- not I
minority
Squash-s;*ak n.
three organizations n -
: .\ the
th UGF
Jewish Social S
tvsa "
ward a bussji t of *"
Th.- Hebrew
Hm a .-i > <".
90 thou-
n In us budget of 5
v enter .1 <.
it about 80 thou-
dollars.
esent of the
ns and the t
Vpeal which l.r
heir budget will
i with th. health and
ire COundl which ha
q iota demands The
II p
for UGF '. :' indi
Seven Cross
; h last yea
fifth of the I ; on dollars
.-.I to the UGF are not
fore
rulings
Pifteei 87 UGF
have not > compiled with the
quo1 i
ne Jewisl
ers h i
they would seek to have the
- withdraw
.
the q which they
the
their <>
Ac nrdlng to Thomaa F<
IfWC dep ''"' '"*' '' '
ilished in 1970
The
I per nl
ton
In groupa aerving both Wasl
. irhs, an
I- '
| in R
____.
The Jewish population in
Greater Washington la approxi-
mately 130.000 About 20.000
Jews live in Washington proper
and most of the real in suburban
Maryland. There arc very few
black Jews in the recion.
Harry Van Oeve, preskV nt
of the HWG asid "we intend to
drop groupa if they don't com-
ply, but e are hopeful that
nearly everyone will comply."
George M Pllratr. executive
if the Jewish Social
Service agency said, "I don't
know why a black person would
to serve on the board of
this organization when there are
ao many probtema in the black
unity that need all the
i i. rahip available.
Naac Franck. executive vice
lenl of the Jewish Commu-
nity Council of Greater Wash-
ington, an umbrella organiza-
>r area Jewish Institutions,
Jd ii i- Important in terms
Ol Arm rtcan culture to have
wHkti lerve specific
cultural croups." The JCC
. h c UGF fun
Mizrachi Conference Deadlocks
V KM iJTA> Pv
. oofi Bt a of Mis-
:T imbrrachi closed
alter the election
'-member Central Com-
Ihh no chairman The
i aorta that persist with-
. Borusi M
were svUaasoad bp tha
<*< that after an all night
no ajrreernont could be
d on a central figure to
1 the closing address.
The honor was finally divided
n Dr. Joseph Burg, the
let of Welfare, and It^hak
The task 4 k* hair"
tted i ,;''' '
ntral Co
70-36 The leadlni car.di.iat,' is
p..,, | Zamah Zamiitowsky The
Israeli Isssa rshtoof tha National
R Party Buffered a set-
back when the conferenc sti
in* commit!.....tedded to ap-
point a three-maii prealdhm
the usJvamant and noummended
the candidates who are not as-
aodatad with the NRP.
They are Rabbi Ivlgdor Tsh>
penstein formerly of Y<
Unrverstty hi Neu York. Rabbi
< oi" New York
ami Dr Tlbor Rosenbaum ot Ge-
nevo Tnetr election aoama
. red.
A hitter debate ensued over a
linally adopted.
which Stipulate* than any
of the movement must ami
to Israel after 10 \< an or be
Stripped of his leadership
That requirement would be
waived if '-be Central Commit-
, decided that it wai essential
for the leader to remain when'
he was Ifounger delegates de-
manded a clear cut deadline with
no waivers
did not alter the fact that the
meeting amounted to "nothing
lets than de facto n-cognition of
Israel" by the Vatican.
Rabbi Tanenbaum co-secre-
tary of the joint Vatican-Inter-
national Jewish Committee, and
director of the American Jewish
Committee's internlicious af-
fairs department, said it would
be "prudent to reserve Judg-
ment" until "the Vatican Secre-
tariate of State itself makes an
a' statement" and "not to
rd Prof. Allesaandrlni's i
- aa an aeourate statement
of what tran
Rabl ; Tanenbaum Identified
Prof. AUessandrtni as the editor
of L'Osservatore R*>nno. the
semi-official Vatican newspaper,
which he dcs-riN'd ES "not nr---
essarUy the official spokesman
Of Vatican policy but fre-
quently used at a propaganda
instrument to appease vehement
pressure grOupa "
He di-missed the Vatican
spokesman's remarks as
ous conceasiona to Intensive prea-
Burea by tha Arab Rovemmenta
and their lUOOOrtl rs Bl linst 'he
Vatican which seeks to minimize
the historic -l -n.ficance of the
meeting between Pope Paul \T
and Mrs Meir.
No d< fmitfve judgment i
the value if this dialogue In
HI City can be made un-
til mon reliable In! i matlon is
made available as to exactly
what Issik wen discussed
what understandings, if any,
wen arrived at," R kbbi Tanen-
baum sai.l He added that Aral.
;re SgalnSt the Vatican is
le." _______
to
. Uunt bj
[1
eifl I that the meeting *as
or

u in ol -
dan and other persona ol
world."
Il also note! that the Vati-
can ha< cordi il reiatiom
l mon and S> I I
ha> diplomatic relatioi with
various other Arab counti
The ntatenient fSffcol
rather than a forroiil written
one said that the altitude of
the Vatican on the Middle Dae*
was made known by the Pop*
in his speech to the Cardin -
of Dee. 2*!. 1972. In that spwh.
the Pope called for the Intern-*-
tionali/ution of the holy placie*
in .l-nis!il.'ni and for the rlht
of the Palestinian refugees.
Irof. Allessandrini went out
of hi-- way to stress that M
Meir had asked for the audie:
contradicting Israeli government
Statements which had said tl
the Invitation had come I
the Holy Si e
He further specified that
audience was granted "beca
the Holy Father feels his d
n->t to trass any oocasion to a-'t
in favor of peace and in the I
fenec of th of hunt
pt rvios and aspssisily of tl
who an' the weakest and '
most >: -- namely
. from Palestine.
The Vatican spokesman said
that Mrs. M-ir's vi-it had not
he.-n the <4i>-ct of any previous
in eoliatioiis or confrontation*
and had only taken advantage
of her trip to Paris. Mn-. Matf
attended a two-day eonfertMie*-
of th' socialist International in
Paris.
The Israeli Premier, who wafl
accompanied by the Israeli a
ne Amiel N i
spent neai ly 80 i in ites with I
5 Father In his private '-
brarj A V it temenl
that she outlined Israels des
for pea and Illustrated I
Btt< ''
solution to the Mid He East
' ., otiationa -
the upsurg
terrorism and mentioned
'
munlties i-i certain pel ts ol
,\ || d.
Israel Bonds Report
Greatest Sales Year
JERUSALEM (JTA1 The
Israel Pond Organization re-
ported that tta WW cami
produced record asles of mon
than 1280 million in Israel De-
velopment Bonds and some $10
million in other forms of inv.-st-
ment capital.
Samuel Rothbent, gweral
chairman of Bonds, noted that
last year's record sale were
ahout equal to the eomhined to-
tal of Israel Bond sales during
the first *l\ years of the organi-
zation's activities.
If] Rotbbei I is in .Tenisa". "i
to prepan for the Prime Mini-
Israel Pond ConfererVK
scheduled Jan. 2-30. It will t*>
by ISO Israel Bo
leaden from 75 communitie.- .a
the Western Hemisphen.
Mr. Rothberc noted the I -
creasing participation of non-
Jewish purchasers in the bond
campaigns, including banks, in-
surance companies, trade unions
and pension funds.


:-'
Pace 2
+Jmi<*rkrtfi-u-
ot North aVewarB
Friday. J armory 26
New Orleans Jazz Band
At Pine Crest Jan. 29
The Preservaton Ha.: Jac j aorki pack -he bench** a**
gram o< the Pa* Ore* Caftura-, wtfc ~a* -
Taatti
:--
P. < nation Hal
Jazz Band are available from the
Pav Crest Puaae RdatioK Of-
Bee. Ai" seats are reserved.
Lifhtman H**t>
Planning Dinner
Series *today Itrmi
the Stacy Chapel and
or the Pine Cre*t
The members of the
u*j -*ir home Mew
part an th* marrae*
* and yinfat'-' and
rartime when they we-e merge'1
into -ms spelled avid-,
-ft. ~ ._.... For l/JA Meet
pud Baatt) B Laehtman was dm
AM 15 at Om Oeaan Man
Je h/ It history j -ty, p*jr.a 5
at grew
(j.^ en*.'
c ire that ; New Oieans
The youngest m the
tion Ha :--.rz Band < born
BtIM
Waal
tjnu. j f*>\
W the rW/i* the \.r-
kv.rMMf the atokf
The Jeaias a
Florida I niversities Pleda
Not To I'se Reverse Quota
The Fk.r.da he Anti-. race, national
..Xamati ,t ; than their qua
,-ek Mid M had rawH* eliminating other a[1
l^Inv*. na chancellor *,. they happen t.
-, s aw Irovenrttj System that |-wrong race or sex
will not
m har. of ?arr
- -
>-.- -. ere is
' mandbrr s vava I
' *0,K* -a! raq
PBB -a-wn cam-
araaaj with chairman Jo**-*
l will not en
, m oateni
ice** i>-' AOL met
B*ms that eistrn;: the
Ma Cound
rvit>
ind f, Y.ncern mer e\i
.. bbvi ratty offl-
ad et a*id* certain tearh
ytbs for
Mr Kasv v | | ^
the Anti-Defamation |
pt>rts affirmatiw tcta
wharh sax-k out qua!;:.
persons fnr eaajjJo;. niei
that the best qua
for gi\en > j
red He sat! j |
and w
rotection at.
employmert
equal o- ortur
hial mer.-

Be comr. tl
Na-
V the ^and are o- no* .^n K-f Mortimer Ka^eU
-
bo leav- tv smrrt and the
joy and *he -
b the g'o-
N Ori^arK y*zz
Headrng the t>and wham
tad HamW
ttee rr.emaers are
'acting P'a'-z South ressdent-i
-t *< t-r.-.- the "*
.- :-' -
rrfa>
p!av concert a- "--" i*11 ^ .
na
_isk of -
^ilhe" a*d TeDe Pierce
the y Mar-affma F^a
ca-re to Sea Or earn
to-jrms >J*h In 19M
vu pia>>nc th Georre Le-*r
Decatur S"-eer *>
the band. Ik
week .ater am: have been paying
toeethe*- ever since.
DeDe who r-a> ^^rnet
bo*n in New Orea-* in 1901
fa~uy French sneaking Cre
MB and he ied tho* Ob
tetk songs Th ',
*r*at pop hit F* La Bas" BM'
one he mr*oiuced.
Co the Preer%-a'
Hall Ja Band a' Robimon ,
-6.5ne- Car Frazser dnarr.-
Wl'he J H'j-~*re> -"annet. ant*
A r Jaffe rjha. Jaffe has been he* performers review*, rich as
pmonetor of Preservation HaL E-or.tJag.- Cheenne F.ntertair-
. aaa Jea
-- on-----rtte* to erne^ -
mum attendance of Jew-sh I
Urarli Mu-it ;il
At Fmann-FI (hi
Snnday. Feb. 18
The Fnrt I^'jd'^daie aaaaaaVfty
*4i IBBB ***"- oorortaai*y to ee
'he aff-Braed-a> res-w t -
Die CrnBati-FJ in an Isra*
-aJ 5ho Ta !. .* A-x^ -
on Sunday \enuuL Feh U
-
m
as
Mar. beimr the
rabbi-
Abraham had usf ^ ""
.on The A ther^-


' '
>e matte-s of
Noted Rnhhi Vt
Temple Sholom
- -
maM weaker at
Sundav
!-
Mr Kassewit7 bbU
stel to tl
adoj>t-<1 i>il"t .,
:
JVmpI | 1'.
m.nthvr ttt aaaarit} itudeaul
-aid.
th.- Feieral I>e
Health. I
... .
ra.
-< .. tail n irnei byeai b J
lases. He sa.d the I. |
u
tts so U>njj as

'. ind : ran rent
I
P.ahK! Ke-z-- u-
-* Ba* hi aav v O^at
ha lectured throta
on the theme of Jrw.- -. Id- -
have ^ pViliowine the -e
coodured by Rah': Morrfl A
sin*e 1861
Preservation Hal. located .
Th* ewtnr*e o* le French gar-
ter m New Orleans, is a
people from all
newt.' and A Degtiilrng F.\~nne
The choreography enables the
Bl perfonners to dance pieces
place raneirur f mm the Hasidar through
the a wild Israeli rack.
5kop and Carror JacOB ReBB -
Leonard Cole. Mer. Cub ;
dent, eondocted an oaen tarja
dwe^xm.
FORT LAUDERDALES NEWEST AND
VIOST EXCITING GIFT SHOP
FEATURING....
:-0- t>lik(E('t ACCCSSOa es -
*oe-*T '.-m>\lmAl occobatiOns -o*.i
"Xt i. s-"ri: i 5_cs ie--s
reillage
Pick roor booqoar of di>ghtful and
ueiiqoa gi'ts n ow go^dao
you /' 'ind occef decoro'io/is os
disocfva ond os diWaren* os /oo
ore
Be-ng o 'ovo^'ta snopsho' or
cherished photo od g/^e
something no o"e else cc g've
o parsonoJ sge

DM. At POLSYN
imrrlas yaw to visit
this fin* Drvf Stoea
f MSCmPTrOm FlUfcP
LAWRENCE
DRUG
24 S.W. 2ad Street
Phone 524-4334
'jBerta Sartife
3660 64 Weil Commercial 8
Fort Lauderdale Florida 33309
Phone 739 0057
I iitrri
itMl
m >i4 ....
"N
.-. M C.0
Hours Mon Sat 9 30 A M 5PM
33*8 S E 34TMST. CALT SHOPPING PLAZA 564 6'8
ALLAN F. SCHEINBLUM. M.D.
and
ALAN BORENSTEHM. M.D.
wish to announce the relocation of their office
for the practica of their office
for me practica of
NEUROLOGY ELECTROfWCffMAlOGRAPNY
ELECTROMYOORAPMY
4107 Hollywood
Offka Haaea
n
HaRyaad Florida 33031
y RapviiitBivBl
63-0214
WELCOME TO OUR GRAND OPENING
mm mats
DtUCAUSStM
CAIUMG
W3
SELF SERVICE
MfW Y0n STTli
AtnmiHG
"THE NEW IMAGE"
4121 U.W. 21st Street, loooWMI
21st Street off 441 Across fro* [k+k, UpaW
****** 739-0535


Friday, January 26. 1973
+Jcwt$tlFktffdfon Of North Brow.rd
Page
JWB Reports Record Participation
In YM-YWHA Activities In Nation
By S|M'< i;U K.'|H.ti
NKW YORK Partfc-iimnt-; in
Jewish Community Center and
YM-YWHA activities durinc the
past year soared to a record ag-
gregate total of 37.100.000. it is
rti'd in Volume XXI of the
Year Book of the National Jew-
ell Welfare Board (JWB'. m-t
Issued.
JWB is the National Associa-
tion of Jewish Community Cen-
ters and YM-YWHAs. their
branches and camps.
Participation figure, six per cent
higher than the previous year, in-
dicates that to a greater de
than evw before. JCCs and Ys
serve the Jewish community as a
whole. Total membership
lightly, from 7fi6.00(> to HlC.onn
Expenditures rose mm- per cent
to a new high of $i COrdtn| to Kmanuol BerlaNkv
JWB staff member sthoat analysii
'. trends Ls the lead article in the
t JWB Ye.ir B.->k
Among the jreefi events thai
I Jewish Cbmmunlty
Center programs and
The murder of Israeli athleti
nt the Olympics in Munich;
The education t.i\ on Soviet
j, wi wishing tn emigrmt
lu' tion in the draft:
Continuing hostilities In South-
east Asia;
Urban proble
and Intergroup relations
Is of the
The growinfl hii-h
the tnere i town
. Jewish life;
Tie floods in "
Harrish-. and Klmira
NV :
The beginning of "
brbratlon of Lti
nni r. i siry;
The quest bj Jew youth
for i t) ': Jewish
inlng
to th
Some of the year's hi
Mr Berlataky In Ms
Jewish Community Centers
Involved In *o
Jewish FederaUoi to

Je\ish communal camp
service!
the entln nmunltj
For Jewish teen-a ind
CARTONS
IN STOCK
QrowaroQapep Qacmging
rCRT LAsOf'DALt TCLlfHONf
524-4387 .
II It it Hi
RENT i
i
WE RENT
Most Everything
1S31 N.E. 45th St.
., PHONE
771-1822 I
.
We do
business the
right way.
k ia^mtm tun
pnww Iti DM
OAKLAND TOYOTA
elderly living in neighborhoods
losing their Jewish population, and
helpwi in activities of socialization
education and physical and emo-
tional fitness;
JCCs also provided services
to the emotionally and physically
handicapped. one-|>arent families,
and alienated youths.
In a Year Book article on The
New I.ook in Serving the Armed
Forces and Hoopltalked Veterans."
Robert L Adler. chairman of
JWH s National Ai-med Forces and
Veterans Senices Committee.
WritgJ that the majority of Jewish
men in the military are now fam-
ily men who "require Jewiah edu-
cation for their children, social
outlets for their wives and cultural
programs for all the famil)
college students who did not utilize
the Jewish Community Center
building, Jewish (''immunity Cen-I
ten and YM-YWHAs conducted
outreach progran
* JCCs were in the forefront in
planning lions marking Is-;
reel's 25th year of statehood and
in conducting activities In behalf
of Soviet Jewrj.
An Increasing numlier r>.
i Jewish educational
activities to pn -s hool an I ele-
mentary school children, teen-
agi rs and ad
' Jewish cultural events at-
tracted B new high In participa-
tion on the part of the Jewish
munjty;
b' l out to the
i oung Leaden
To Hear \iithor
Richard Chesnoff
The young Leadership ot th<
Jew ish n of North Bi
i tied a meetin \ for
Wednei la\ evi nin Feb 7 l the,
home of Dr. and Mrs Stephen Le-
vin n l ir>i s\v 7 Ird Aw Pis
tion
Guest ski for the e\ nlng
will be Richard /. Chesi
tbor of "II i- ie I ost the W u "
His topi IH be Tsrae Whai
Does the Future Hold
Mr ci pent 17 years In
is;sel as orkei on a kibl
a- I student at the lb-brew 1'iu-
verslty, u Jerusalem correspond-
ent for the late 'Herald-Trmune"
and r for NBC
He later held an editorial post
with N specializing in
Muleast ami Wesi European news
ami W the N( '
that reported the
Six-Day W r and which won the
meaS Press (
\uarl for outstanding news
Ws really important!
Be sure to mention
*Jenil flcridlian
when patronizing
-ur advertisers
A FAVOR FOR YOUR
NEW NEIGHBOR
DO YOU HAVE A NEW
NEIGHBOR WHO IS NOT
RECEIVING THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN? PLEASE CALL
THE FEDERATION AT
565-4869 AND LET US
KNOW.
NATIONAL COUNCIL OF
JEWISH WOMEN
World Wide Tours
Don't miss the opportunity to travel with congenial com
panions and a courier to handle all details.
Rhea D. Nathan, Tour Chairman 942-1449
Brochure on request.
WANT AN
EXCITING
CAREER
OR BUSINESS?
MR. THEODORE BIKEL
Speaki On
JEWISH RESPONSIBILITIES
ISRAEL & AMERICAN JEWRY
Sunday, January 28-8 P.M.
At
TEMPLE SINAI-1201 Johnson St.
Hollywood
Tickets at Temple Office or by mail
$4.00 Per Adult SI 50 Per Student
1
II raw would Mi iih >d Mliirt EnteipiMt C*l
tabu
went fipjnuon S'Ondn pt jnd
hill mt position 'oi ?0 M|i
roaftf mtn tnf nomtti tftl II to
ib tor Uf sovtwii tfeou{kmt Iht
Un.ltd SlJtH B "lOSlBMi. dMICt
montton. rKt*ticviB. tcr
Untv uptmion fit b'Wich
mi|t'i Bill fed ili'f
CMffDMt
voung Executive
Franchises
*t*laklt Foe Tomdo,
0>Udo. Sdraet*.
lackMMlto. TtMfiaM*
And OdftoM ImcH
Fix fortftti Intonntboii
WritooiCdll
John Ctontoa Sr.
RtftoMl Dirtctor
At
Fred Astatre Studio
4005 N. Federal Hwy.
Ft Liuderdile, Fla.
Phone 563 1176
UNDPR NEW
MANAGEMENT
... Candles, all types arid shape*, Crystal
ware, statuary, Danskin body clothes, Jewelry.
Party Goods and Gift Items ...
288! EAST COMMERCIAL BOULEVARD
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Page 4
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B*au**t.


Volume 2
Friday, January 26, 1973
Number 7
23 SHEVAT 5733
Soviet Jewry Unfinished Business
The evidence seems to be quite clear thai the Soviet
Union authorities have decided at least for the present
to give most of the Jews who wish to leave the possibility
of doing so. The change in policy from that of a year ago
is viewed as part of the desire to improve the Soviet image
in the world and to set the stage for the planned visit of
boss Leonid Brezhnev to the United States this year.
While the education tax is to be eased, this is still a
restriction that must be fought, nor must there be any re-
laxation of challenging the practice of harassing those who
are on the waiting list for emigration despite reports that
they will no longer face immediate dismissal from jobs or,
in some cases, arrest.
Despite the good news that the estimated 100,000 who
have applied for visas will have an easier time of it than
in the past, the problem of Soviet Jewry will remain as
part of the unfinished business of American and world
Jewry far some time to come. The question of the rights of
those remaining in the Soviet Union to practice their reli-
gion, to enjoy cultural and language rights granted other
minorities, cannot be ignored by those of us who live in the
free world. When Nahum Goldmann suggested as much in
a hotly disputed statement, there was criticism that this
detracted from the struggle for emigration. Now that this
has been won always keeping in mind that it can be
changed at the will of the Communist dictators thought
must be given to keeping alive the spirit of Judaism for the
almost 3 million who will remain as Soviet citizens.
Credit Belongs To Students
Jewish students at Duke University and the University
of North Carolina have, for the past several years, worked
together in developing one of the more exciting cooperative
programs in the country, pooling meager resources to
accomplish a great deal.
It comes as no surprise, therefore, that the two univer-
sities have now announced a major fund-raising effort to
provide financial support for a comprehensive program in
Judaic studies It will be helped along by an endowment
fund of S500.000 being established by a Durham couple
through the alumni of the two universities. But the real
credit belongs to those Jewish students who paved the way
through their original endeavors to get a Jewish education
at the college level.
A Negative Approach To Poverty
The bureaucratic mind often boggles the imagination.
The executive director of the Association of Jewish Anti-
Poverty Workers in New York has come up with a sugges-
tion that his organization sponsor a program to move some
of New York's poor, elderly Jews to Israel.
While the condition of a number of these Jews is ad-
mittedly difficult, particularly in slum areas which have
been taken over by other ethnic groups, the recommenda-
tion to add to Israel's problems with its own poor, not to
say the absorption of immigrants from all parts of the
world, has many uncomfortable overtones. To suggest
that the United States government share in the costs of
such an operation has implications which will become
clear to racists and anti-Semites, if not to some Jewish
bureaucrats.
That Jewish poverty and the living conditions of many
are a matter of concern goes without saying. It is some-
thing that has been neglected for too long but, for that
matter the whole question of our American poor is a prob-
lem we continue to avoid. The answer, however, would
not seem to be shipping people "back where they came
from-" rl ,
?J^*#,#fcr*!s^^
MATTER OF FACT
Friday. January 26. 13731
NANKING. China The rea-
son I came to Nankins prob-
ably worth recording. In Poking,
when I had finished outlining
mv desired program in China
tn itself already unprecedented
- I was answered by a ques-
tion: "But why haw you not
eked to see our army""
THE HOVEST answer, which
I did not give, was that others
had "seen our army" by lunch-
ing with a tourist-frequented
division near Peking and beargeg
a great deal of ideological
gabble.
In the upshot. I s|>ont a long.
wholly unideolopcal da.v with
the 197lh Infantry I>i\isi<>n ot
just outside this city. It made
me think of the old phrase lor
Oliver Cromwell's men. "the new
model army."
IF SPACE ix-rmitted. the
temptation would be irresi.-t.Me
to describe the men and then
setting in careful detail But
what is im|K>rtant is the new-
ness of the military model.
Of the rest of this absorMng
experience, only two things need
to be .said. All the men api>eared
to be singularly touch, dedi-
cated and able. And the settinc
was a sternly functional, splen-
didly clean but fairly jzrin:
divisional barracks area in wind
swept o|>en country where the
land was poor.
AS TO WHAT matters
let us becin at the beginning
The 197th Division was formed
from three guerrilla bariiLs in
1938. in the war against the
Japanese. It has a considerable
fighting history including three
years fighting the I'nited States
in Korea, which were tactfully
unmentioned until I asked
It has always bet n kept to-
gether as a division; and for
other reasons, too, its 10.000-
plus men constitute a fighting
unit in the most literal sense
IT IS ALSO a prod ictlve unit
The division baa about S5fl
hectares of land which it baa
reclaimed from waati in -. li
raises its own pigs; it-
own bean curd; does its own
ordnance repairs and has its own
pharmaceutical factory, making
things for sale like ampub] ot
cluouse for intraveaoui
About 50'; of what the division
consumes is produced by the
division itself.
Slni e the leadi 1 and men ol
the division do from 15 ti
days ol field training per month
in addition to "production
work." you can see why they
look pretty hard-bitten.
in Tin; countryside, how,
it is a privilege to aarve becaus.
of various fringe benefits. About
HO', of the men are the
farm boys b) origin. The rest
students, Including
number, one suspects, who did
not exactly volunt
The "leading cadres" one
must not call them "ol
are mainly promoted from the
ranks a- they wear no Insignia,
you cannot tell them from th.
men. except that their unil
hav two extra pockets
IP to the
commander, they also live with
then- men, all together in th,'
but immaculate ban
with the umi bard iron bunks
tor veryone,
the 197th is a light*
infantrj d:\ision. U has no di-
visional equipment header than
75mm recoiiievs rifles and
120mm mortars. Communica-
tions are by signal and walkie-
talkie.
MOTORIZED equipment is in-
significant. But the men are
trained to carry 6 lni]s
of weapons, ammunition and
ations on the march and in
combat.
The divisional commander
(hien ^ung-ching (who looked
like a smallish Chinese rock
weathered but durable I, insistM
that I see his men in action "
It was a freezing day. WhiJe my
teeth chattered, target shooting.
training exercises and inaneuver-
bsg .always at the double' went
on for two hours.
AS EACH new squad ran out
to |>ertorm. the men chanted In
unison. "Heighten our vigilance!
Defend OUI motherland''' And I
have to add that I have never
by JOSEPH ALSOP
seen more deadly a,, ;,al<
shooting at all range.
What su-uck ny n -t nm
ever, was the way th>
' I *
was organized. There were t|.
most no staffs no m -. th^rt
.TO men at division level, and no
< on United an Page In
\r%fS
Max Leraer
'Sees It
NEW FORK N'V The feud between Congress and the
!'!.ldent on Vietnam is more than a war crisis It ts n
tlona h. ') ii a smoldering quare
how much d the IVesident can exrreise oxer i ,- ,1ryj
in an era of id'olo^.Til war* euiUlOlll
and nuc u We s'lll have net reoOsVoa it If
ent mood continue- MtrisaSM wiil have to organize a pi
(erenee between the two branches of the govrmrrr'-f.
Tt,. been two Presaoenta before Mr Nfaoan a-
don Johnson who hue itretchesJ !h< presidential power
a- it could go and both ef them were Rouesvelta Reform
r\, i itself into World War II. Franklin Ron*'
treating Britain a- a war ally, and he got a conctitutior..< [msa
light for it nrosn .V11> Goat Robert If Jack*on ornnv n
kwtn yi deal And while Theodore Roggeoetl Ha
first decade of 'he century, had no war during rm pri
he contrived a theory 'or maximizing the President's P
It was the stewardship theor> It will be four*! N
in Roossvi H I Heats lor an A ri 'biography." There an th
pewsi'i the Constitution grant* the PTOSjViuil explicit and
ho I Hot! Rut Roost-wlt n-.'UM-J : .t.sp
there There an- iKo. he aakf the powers senate- are n
Itlj deniei t.> th- Pseakkat, but srbJch he must "aoanehow or
other" e\erci%e :f he n to fulfill his high office and garry mt
thi Intent .if the Censtltul
These an the powers left in trie President- truat tai
veil saw Itl a< a steward for the people as a whoy You <
ask ': i bettei concept i be how Mr Nbton '>
the P Vt "Acrsight of war and peace.
THESE I* \ ( LASSJK but I neglected !:tt> !
a IMveralty Pr--
ba>. ikk nt WIHian Howard Ta.'t who m
eevelt i before they become I
th of them were beaten by Wtoodrow \
ane a preaeaear at the Yal Ijtw
ered hu turn there m 1919 I
befi |ej int. World War 1 T- \ :
with some wry touCtsSS Taft Ivad
I rat .vas ke to be a goo '
n lie was a first-rate comnvntato
I
7,11' 1>n "iir-so has more powrr b
thn main loun
It is tme. a* M Not
'hat only be and t Congress .-nn conmict trapes
"*" m Parti He I I from nil get i
'...... "* And rrnelly he ls Comnuinoer
both in :, oca h ,
in t exercise any of 1
M fn,m ex.rci.ing them
mat the Pr.-s.dent bj gen
inlnat him .,, its control of tl
s-res, can use it Iay, Taff
r other lnehesanJth.tli.....
UM taalii n. and
Vatnam bomb*
re^ c,n-t forrr .
he doesn't want nor can it kee] kta
Rut ,t u e
off war funds.
..
BETOXO T.IK IMMKI.UTK *aaa Jacob JaviU-John St the
defining the
Sj force* without I
' H the t.:,-,. thai thfa
I still feel >t It would have kept P.D*
;,":!V I hipping arvl K.nn,Hty from OJUOi
Z further Soviet n
- h I" **
M not .Und beyo. %
* "''' WlW today, Qmgreaf *
1 Vx,,n inbki ., i, cm,:
^Wmfrorr, r*soming it if tJ Paris talks fs Tt.*
bnltad h, bargaining power but -t
* -hall have to pay m order to forego future a#-
venturee ui briiilanojaahgp,
Ruch?nan1'p' h *" ** ** ***** "
Ta'Tw",h h n"a,'ly ** *>* him^lf ^W 'h'
hbnlelf i ",' and Taft ^-nt^ jt Mr Nixon th k. af
Hhe Zlilt^t I,'""1"n, M-M"^ '" Pt-MW P**
S b. 1^ n frd ,h" ***** h ih noUng thai ***
auplv' ?,? 5 apttn<:^tnic,ion of th. Constitution, he g
aupl> tt to the President', power ovr. w.r and peace.


I, January 26. 1973
^Jmlsti TkrHton Of North Broward
Page 5
|. 20 |ht) Jewish Chautauqua Sccioty presented a 10-
oi Jewish Encyclopedias, to Sist* r Franz Lang, li-
an o! Bcary College in Miami. Making the presentat.on
| li of the soriety were A! Roth, national board mem-
Co!. Henry Heiman JCS chairman ol Temple Sinai, and
r.ns. JCS chairman of Temple Israel.
|r. Narot Institute Lecturer
For Jewish Cliaufau<|iia
h R N r Irit'ia'
i i In M
i oi fhe Four F
1
IOSEPH R. \.\KOT
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h i ">
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si will Cantoi J<
Klemenl Ul n in
Ihc Jew ish Chauta i Societj
i 06 I'hi i
iduati .v
i t b lam in 19-40

! [. Pre a 'nli i i
I
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Fro 1963 t '67, N

Lit"
I to v be in ol
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Pace 6
+Jmistincrk#ti <* ** Brow,Hl
Friday, January 26. H
Women Are Acquiring 'Full Citizenship'
so openly fa to join the male
leadership cadre as equal partners
m top policy-making bodies. They
want to make their views known
and their opinions fett. They do
not want to spend their time mere-
ly as volunteers on fun-i-raisins.
WOMEN' IN FUND-RAISING
There was a time not very
By BORIS S MOLAR
(Editor-\n-<'hief Emeritus, JTA)
(. 17S Jtwirti T*l*crphlc Aa^ncy)
Women are coming more and
rr.ii* to the forefront in organized
Anvrican Jewish community life,
both as contributors for Jewish
cau>es and as leaders. Their par-. .^ .,...,
ticipation in all major Jewish or-1 jonK before the Six-Day War of
ganizations is becoming more no- 1967 when the UJA raised about
tieeable. Without advancing Worn-1 545 million a year from all its
en"5 Lib theories, they are acquir-1 sources. Thfa year, the UJA's
ing "full citizenship" in every j Women's Division alone raised $40
pha.-e of Jewish organizational. million. This was money secured
CtMtjr. from women, independent of the
Today you have women in tr* I f^*"* their husbands "*
rar^ of the ^P'^^^^; The $40 million is not the only
w ,c,lofJew1chFe ?! *, 22*5 "kiiii2 *SLn for Jewish causes Millions
Joir-t Distnbut:on Committee and
1r wther national Jewish groups.
About 13'-' 0: the members of
the board of directors of the Jew-
1-; Federations in the top 10 cities
sie women. Their percentage is
e- higher in the middle popula-
r. communities: and in th--
nallar corr.m'inities they consti-
tute about 22.
Over the last seven years the
DU !" of women serving on
board* of Jewish Federations has
a>ed by 50%. A similar in-
ert a^e is seen also in the number
of women serving on Federation
conmittMf a> officers. The amhi-
t of loaders of the Women's Di-
\ ns and some of them say
of dollars have been collected in
1972 by Jewish women's groups
other than the UJA Women's Di-
vision.
Hadassah. with its 350.000 mem-
bers, is raisin* about $15 million
a year. The Women's American
ORT. with its 100.000 members,
has raised this year about $3 mil-
lion. Substantial sums of money
haw been raised in the course of
the year by National Council of
Jewish Women which has 100.000
members. Also by the Women's
Division of the American Jewish
Congress, by the Pioneer Women
which raises funds for Histadrut
institutions in Israel, and by nu-
merous other Jewish women's
conversations with their husbands
lion, it Is worth noting thit in . collecting funds for Israel :
he n-lief and reconstruction
done by the Joint Distnln
Committee overseas. Ahh established for this mission
dso serves indirectly to stn-ng
Jewish consciousness Dong Jf
in this country. It thus- in:.tier
them to be- aware of their Jud
and of their obligations to jc
matters.
Implanting this feeling 1
entire system on which I'JA
,___ _,.iwvi mi>r SI million leave a mm*. ... ..---------- enure syiirm wi wntcn
ties have "Si^fiiPSS 'pressed and his drect interest to bum however tne dUtinrt
each in women s gifts to LJAiney v ..... ....^ illlfmmmm The chU-, ,_ : ^ .w______. ...
PLANTATION
rs
.. FURNITURE
QUALITY FURNITURE
DECORATOR ASSISTANCE
587-0480
PRESENTS
THE
PRESIOENFS
GALLERY
C/0
OFFICIAL
WHITE HOUSE
PHOTOGRAPHS
OF PRESIDENT NIXON'S
TRIPS
TO CHINA
I
SOVIET UNION
6919 W. BROWARD BLVD.,
PLANTATION, FLA.
are Chiiago. Cleveland. Detroit, Los
Angeles. Pniladelphia and San
Francisco.
New York's UJA Women's Di-
vision has raised over $8 million
in addition to about $4 million
raised by the women's division of
the New York Federation. Balti-
more. Newark and Miami raised
over $750,000 each, while Boston.
Pittsburgh. Washington. Houston.
Milwaukee and Montreal have
each raised more than $500,000
The gifts of $5,000 and over pre-
sented by women accounted for
almost 19*"' of the total raised by
women's divisions in 86 cities. The
glfti of $1,000 and over accounted
for 43^ in these cities Altogether
the $40 million raised for UJA by
the women came from 135.130
donors.
The Sisterhoods of the Reform
temples and of the Conservative I
synagogues seem to be the only
women's groups uuveasing dissat-
isfaction with their status. At the
national convention of Temple Sis-
terhoods last month, speakers
iharged thai women active In
.American Reform Judaism are b
ing "relegated to serving tea and
cookies." They demanded an "equal
partnership" in the policy-making (
deiisionc ol the R.-form movement, j
Similar complaints were
by Sisterhoods of the Conservative
movement At the present time.
there ar<> only two women on the
180-member lx>ard of trustees of
the Union of American Hebrew
Congregations.
INH.I KNCF. AT HOME
The active participation of the
many thousands of Jewish women I
in the fund-raising campaigns for j
the Federations, UJA. ORT. Ha-
dassah and other groups need not |
be evaluated merely from the
.v of SBCUll]
- The activities of the WO
in fund-raising have also another 1
it Importance per-
of even greater Im
than raising funds. Thc\ |
to strengthen Jewish Identity in
the entire family.
Through their BCtiviti thi
Jewish women bring fresh Jewish
Interesl into their homes. They
their interest at home in
Jewish matters increases. The chil-
dren are impressed and are be-
ginning to give a second thought
to what their mother relates. The
atmosphere at home thus becomes
more and more Jew \-b
It is a mistake to think that
UJA serves only the purpose of
Ki-
in which thousands of womvt.
many talents and temperaments
mostly homemakers play
ing appreciated more and
with every year. The women .
tive in UJA are certainly not bed
restricted to serving tea
cookies.
Stf$ ^^S^*?o^33&r^r3 6
Foil Lauderdale's
Newest
and Most
Fashionable
Children's
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FASHIONS BY:
DORISSA LACOSTE
IMPERIAL SYLVIA
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^
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qpiel
n
reris Boutiaue $
2488 E. SUNRISE BOULEVARD ^
SUNRISE SHOPPING CENTER $7
FT. LAUDERDALE 564-1828 ^
&5
T

First Broward
Securities. Inc.
2319 NORTH FEDERAL HIGHWAY FORT LAUDERDALE
"We express our gratitude to the people
of Browanl (bounty for contributing to
tbe continuing grovth of our firm.
Our Thanks from all of us to alt of you
Bui) E. B.utels Pre*.
Reynold F. Koser. V. Pr< >.
"Willi.im Sfadot, Scc.-Trca5.
T. Craig Adams
Harry Alasky
"W ill!.1111 K. Adam*
Herbert L. Brown
Herbert Harris II
Robert D. Jones
Phone 563-1121
landscaping Florida
8Siears
*
We've seen the landscape
change unfortunately
for the worst, in many
cases. But we at Kraf?
Nursery are dedicated '0
improving our
environment and we work
hand in hanj with nature
to improve and conserve
'he beaufv that Florida is
. capable of giving us
We'd like to talk to you.
Our award winning
landscape designers car-
create a little bit of green
or an entire estate of
beautiful foliage to help
you muffle noise, filter
the air you breathe, and
bring you sheer joy frorr
the beauty of living
plants
-.s
UNPSCAtt
NVnSEW
&
1315 N E l?fh Avenue. Fort Lauderddle
Phone /63 4331 Closed Sunday


Ljoy, January 26, 1973
+Jenlst> ihrMiar No*h iroward
Paq*%
A revolutionary
breakthrough
for the kitchen table
accountant.
The Miami Beach First National Bank
Coral Gables First National Bank
United National Bank of Miami
United National Bank of Dadeland
United National Bank of Westland
Security Eachange Bank
nFDtC
*
United Banking Group
If you handle the nitty gritty of keeping
the family's finances straight, you ought
to know about a new service.
It does four things for you:
1 It keeps your checks from bouncing.
2. It gives you immediate cash when
you need it.
3. It gives you credit like a card, but
costs less.
4. It cuts down on husbandly lectures
about household finances.
Introducing the unbounceable
check.
We call it Supercheck. It's a regular check
with one difference: it's good even when
it's bad.
We set up a cash reserve in your name.
This money sits in the bank costing you
nothing until you use it. When you need
money, you write a check for more than
you have in your account. We then auto-
matically cover your checks.
l%a month.*
BankAmericard. Master Charge, and most
department store credit cards cost you
1.5% a month Supercheck costs you 1%
a month* And only for the amount of
money you use and only for as long as
you use it.
Each month we charge your checking
account about 1 S'Oth'of the amount you
overdrew. If you wish, pay us back quicker.
That means less interest.
2 ways it saves you money.
First, it gives you immediate cash to take
advantage of ,mi\. great buys that come
along. It makes sense to pay l%a month
for cash if it saves you 40% 01 50% on a
great b
Sec >nd, von can keep less money in
ur checking account and more in your
u count where I ean interest.
..... f>500 in your checking
aco mt for emerge)
Supercheck
ft you could put m f>500into
- account I hopefully ours). The
Supercheck i therein case oh
gency wri ming interest
If you don't need any emergency mom
foi ahead in interest
The time to borrow money is when
you don't need it.
That might s* I but it's true.
me in for
aloan.weasknowmuchyoumakeand
how much you owe. The more you make
and the better your
credit ratii
Supercheck allows! outogel in
appi
you ever need it.
It.'. ;'t
'
Ami' venil >
something for you.
It puts a little exti i sprit t< p
iving the money is there just in case.
One kind of person can't have it.
That's someone wh< I navea
checking account with oneol 0U1 hank'.
We're the only people in Florida who i iffet
Supercheck.
Incidentally you d< >n't have lobe i i< her
than the Shah of Iran to qualify We're able
to approve a line of credit for the vast
majonty of people M ho apply.
How to get it.
If you're already our customer, pick up an
appUcatk m the next timeyou're in the bank.
If you're not a customer, become one*
You can apply for a Supercheck account
while you're in the bank opening your
checking account.
Uncle Sam's Truth in Lending Act
says to tell you this:
'Our banks use the Average Daily Ba ethoA
ofdetei mwhich .11 INANi 'K
CHARGE maybe Imposed the "Average I touy
determined by adding the daily loan
youraoceuatai busk en
m hdaydurtngthe monthly billing cyck
fleet to payments madi to received by
you), then by dividing the sum obtained by the nun>
A days In the monthly billing cyt le
We determine the amount ol the FINAhK I [
(||AK< il k a| >ilvingaperiodk rate
ih whk-h ban ANNUAL PI ROM A( .1
RATE of 12%. to the Average DaflyBalance in
your Suivrcheck loan account for the monthly
billing cy
Your minimum monthly jiayment will he 1 Umi
of your most recent loan balance at the time of the
monthly billing, rounded to the nearest (5.00, hut
not less than 510.00 (01 the remaining loan Kil.nice
If less than $10,001 Vbumay avoid aodtttonal
1INANC1 CHARGES bvpayjng your enbre loan
ducgarxniedU.N-A.N( I f, HARG1S,
iii any Untie.
II you should default in your obligati. : I V < repay
your Supercheck loan to the liank. you may be
,ired to pay the ooaa Incurred k the kink in
collecting the unpaid balance of your loan, includ-
ing reasonable attorneys ices.


Pcge 8
*JeistncrM&r North 'o^"1
Friday. January 26 1973
On Jan. 8, the UJA Women's Division Intitwl Gifts
Committee held a coffee at Le Penthouse of Le Club
International. Some 30 women pledged their efforts
"to, ensare the success of the opening levies lunch-
eoi on Jan. 24" at' the WoodlanaV home of Mollie
Morrell.
Mrs. Janice Stanells. president of TempU Emanu-El Sister-
bcx>d: and Mrs. Leonard Gross, a new member of the SI.000
Launching Committee. Mrs. David Miller, not photographed.
is also a new SI,000 member.
Mrs. Joseph Baird of Woodlands; Mrs Alvin Gross, chair-
man of the Initial Gifts Group, who, w:th her cochairman
Mrs. Jacob Lutz, hosted the coffee meeting at Le Club Pent-
house; Mrs. Sam Go'.dfarb o: Point of Americas.
Mrs. Robert Weinstock. who*e home in Bay Colony will be
opened for the Women's Division Pacesetters luncheon on
Feb. 14. with Mrs. Allen Ziffer and Mrs. Roger Odwak, Wom-
en's General Division chairman.
JP
Paul and Jane Schroeders
0/
w i&ul
DISTINCTIVE AND UNIQUE FINE JEWELRY
3353 Gait Ocean Dr
Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.
565 5437
^
a..
Hie be.t hif o k
afcow' mturonce it
your "NvMafeM only"
insurance mm* .
JUDITH NATHANSON
MM DAVif IIVO
II*UDHK)*U-B)'I
LT insurance COMPANY
AUTO- HOME TEMPLE LIFE
| NwitrMMfl . Allan Paei. Women'*
~n campaign chairman dis-
ru?33s this year's S75.000 goal
tnr the women of North Brow-
ar.i.
CAMP REPRESENTATIVE
Ut Excellent FIFTY YEAH OlD Pri-
vate Resident Summer Camp Ex-
cellent Prnnoiitian. Write FYO. Box
7973, Miami, Fla. 33101.
JEFFER
fihhm Hoxus. inc.
DIRECTORS
lrin JoHor
Mod*.n Jotlor Alvin JoHor
HOLLIS L I 188 11 HILLSIDE AVE
BROOKLYN 1283 CONEY ISLAND AVE
212/776-8100
MIAMI FLA 13385 W DIXIE HWY
Rt presented by Sonny LevTT
A
305/947-1185
Criap*ls a.
-
throughout trie
Sheffield
CONVALARIUM
&
THERAPY CENTER
24 HOUR REGISTERED NURSING CARE
MODERN -CENTRALLY LOCATED
SPACIOUS 4Vi ACRE GROUNDS
STAY FOR ANY LENGTH OF TIME
REGISTERED THERAPY PERSONNEL
IN PATIENT-OUT PATIENT
COMPLETE REHABILITATION PROGRAMS
PHONE 563 5711
JEAN SAD0VV. Administrator

2675 NORTH ANDREWS AVE
FORT LAUDERDALE. FLA.
r
MUST BRING COUPON"
BUY ONE LASAGNA DINNER
GET ONE CDCC
SPAGHETTI DINNERTKtL
r
OFFER GOOD THRU FEBRUARY 1st WITH THIS COUPON
t**
Ol TALIAN DINNERS
PIZZA
\
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SPAGHETTI
Tomato & Cheese Sauce.....150
Meat Souce..................1 75
Meat Balls................... 2 20
Sausage......................2 40
RAVIOLI
Tomoio Sauce................l.*0
Meat Sauce...................220
Lasogna......................2 SO
f Veal Cutlet Parmegian.......2.75
All Italian Dinners include solod
Italian bread and butter.
Med Large
CH"SE...............125 1.7$-J
SAUSAGE.............l 50 200
PEPPERONt...........| 50 200
PEPPER 4 ONIONS... so 2 00 1
ANCHOVIES......... ,50 2 00
MUSHROOM
1 SO 200
If ( aur to Parti t-
pJui
Trays of Htrs DOcuvtcs
COMBINATION 3 M 7. "
EACH EXTRA '
INGREDIENT....... .25 .35
PLUS:
BROASTED CHICKEN
DINNERS
SEAFOOD DINNERS
Ph.
SANDWICHES
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PLEASE CALL TO AVOID WAITING*
For Take-Out Only
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4104 Bouirain villa Drive
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(4 BLR NO OF COMMERCIAL)
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Ph.
5bt>-004fj
J


L January 26, 1973
* knist fhrkU^r Of North Broward
Page 9
Vinceton Student Charges
biota System Limits Jews
Lmf ttm University is using
L ,n order to hold Jewish
lr{:r;<1iiate enrollment down to
[,t no-third of what the eh'-
rnt (iK"rp would be wore
iion of Jewish students not
, according to Arthur
a Jewish student at the
.., v Ivy league University.
K>uj{h the university does n<>t
that a quota is being used.
i of Information poM
ininty to its presence.
ICoapar said.
: to information k-|>t
tffici of the Dean of the
[ t) (*ha|iel. the average
e deviation from tru-
enroHraenl ol .my religlsai
impua li HO par cenl
| if|n*T*if"t Ogura for tin
;jp Thi extn me con-
t : Jewtan enmllmriit iri 11-
it is i-ontn'll>-.i. Mi
lid,
.if Hum recent pad
| .- -i*s reveals that the
i>mt average for Jewish
l l- far higher than the
I aae, with a deviation
norm 2'j times BJ (Teal
as the deviation for any other
group.
These high gra>les suggest that
tewtah students must*ttf\*"betr',
academic qualifications than non-
Jewish students in order to
matriculate. Mr. Cooper said.
Jewish students constitute about
11 i>'r cent of the male student
body at Pi inccton. though aer-
centages at Harvard and Yale,
schools with similar admission
standards, are about twice as
large.
, This occurs despite the {act that
i Princeton is at least as (lose SJ
the other schools are to the great*
eat roncentratfoa of Jewish pop-
ulation in the United States. Mr
Ooopi l s.ml
There is little evidence to indi-
that there is a quota in use
for the small number, of woman
DOW being admitted. This, in turn
I III Ml hit! further evidence of a male
quota. Jewish women constitute
well over 30 per cent of the female
undergraduates at Princeton,
is it reasonable to b lieve that
there are more than CM io* a.- many
intelligent Jewish women as Jew-
ish men"" Mr Cooper asks
liniial \rt Show At Kiiiuiiii-F.l
^ppoitunity to acquire con- "lineal graphic collection in the
and classic art will be, country.*'
nted by Tsrap&t Emanu-Kl of Tonpfc Emanu-KI invites the
: au lerdale at the annual art community to participate in this
be held at the temple Kvcniru: of Art." and announces
tnrfcrm, 3245 West Oakland that alims-ion is fr. .<
Blvd. on Saturday. Feb. 10. ------
\ lew showing and recep-
IwiL take place from 7:.10 to
|,- m At 8:30 pjn. the auction
I --in
objects shown will be the
Art Collection, subject of
nt articles in th. Hen Yo: k
ami No* week macszine.
m: the collection n- tl> 5447606
ALEXANDER MANN
FLOOD
INSURANCE
NOW AVAILABLE
FOR HOME
AND
BUSINESS
Call Us For Details
MANN &
TURGEON
Inc. Insurance
2255 WILTON M.
Co-tit Sho\i
PhONI 922-0252
'ASMIOM ^S
&
**
fO
SR*SSIERCS
C'RDL ES
aa ss ^'*T
Arabs Barred
From Using
ADL's Aame
By ttpertal Report
NKW YORK The Anti-Defa-
mation LMfuc of B'nai B'nth
iAI)l.i has ban granted a ir-
nianent injunction against use of
'he phrase Anti Defamation
League" by the so-called "Aiabr
Anti Defamation League"
IAADL).
New York Supreme Court Jus-
t. i the injunction, also ruled
ihat the Arab group may not rt lei
to itself as the "formerly Arab
Anti-Idefamation League."
In hailing the court's decMon,
Arnold Forater, ADL'a general
counsel, noted that the national
human relation! agency's com-
plaint ha charged the Arab gnup
with seeking to exploit ADl.'s
by using the phrase 'Anti-
. Itfamatlon League" which is .i
Isty and distinctive Identifying
art of its name."
The general counsel said that if
the Arab Organization had been
nittad to use the name, the
e<>od will of ADI. would have been
diluted and destroyed.''
In his permanent injunction.
Judge Mantzoros ruled the Arab
group is forbklilen to use the Anti-
Ivfamation League's abbreviation.
! ADL. "or any imitation thereof
such as AAI>L or any simulation
thereof ."
The Arab group is additionally
forbidden to use the league's name
oj abbreviation directly or in-
directly in its fund raising and
ither activities
fi
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11 S.W. 13th ST.
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523-1840
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2709 N. Andrews Ave. 564-1958
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I
Page 10
fvelfasoMS **5i
\fll0HS
services
I... :>
&
+JeistirhrHton C* *rtn Bcowsrd
Religious
Services
Friday. January
'Two New Years
f
Kiihbi Krillant
B> RABBI AKIVA BRILLIANT
Temple Beth Israel
As American JVws. we find our-
selves celebrating two new years
Roth Hashanah as well M the
civil New Year.
To even the un-
observant eye,
one may note a
VBSt difference
as to bo U* K
two new yean
are ushered in.
The norm
ushering in the;
civil New Year
is with ureat
fanfare, stream-
ers, multi-col- i
d horns and
noise meJten and parties when
liquor and levity flow freely.
The Jewish New Year, on the
Other hand is ushered in with
prayer, repentance and acts of|
righteousness, with time spent in
the synagogue contemplating how
to make the new year better than
the old.
Of the many differences between
the Jewish an 1 civti celebration of.
the new year the me thai
are unknown to most of u
are unaware that the shofar.
the counterpart of the civil
Year hor.n. is not allowed to be
adorned.
The let that
covers the shofar with a
gold, he has made th sh ifar unfit
for use." Certain!) we want to
adorn our holy objects I III as the
rabbis point out, while the gold
and the paint will adorn and dec-
orate the shofar it will also alter
the original sound and that we
must not do.
The rabbis in this and to many
other instances were admonishing
a word of caution. Don't empha-
size outer form and neglect the
Significant don"t embellish the
physical appearance and sacrifice
quality. We must take this mes-
sage to .heart not only regarding
the shofar but in every aiea of
life. We must learn to accentuate
the intrinsic value and not that
which is simply the veneer.
Heeding this lesson of the rab-
bis we should make no mistake
Judaism is a way of living It i-
not a mere collection of facts. A
synagogue is not a beautiful build-
ing only. A Bar Mitzvah is not a
nice party. To approach our re
ligion in a superficial manner is
to bc-lie what its purpose I*
Without personal identity in
J. wish studio, without a pattern
of living and total commitment^
our religion will become as the
c vi' New Year horn perhaps
beautiful to withhold and loud to
the ear but without intrinsic sig-
nificance.
If 1973 is to l>e different than
the past years, if it is to have any
dfi ance, then even as the New
Yt ar*s bora ling* 11 in we must
iiid of the >hofar.
Let ih lean) t<> magnify the spirit
ol a : things and all deeds dui
th- \ear ahead
SPOKEN
Spanish, French, German, Russian,
Italian, English
i and other Languages
Offered by TILOS -
The International
LINGUISTIC OVERSEAS SYSTEM.
at
PROSPECT HAU COLLEGE
Call Fort lauderdale 522-2537
Hollywood 962-3277
^i :*\
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* DRESSMAKING
1 AND
\ ALTERATIONS
CUSTOM DESIGNED
BRIDAL GOWNS
COCKTAIL DRESSES
PROM GOWNS
ELIZABETH SHERMAN
Formerly Of
Bucks County, Pa.
HOURS
10 TO 4
MON.THRUFRI.
10 TO 2
SAT.
Of
Cloth World
Of
Sunrise Shopping Center
564-415
v
FORT lAUDESDAlf
SETH ISRAEL (Tempi*) CSMSPVS
tivt. 7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Rabbi Akiva Brilliant. Cantor Mau-
rice Neu ,
EMANU-EL. S245 W. Oakland Park
Blvd. Reform. Rabbi Arthur J. Ab-
rama. Cantor Jeroma Klement 41
------------
POMPANO BtACH
SH0L0M (Temple*. 1S2 SE 11th Ave.
Conaervative. Rabbi Morrla A. Skop.
Cantor Jacob J. Renxer.
Rabbi Iforrti Bkop saatstM by cantor
i, j Ranter win conduct Bar-
ricea "" Knoay night November I
at si*, p m Jndee and alra '"ri'i
Ifaaw will host an Ons ShaoMt Am* .
lowing tin Bervlcel In Honor ol the |
liar MltSVtJl "f tli.-lr son Marc.
MARGATf
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER. (Con-
aervative) 6101 NW th St.
Community Calendar
Tl K-.OAV. IAMARV M
Temple Sholom Sisterhood Torah Fund Lund* n
WKI)Nr>DAV, JAM ARV SI
'""Jewi-h Federation of'Wo. Hroward Board Meet
Till IMIW, I K.HKI AKY I
Kurt Lauderdale Hadassah Board lltti
MONDAY, KKItRI ARV 5
Temple Beth Israel -^terhood Board Mie'it
Tl K8DAT, I KBRI ARY 8
Temple Emanu-13 Sisterhood Interfaltfa Meeting
WEDNESDAY, FMUU ARV 7
National Council <>t JevrH Women Board Meet
National Council of Jewish Women Boot R
THTB8DAT, Kr.BRl'ARY 8
Fort Lauderdak Hadaaaali Btuds Group
Sabra Hadassah General Meeting
Cha H idassah Board Maetlng
Workmen's Circle ion spm.Ho.-r. v-
PBIDAY, FEBBCAE1
ndels University National Women's Oonai
Membership Luncheon

Jack Levines Dmner
JHatur of JOSEPH usor
Con't. from Page +
more than eight ,.t the level of
regiment,
TIIKRK was almost no
Choc either, ami there
were virtually no cross trans-
fers from outside Everyone, in
fact, had Brown up in the divi-
sion; and since the re-enlistment
rate (at the end ol a three-year
hitchi was 30. to 40 every-
one knew everyone else.
Command was frankly a |*rt-
nerahip between the formal com-
manding officers and the |>lit-
Ical officers. But the political
officers had also mown up jn
the division; and all higher offi-
cers had had both sort! at
nments.
A new model army, n
And I should guess an extremely
formidable atM
Silver invitations are in the mail to thai year's km
; for the North Broward UJA-Fi
,> to
j Ih> held S in laj evening, F
pji : Mi an I Mi J dc Let ine
an- hnner ch
Mr i.e\Ine announci I tl
' black tie dinner-dan a HI be
inyone pli d i v'
Ing campaign
mlttee merr.'.
cocktail hour ;
at which gui

spec CBS
run.
f
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Friday. January 26. 1973
+ kni%tfkricMcM of North Broward
Page 11
DATELINE ISRAEL
By Robert Slater
Saving Lives His Most Important Business
ulkh T. >ta*i> r. On. A sax. .-\ ^"
(,-. \"'~ Jrl-h T.|^Krphi. Airrn< f\
JANOINO on the waH of Uzi
Nnrkiss's office in the Jew-
ish Agency |i a picture of three
men dressed in battle fatigues
with an air of triumnh about
them. HarfM Dayan is in the
middle, flanked by Yitzhak Ra-
1 in and Narkiss. They are entci-
the Old City of Jerusalem.
The historic Kent occurred in
the final moment* of the Six-
Day War in June. 1%7. when
Narki-- seas a 1- > ear-old gen-
eral leading the Central Com-
mand of the Israel Defense
Forces. ]f,> has gone into the h*>
torv bookl M the general who
captured and united Jerusalem
Now, five yean :atcr. still us-
ing the language of the officer,
still unafraid to make di d
still determine,1 to build morale
among his staff, the stockily
Imilt. diminutive Narkiss runs
MM "f the .Most crucial exercises
of the State of Israel, the pro-
gram of immigration and ahsorp-
lion of newcomers .from all
camera of the world.
Proudly, from behind his desk
on the sixth floor of the new
Jewish Agency offices along
King Gi orgc St. in Jerusalem.
Narkiss said in an Interview
with the JTA, "Wo are as big
as three ministries. We have
1.700 men working for us here
and around the world." Offici-
ally. Narkiss i- the director of
the Jew l-h Ajency's Department
of Immigration and Absorption
The mark of success for his
department is the number of
n .< immigrants tha; cooie to
I each year. Just as im-
portant, however, is building
record of attracting Jews from
place- around the world where
traditionally the most resistance
to aliyah has come. The west
most especially the United
States hit* proven the central
enigma Of immigration officials.
Jewish education is a neces-
sity, says Narkiss. but equally
important is educating western
Jews to the difficulties of life in
Israel, helping them to under-
stand what life is really like in
the Jewish state.
3
Js We Were Saying:
By ROBERT SEGAl
Conscience, Revenge. Amnesty
sjukitim; or thk Nfacon landsUda and of the
President, tn Ml -econd term, as the undis-
puted leader of "A New Establishment." HughS
rved in "Life" thai "no President ha- yet found
I vorable place in the history books through
and Nixon knows his historj
When one tries to apply that yardstick t<> the
thorny Issue of amnesty for young Americana who
Be*ween You and Mo By BORIS SMOLAR
The Israel Story
w
i. |>71 .1. \ i-h Tvlrgraphh leenry)
Htii world jkwkv now celebrating the L,r.th
niuversary the birth of Israel, the publica-
tion this week if And The Hills Sliouted For Joy"
a book written jointly by Bernard Postal and
Henry w Lev) the well-known American Jewish
is a timely contribution to the c le
bretlon
The authoi- ipared no atme in
lng every possible source of
every Important I welopmanl lead-
ing to the adoption by the United
Nat on* 23 y ars ago. of the his-
toric Partition Resolution whi h
brought about the creation of the
State of Israel. In fact, their book
U a record of facts some known,
OR ^sB some hitherto unknown uhn-h
^hf a complete picture of the atmosphere that
prevailed irt-and-around the I'nited Nations before
and after the Partition Resolution was adopted.
Much of what the book contains throws light on
the ro'.e which OUI Statl Department played in try-
iiij to pmwMrl the establishment of an independent
Jewish state by seeking to place the whole of Pal-
estine under a tnisteeshxp syatan. The role which
rusMUllI Truman played in counteracting the ef-
forts of the State Department is also brought out in
detail. It become- omions from the book that there
Israel Wews/effer
! have I State of Israel today were it
not for Truman
'!"'. "ik conveys fo the reader a feeling of
t< authenti itj aboul the facts it relates.
Dates and developments are carefully checked and
rechecked Sonic of the new facts which the authors
reveal are of exceptional interest even today, 23
years aft r they had taken place m great seCfCCy
They Include, lot Instance, deta '. of two secret
meeting- between Golda Mdr, ROW Pnmier of
Israel, and the King of Jordan. Also talk- between
Dr Wcizmann and Truman in Washington. Tliey
also bring out in d-dail the conniving plans against
the Yi-huv by the British administration in Pales-
tine in the days prior to the departure of the last
British troops from the country in compliance with
the derisions of the I'nited Nations.
In their careful research efforts, the authors
examined many docu.TU -nts. wvnt over the prcai in
Israel and other countries on reports concerning the
i>criod with which their book deals, studied every
book published on the birth of Israel and inter-
viewed many personalities invoK-cd in the establish-
ment of the State of fcracl. "And The HiVs Shouted
For Joy can there'ore be considered as "the honk
of books on the birth of Israel. The reader will
find in this book all he can find on the subject in
other books, and more.

By Carl Alpen
All Immigrants Have To Adjust
#?i:\rK\i. UCADUI HWK written expres
ncern over reports that some
p K I'Tael a
Btstment and on prob-
t thai there are
of various kinds with
. from Rut i
situation should be re-
I
t h. re were close to
om the S
L'nioi
e than that. 1
I "- 0 !- "
eo ml j harl all been In! ited wl(
. ,.,,.. i i should be might)
km When we deal with thousands oi people there
ind to ha certain percentage ol misfits.
cnr0i ..,.-., ers i -yehological or psychiatric
- |l di i Iwals who cannot adapt the n-
- t,i new si'iiation.
Nor should we nut it beyond the realm of pos-
sibilitv that these also included Soviet agfnts who
had been planted among the Immigrants for fUSI
such purpose.
I'nder the circumstances it is amaj.ng that SO
few Ru-ssan Jrw> have left Urael no more than
a few dozen in all. ,
The history of immigration to Israel reveals a
succession of adjustment problems, and it en-
lightening to review some of them.
In the mid-lMO-s there w ans.ng wau of
trnmigrotion to P^e^irw from ^^^"7,,
the tetter part of that decode brought disappo.ntr
ment and disillusionment to manv of the*> i......-
grants, and th ands of them returned to Poland
lined until caught up in tin holo-
caust
The German Jew- who fled from Hitler In tha
cade bad enormous problems In Israi I.
ness industrial and professional people were
ied in the economic milieu of Pal-
estine and i' 1"' D 9
to drive buses or wait on tabk s li
unitj i
not n their lnt< gratioi i i
did how* vi r, and the G i nans h !ped
,,., structure ol the ci untry,
ems when ttw imanians
j |,. :. were dlffic the
jev from Morocco, stven thi
fnl almost docile Y. nn nltea had complaints in their
day. The fact is that each group "I immigrants has
it-' problems because of the different cultural, social
or economic backgrounds it could not !>c otherwise.
If a large number ol Americans were to come to
Israel they.too, would have problems
The wca* reports ahodt misunderstandings with
Ru>-ian Jews, or special difficulties which they
seem to be having should be viewed in this lijjtit.
It shouN be remembered that they have learned to
expect the government to do everything for them
as a matter of right and that most of tnem are
completely lacking in Jewish backgrounds of even
the most superficial kind.
But they axe extremely valuable human ma-
terial, deeply devoted to Israel, anxious to help the
state and to succeed themselves They will overcome
their adjustment pains
found service in the Vietnam War repugnant to
.- ii a ''' pea thai that) either dvserted or left the
one grows increasingly Curious a< to how
Mr. Nixon win handle the i-sue. Americans await-
thi verdict on amnestj are at a minimum of
4i 000, a maximum of perhaps 130.000. A year oi
.. ago the U.S Justice Department advised 'be
Supreme Court that aboul one in everj IS youn
nun for induction said they wer<
lentious objc tors Many destinies are at
ol thousands ol American parents
for ami.
!'; i hj thi Pentagon and the American Le-
gion, both vigorous opponents of amnesty for draft
stei and desi rti rs, I mciliatloi
for those who wi v to risk loss of lights to
in citizenship rather than participate In
the adventure in Vietnam seem at the moment to
have most of sentiment in (heir favor, Vice Presi-
dent Agnev, i- on record a- desiring to place out
ol bounds those now -.eking amnesty. "They should
be forced to realize that they are being punished
and the punishment should haw the connotation
Of deprivation of privileges he has declared.
The President himself has stitfened on the
Issue. Perhaps impressed by a C.allup Poll undei
storing the determination of most Americans t
deny armvsty, perhaps impressed with the daman I
of .ir.O termer POW's that those evading the draft
be regarded as Americans giving aid and comfort
to the enemy, the President has -aid: America sd
not turn her hack on those who served, nor make a
mockery of their sacrifice by surrendering or grant-
ing amnesty to draft dodgers ami deserters. Thos.
who chose to desert America mu.-t pay a price."
This pronouncement is consonant with the Pres-
ident's oft-quotcrt assertion that the average Amer-
ican w Hist like the child in the family. You pjaVI
him some responsibility, and he is going to amount
to something. If on the other hand, you make hin
complcti ly dependent and pami*T him and cater to
him too much, you are going to make him soft
spoiled, and eventually a very weak individual."
Arc those who agonized over Vietnam and
found service in that cause a violation of thei:
Innermost convictions to be left, then, to mfaei
forever the ignominy of the new establishment's ei -
bet s;ms mercy, sans hope, san- consideration of
what is to some a painful moral choice?
Will the !':-<' nt give ikorl shrift to the new
,: John Cardinal Krol of Philadelphia, baj
Bing iritj and justice on of those
empowered to -'>" Will the Presides I
be de il to represi nt ttlves ol the Syna
I \- pica the National Co incil of I
\ itional Jatholic Bisl
v. : ion of thousa
! that the irnmori | "'"'
the onus from those who
on involve n nt be lost In one
-i a of present consideration?
An American President wrestli >8 with a similat
call tor amnest] a century ago i"sc to tha ohal-
. end responded with con.......ous affirmation
Of that immortal Lincoln it was later to be written:
"Great captains, with their gun- and drums
Disturb our judgment for the hour
But at last silence (dines. Tin se all are gene,
standing like a tower
Our children shall behold his fame;
the kindly earnest rave, lags*ling man
Sagacious, patient, dreading praise, not blame
New birth oLour new soil, the first Anvrican."
Not many months before he took a hard liie
Igainat amnesty. Richard Nixon assured us that h.
would be very liberal with regard to the issue asjce
American involvement in the war was ended. That
ilav of detachment mars When it does arrive, how-
will he finally deal with the burning issue of am-
nesty this second-term President who knows weJ.i
what isneor and revenge can do to a chief execu-
tive* place in history?


Page 12
+Jeisi>nc*f*i'1
Of North Broward
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