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   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
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:
AA00014313:00038

Related Items

Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale


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Full Text
wJewish Flaridliai in
oi XOHTII HROWARMP
dumber 10
March 9, 1973
Price 20 cents
Contributions Up 52%
>
Campaign Off To Record Start

president, Howard N. Miller, and bis wile, Ee-
ire shown with Women's Division president Lois
i and husband, Donald, at-campaign opening dinner.


at the United Jewish Appeal-Jewish Federation oam-
dinncr were spiritual leaders oi North Rroward's tem-
ho have given strong support to Israel and our com-
r Qeft to right) Rabbi Arthur Abrams oi Temple
i-El; Rabbi Morris Skop, Temple Shokxm. and Rabbi
Brilliant oi Temple Beth Israel.
tonal United Jewish Appeal campaign cabinet member
1 Fart Lauderdale, Martin Fridovich (left) and author,
feilcmthiuptst Samuel Goldfarb (right) are shown with Mr.
Hrhoenbrun.
The United Jewish Ap]>eal-
Jewish Federation 1973 opening
dinner-dance has given Impetus
to a campaign which will 1*1
new high for N'orth Broward.
Gifts to date are 52 per CWIt
ahead of last year Challenged
to meet the urgent neo rael and of our own community
by initial gift; chairman. Alvin
Grow and Federation president.
Howard Miller, the lead) n pre*-
ent at the Pier 66 black He
function responded magnificent-
ly. Increase after increase was
recorded as the total swelled to
new heights.
Dinner chairmen. Mr. and Mrs.
Jack Levine said that "al-
though many are newcomers to
our community, their generous
response and early involvement
auqurv* *va far the eon
nlty Ok*-t speaker was David
Sdiwrtw. Mnssiwnrlsnt and
author
Mr. MUk- ajeo eammended
the buJwcnp of the Women'i
Division of the campaign. He
.-aid th. i.
<-nai achievement.- were an Im-
portant impetus to the entire
driv
Mr (Smn said that aver
fort will be made to carry on
and complete the campaign. He
felt that with the results al-
ready at hand, this years goal
of 55OO.0UO for North Broward
was within reach He stated,
however, that it will still take
the loyalty, dedication and hard
work of the campaign workers
to succeed.
liadassah Chai
Education Dav
Held Feb. 22 *
On Thursday, Feb. 22. Chal
Chapter of Hadassah, held an d i-
cation day under the guldanci ut
AI Tobias, vice president I
ration In the Temple Sholom I. I-
tional Bl l| Program Ir ;1
It, readings, aongi an' i Vnul
kin;: on Jewish education,
I and American affairs.
.- i Tobias opened the pr>gram
with in explanation of "Kadisli."
Al Tobi U and Sonny Gol
ite members) offer d a
i; me confrontation between an
I an Israeli.
The remainder of the pi
explored the history of the I
in America with narrators Ruth
Tobias and Gay Goldy. Readers
were Sylvia Poritz. Adete Fata,
Hen in.- Sellner. Fan Gooaman,
Mollie Rudin, Charlotte Rosen-
zweig and Ann Johnes.
Gen. Gur Tells JNF Assembly
Libyan Incident May Recur
Maj. Gen. Mortiechai Gur.
military attache at the Israel
Embassy in Washington, told
some 600 persons attending the
Jewish national fund foundation
assembly at the Fontainebleau
Hotel Sunday night that a repe-
tition of an incident similar to
the Libyan plane tragedy may
recur as long as the Middle
East conflict continues.
He outlined the series of "ter-
rors and unpredictables" that
led to the disaster that took the
Uvsa of 106 passengers.
Gen. Got enumerated pilot
error In straying far ott
counie. Uie inexplicable failure
of the Cairo air tower to guide
the pilot, the flight over a
hea\lly fortified area, the fact
that the plane was only six
minute*, from KUat, the fact that
the plane might he a Kamikaze
operation t drop eaploalve*
over an Israeli city. the refusal
of the pilot to follow instruc-
tion*, and the inability of the
Israeli pilots to detect any signs
of paswemger* aboard the air-
liner since all the shades* were
drawn, leading inevitably to the
catastrophe.
The Israeli militarjf attache
add.-c. that xne tragedy took
place against the backdrop of
terrorisl warnings that further
atrocities wouM be launched
against Israel and six terrorists
attempts In recent weeks against
Jews In Europe.
The latt-r attempt*, he noted,
had bssai foiled. In view of this.
(n. iur stated. Israel could
not afford to take risk* that
might Involve the destruction of
UUge numbers of Israeli citizens.
The attendees ats heard ad-
THK FOREIGN Minister of
Wwt Germany. Walter ScheeJ.
has been reported a* ready to
visit the Middle East next year.
He had canceled a tour this
year because of the West Gor-
man election and tension over
the Olympic massacre of Israeli
athlete*. He will visit Egypt.
Jordan and Lebanon and may In-
clude Israel In his visit.
dTcmoi by JNF President Meyer
Pesjft JNt" World Council Pres-
ident Herman-. L. Weisman and
JN'F |fcsss|gaa Vice President
Abrasa Sal am an.
It wi^. announced that the
JNF Foundation assembly ha-,
record*-.! a potential of $31
million in bequests and road.
building in Israel This was the
first foundation assembly in tho
JNPs 72-year history. ___
Mra. Miller To Head
Celebration Convocation
Mrs Howard K. Miller will
lead a committee to plan the
North Broward Jewi-h corrnru-
Mt5. HOWAW MIUtK
nity*s celebration of Israel's
25th anniversary.
Alraaary tn planning stage,
the proflpen ^iU have several
facets. Os is to inform the gen-
eral usuninwity of Israel's ac-_
compUehments during Its first 25
years. This will be done through
library exhibits. Israel week
proclamations in the various
North Broward communities
through the public media and
through a general public rela-
tions program.
Tho major single event will
be a community-wide convoca-
tion on May 6. The program
will include a guest speaker. Is-
rael entertainment and award.*
for an art essay contest spon-
sored by the F.-deration.
Our community, along with
other .South Florida cities, ii
also planning to participate in a
parade in Miami Beach on May
20. The young people *"
working on a float for the pa-
rade and it is hoped to hi
several buses available for those
from our area to participate lit
watching or marching in the
parade.
May 5 bat bi en designated Is-
rael Sabbath" at North Brow-
ard temples and al! congrega-
tions will participate. In addi-
tion the temples are plannl
(unctions during the coming
a eeks.
Hit mittee in-
clude Mr. and Mrs. Nat Bodner.
Ludwik Brod'ki. Dr and Mm
Ah m Colin, Mrs Hikfe-ed Green -
baum Gloria Milgrim, Mm
Harry Mills, Josephine Newman.
I.ec Shainman, Janice Stall oil
Efctelle Wagner and Rabbis Ar-
thur Abrams, Akiva Brilliant
and Morris Skop, Representa-
tives of youth groups will also
send representatives to the com-
mittee,
Anyone wishing to join the
committee may do so by calling
the Federation offices. Jewish
organizations in North Broward
have been invited and requested
to semi representatives to the
community-made program hon-
oring Israel.


J(i*trkr**kH-
Of North Inward
Friday. Marc
wjewist Meridian
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MATTER OF FACT
am* taw >tk Waafcly.
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$2 to. Otrt af Tmrnn Ubm
Volume 2
ay. March 9.
IS73
Number 10
ADAH 5733
Crash Points Up Volatile Situation
The tragic plane crash over the Suez points up again
the volatile nature of the Middle East situation. Wherever
the blame lies in the communications mjrup. the fact is
that these errors axe bound to happen given the ingredients
(ha: make for the continuing hostility between Israel and
the Arab nations.
Hopes for the success of an expected Nixon adminis-
tration inactive in the next few months must be dimmed
and, yet. it would seem to be the best time to move toward
pecce. For no matter how much the Arab leaders bellow,
no one will believe that the ahooting down of the Libyan
plane was a deliberately hostile act against an unarmed
commercial comer. It proves instead, how close to the
denger of war the Middle East nations live each day and
how necessary negotiations toward settlement must be in
the immediate future.
Discrimination Not a Thing of the Past
The illusion that discrimination against Jews is a
thing af the past in Florida has been shattered by the
krest report of the Anti-Defamation League.
Prepared for the State Human Relations Commission,
the study details examples of discrimination in housing
and employment in particular That these practices still
exist will come as a shock to many, not surprisingly since
the ADL labeled it "virtually an invisible phenomenon."
The Human Relations Commission plans to submit the
report to this year's session of the Florida Legislature and
every effort should be made to see that it is not pigeon-
holed, as have other reports in past years.
Abortion An Individual Decision
The Supreme Court decision on abortion has placed
the issue where, in the opinion of many, it has always be-
longed in the realm of religion and faith.
Recognition of this fact was given by one of the lead-
ers of the Orthodox Rabbinical Council, representing the
only major Jewish opposition to liberal abortion laws. "We
must continue to teach the moral imperatives and religious
dictates which frown upon taking the life of fetuses" at the
early period approved by the landmark court decision, is a
statement with which all can agree no matter what side of
the guestion in the past.
-111S DO S0MCTWN6 MOtrTMB ft*
WASHINGTON. DC. Dr
A. Kissinger msy weil
beck from Peking with
highly sicniAeant to
In some ways thi-.
White House bring what it u
there Is a sneaking preference
for exchanges ith Peking on
the level of Riihard M. Nbcon-
Chou En-lai cither directly or
through the obvious intermedi-
ary.
Yet for severa' reaons. it is an
e M bet that Chinese-American
relation* will now enter a quite
new stage. Because of the prob-
lem of Taiwan, the new star-?
is unlikely to be sanctified by
an exchange of ambassadors.
But an exchange of trade
or perhaps con-ulate-
r, Peking and Washington,
would be -orr. -* again
The nanv would be me*-
i' If thi is the way
of it. on-th*->pot : ition
ri-t
Maybe there will bo an ac-
comnan>ir4 such
as some further reduction of
the A
on Taiwan For hc Peking lead-
er? in their present frame of
mind, however. Taiwan is pri-
marily a symbol although
one rr.u-t .-ar> fully note that
symbols are always of gnat
importance to Chinese.
IF china is civ. n half a
chan*-*, in fact. Prime Minster
Chou En-!ai and hi- colleagues
have begun to be confident that
their new China will fairly soon
become a eonsp::ious success
Speaking figuratively, they fur-
ther believe that if their new
China is conspicous!y lUCCaaaful
half the Chinese Nations
leaders on Formosa will drown
in the Taiwan Strait in their
eagerness to swim to the main-
land. And in th battct they are
not far off the mark.
Yet it is Mil! needful to name
the condition if China i- given
half a chance." This is because
of those reasons above-men-
tioned for the opening of a new
-taee in Chin-se-American re-
lations. The truth is that con-
cern w obviously r.-in? in Pe-
king about a future Soviet pre-
ventive attack, de-igned to
achieve China's nuclear castra-
tion.
Probably concern is rising, at
least in part. because the Chi-
nese nuclear program is getting
nearer and nearer to the point
where the Kremlin can't put off
the key decision to destroy
the program or to Ihc with r-
more and more Important re-
sults Whatever the cause, the
Chine-* concern is abundant'>
Id nt. During the recent vis-
it* to Peking of the British ami
Italian foreign sccrctari--s. Sir
Alec DouSlas>HanM and Giusep-
pe Medici. Prime Minister Chou ,
Kn-lai's main theme was the So-
viet threat, first of all to China
and then to the rest of the world
SOME Europeans (though not
the shrewd British foreign sec-
retary have even begun to talk I
in a patronizinc way about a
"Chinese obsession with the S
vietl." That is grossly unfair,
in view of the vast military
buildup on China's northern
frontier Nineteenth-century
Americans would have been sim-
ilarly "obsessed" if Great Brit-
a'n at her peak of power in the
19th century had extensively de-
ployed enormous forces on our
frontier with Canada
As for th" other ret
for a new stage in our relation*
with China, one is the change in
the Vietnamese situation, and
another is- the change in the
Chines* view of that situation
To illustrate, the Chinese pas-
sionately favorer! the Pakistanis
in their Bangladesh war w:th
because they regard both
the Indians and the anti-Pakis-
tan Bengals as potential Soviet
allies As anyone can see. too.
North Vietnam is 10 -
tougher than either India or
Bangladesh.
Only suppose, then that Ha- .
noi finally rides with Moscow L
In the Chinese-Soviet dispute.
U that rv-r happens. North
Vietnam *iH promptl) become
a kind of Bangiadrsh-v* ith
teeth and in a much more vul-
nerable sector of Chinas real,
a- well. This i> not a risk any
prudent Chinee leader would
wih to run.
HEN cant transformation of PeW
. -about th- rs res* In
A-ia Without saying much about
it th.- >adr- In Pekliaj
tinued V S
by JOSEPH ALSO!
Southeast Asia. They
pear to think that th
American security tr
the whole advantag
security treaty looks
now. of course, becau--
tempted Soviet f
Jauan ha been orompt
tion
has.

on
I
nctj
In um. th- r< a Cnit.d States cnterins
stage with China are
ilent and stror.i: The
tion i- vhetlier this
of talk-
|y prepare
3
in p
the
Vn
.8.
hn

(X)
in
in our relations, or r
th.- rK-w stage's public
im
J\S
Max Lerner
Sees It
NEW YORK NY Heor) Khadngei I. -
pa-* un.1n-.-i-;
ynjrTK'ss. confc renci ->mmtinkiues y0
nev never he-n a;i>oint.s!
ne\^r led i Yet vthi -it -.-
wh) are in the seat- of power, and it is you that t!
t and head Itarl t-. -i id
<:e Henrj Kissinfjei Your deatga f->r wincimc
\'i< tnan: lea from it. is fir .
iK executed The tnice teams are in the f|
in. th* beasti Ot Ittte fi^htini' The lJ-po >r -nhl
fereno yon envisaged four years ago. to give legitimacy I ?v|
pace, i- conveninc in Paris.
All the best and 'of your former rolleagi-
current critics m weft hp akdouns in the ta'ks- There was a ries of PenU*
Paulil krr.an.ship decision* on both side* But the cea ]
came through
You an Henrj Kissinger This ls an hour of triur
you You have iournevrd to the enemy capital at Hanoi. I
Peking and Tokyo. You -pent more Ion:; hours in almost n .-nj
talk with the Chmexo lead) rs, including Mao Tse-tung. than an
recent foreign vWtar The Chin*** have pepp>-n-i -he.- i i
papei with vour picture; and released tl>e T\' tape of your -:--et-|
vith Mao You feel you must have done something righ'
You are Henry Kisinger You love powrr and are 'I
uith it but you have fea !Uu*Joni about power The cur: -I
that hmucht you where voi at.- now was compo'.mded "' I
work insight rtratagtW. tuck You figure yoir busir--
power and you don't pretend to p'.av either the mrc-eno-
or the purit] Vet .-.pm those who fear you have com t!
ns,- far hem" m command of your material and foi |
big lair in your briefings
You are Henry Kissinger You might have been a cm- |
ab'e scholar, but your drive was toward translating your in-
sight' into actua" political policies. For a time you tried I
as a government COMURant but th.- power was wtH-o'-th
and you wanted substance, not -hadow You hitched *att
to NeNon Rockefeller- pn-sidrntia: -tar. hut it prov-d ,i -
star so you unhitched the wagon and hitched it again t
Nixon"s constellation The two have stayed hitch.-! t.
other, despite the almost dail) wishful predkrtion* thai
would fa" apart
You are Henrv Ki eaajglit
world of thought and the world of i
cutyourtiei with the* inanity, which I*
* Uheral Yet your only hope for trarwJatL
M

Ueas Into i linked witi Pn kient Nixon vho b stil
I academka. You v tight
one that I tehed tautest on the I
mining decision, the Hanoi bomi ., -n in the end
that Mr Nixon and h
> nemii must Judg* you hv results
ir
rOC ARK IIKNKY hlSSIN.iJK Th*
Dr. Su-angeiove. the right ai debauched Elaga Yo
wryly unused at both, happy to be bnmun* enough to Hv* i
d. indent life whi. h a potUkUl can -arc lv do. You are I
hat yo.1 have an ago that needs bridling tf it is n- | r..-
with you. and vou ev.-n make d;saniung |n*Mi aboul it. fcl
you kike alxxit th<- "swinging" life you an- supposed
Y.-t there has been little room for ego an tart Is recently. They are marginal What is central I* the I '-
you have ent.-red with the President for which oBrj f.ir y. HI
remain, and for you. probabl) less.
You are Hmy You know that bui'dim: Of a I
power structure with CMna and Russia maj
- like for dead.- Ther* will v probkrn with
- t* shown by the ,-urrent response to the bis* of Am
aid to Hanoi Then win he proWems with the bureaucracy,
massrve weight can crush even the most prom
: distrust triumph* You have learned how frail and unfln
the opening gambit* may b* in a game of power
You are Henry Kissinger You know how tickle fortun*
prove with a Grand Vbtier, a kings favorite l\ spit* I
mask, you have experienced traged), and vou guess that
tragic built into Ufa FMnnd the press headlines and the plaud-
it* of the crowd you BUepecl that anything can Igajp ... arrt
does you wili hav,- a quip ready lor it.
:.c,
V ,
1L.
ABU
M
of 1
cag
for
ajar
Oal-
Jl
BBei
arni
Ent
ma l


March 9. 1973
+ t***Utn*rHlrtr North Browsrd
Fag 5
iai B'rith Urges New 'Lifestyle'
By Special Report
YORK B"nai B'rith
week to give a new
In to its adult Jewish edu-
i ams. shifting the em-
n "Studying Jewish
to "living a Jewish life-
re dentation, adopted by
th'l Commission on
i>h Education at Its
iny annual meeting, follcwj,
ramming by the 500.-
organi/ation "to help
i i Jewish family life."
'-stressing JnU practice.
r1 Jewish Itudy," the sclf-
'ess takes on "a di-
im that appeals to be neod-
temporary Jewish life.
^i. H n D. Cohn, a Hatlcton
By who Is chairman of
-.ion.
jinting that "reading books
terung to learned lecturers"
It enough. Mr. Cohn warned
kt taking tOO lit. rally the
Lriic interpretation which
u above everything
laming floes no; necessarily
tn BCtklfl and Jewish values
transmit! d intellectual^
but through Iving experiences i B'rith "as one of the very few
rhe.t. in their doing, teach of the Jewish groups with a genu.ne mass
emotion and poetry in authentic J constituency" should Initiate more
'wish lifestyles," he declared, ifi.ims of education in which "ac-
This view was reinforced by Dr..Xt. ;irtid;ialion D sma|l groups,
lon A. Jick. director of The .,
Council of Jewish Federations and ta a ***** '>l!naI "*
Welfare Funds' Institute of Jew- \ becomes a major part of the pro-
sh Life, who said that B'nai." s- of -If-learning."
State Agency Releases
ADL Report Against Jews
Discrimination against Jews
in Florida "is a reality, in no
way mitigated by the fact that
] it is virtually an invisible ;>..
nomenon." the F'orida office of
the Anti-Defamation League ol
B'nai B'rith says in a report
released this week by the Hu-
man Relations Commission.
Rej>ort was nreoared b> the
API. at the requeal of the Hu-
man Relations Commission,
which plans to submit it to the
1878 Florida Legislature for
study as part of an overall re-
view of the impact of discrimi-
nation in the state
Rimed on the ADI.'s files fruni
in is iroi.Fso* u mmed chairma\
lebrew University Honors
iimphrey at Dinner Mar. 21
American Friends of the
rw University win hold a Nn
Tribute to Sen. Hubert H.
March 21 at the Kden


M
SIN. MUMMKir
[it announced Wednesday
Han B. Vene/ky of Peoria,
an of the hoard of the
can Friends
Veneaky, national chairman
of" fc^.i-ri"- for the Israel Bonds
(>agar <. ation, Is in Miami Beach
fw ttv Inaugural Conference wel-
aa. Israel Prims Minister
Ida v.
also announced the appoint-
ot the Hon. Louts Wolfson II,
11< e prescient of Wometeo
iter; i iaes, inc.. as general chair -
raan h : the March ?.\ dinner. Mr.
Wolfs v lor da House of Representatives
Sen. Humphrey, former VI >
.lent of the United States and
Democratic Presidential nominee
in 1968. will be honored for "a
litetime of service and leadership
in behalf of the State of Israel, tin
Hebrew University of Jerusalem
and the Jewish people."
The senator from Minnesota will
DMM here to accept the national
award at a $250-n-person dinner.
Mi. Wolfson said Top-ranking '
officials of the Government of
Israel and the American Jewish
community will take part in the
isjute to Sen. Humphrey, who has
ihampioned the cause of Israel
throughout Its 29 years of state- ;
hood.
The American Friends Torch of
i earning awards will go to several
national leaders of the Hebrew.
University, Mr. Venezky said.
Mr, Wolfson said all pnx-eeds of
the dinner will go towards a
M-holarship fund for culturally dis-
i h.mtaged students at the
'Hebrew University of Jerusalem
i Israel's first and largest univei '-
ritj
A fourth generation Flohdian.
Mr. Wolfson is a graduate of the !
University of Miami who began his
business career with WTVJ in
1950. He was elected vice pres-
luent of Wometeo in l9f9, and in j
1964 was made a senior vice pres-
IdSSM and director of the publicly-
held firm which headquarters in
Miami.
He is a director of Mount Sinai
Hospital and of Financial Federal
Savings and I>oan Association, a
trustee of stetson University Col-
lege of I .aw and past chairman of
i he Florida Legislative Council,
the House General Legislation
Committee, the Joint House-San-
ate Auditing Committee and of
lbs Miami Beach Civic Affairs
ComnnUee.
An active member of the Israel
n.stadrut Friendship Club. Mr.
Wolfson is a member of Temple
, l of Greater Miami, the Jew-
, .h Home loi the Aged Men's Club,
the Standard Club and numerous
other organisations.
lie received the 1970 Mount
Sinai Award for dedication, serv-
ice and Financial support In u-hali
.,i the Miami Beat h hospital and
i e. n honored by the Adverts-
Club Of Greater Miami and
other groups.
In 19m;. he received the National
Award of Merit for his work on
I shall of Medicare from Vice I'res-
i lent Hubert H. Humphrey.
the perioil 1970 th rough 1974.
the report detail* teehr.'jiic-
iUid examples uf housing and
employment discrimination
against Jew?..
The report was written by
Arthur Teitclhau.n. ADL'i re-
gional director, who said, "we
have received several hundred
complaints during the two-year
period, and many of our invest!-
ons hive resulted in the
of formal charges of dis-
crimination with federal agen-
cies "
He noted that federal Investi-
n the Atlanta office
of Housing and Urban Devel-
opment h ive been In South
Florida twice In recenl months
on ADI.-related Investigations
urding housing dlscrim -
uation, the report noted that an
Increasing number of Florida
condominiums have established
>. n >n committees" for the
purpose of screening potential
residents.
Investigations by the ADL
show that many of these com-
mittees bar Jew i ft i resi-
dense, and it Is not unusual to
that their resident appli-
cation forms openly require r<>s-
ident- to state their religion.
Jack KassewitZ, chair-man of
adi.s regional board, told the
Jewish F'oridian that condomin-
ums which engage in such un-
lawful practices can count on
the ADL bringing to bear the
force ol federal law against
them."
He mentioned One recent case
in which a Jewish man was
forced to spend more than a
week in a Fon Lauderdale mo-
fjer condominium officials
refused to allow him to pur-
an aoartment from a res-
ident in the building who was
willing to sell.
After ADL called in a fed-
eral investigator from Atlanta,
the condominium officials per-
mitted the sale, claiming a "mis-
understanding" had occurred.
Report of the Human Rela-
tions Commission also details
discriminatory employment prac-
tices against Jews and notes the
involvement of several large
newspapers in the process,
through their publication of
heli> wanted advertisements
whifih indicate Jews are not
waited-
ALL CANDIDATES A6REE-.
ZIP CODE SPEEPS
H0LIPAV MAIL
Canberra, flagship ofPoO Lines, makes her maiden voy-
age from Port Everglades on March 26 lor a 10-day cruise
to the Caribbean. The largest and fastest ship ever to sail
from Port Everglades, the Canberra has a gross tonnage of
45.000. is 820 feet in length and 102 feet in width Her serv-
ice speed is 25 knots and passenger capacity is 2,238.
Flagship Canberra Chosen
For March 26th Sailing
To make certain the passen-
gers on their March -H>th Carib-
bean cruise hav j n >thing hut the
best, P & O has chosen the flag-
snip of the fleet Canberra -
to bring P&O's colors to Flor-
ida from Port Everglad
Canberra Is a true flagship
In every sense of the word. She
has steamed almost a million
and a half miles around the
world and been to more titan
o0 famous world ports. Can-
berra Is close friends with more
exotu- places than most people
have even dreamed ab
She Is one of the fastest shins
ever put in world service, the
biggest turbo-ele trie ship ever
constructed and one of the most
remarkably designed ship- ever
launch'-d. She was the first
large liner with an aluminum
superstructure. Lifeboats in al-
coves below the open decks.
Completely air-conditioned
rooms. Open passenger space
that swept the full length and
breadth of the ship. Canberra
sets the pace for the modern
ocean liner
As long as fou^ -ity blocks
and as tall as a 15-story bund-
ing, she can cover a rr:le of
ocean in two and a half min-
utes. She has 14 decks, 1,600
deck cha rs and otvm deck space
one and one-half dmes the size
of a regu'ation soficer field.
And some of he-- -tit.'rooms
put other shin- to shame. There
are four veranda suites an 1
eight deluxe bedrooms that
have four window-Hits Dfivtbogts
. ash, fitted i irpets large enough
to oractioe ye*ir Duttpig on,
telenhones and olentv >:'
to 'i'!i"trii 50 or so Manv
other cabins hr. easpeta anl
tei. phones
Borne Insidi re >m even
For complete information and brochures on the Caribbear
cruises write Cunard Lines Ltd., Port Fverqlades Station
Fort Lauderdale, Fla. 33316 or phone Miami 947-7524,
Fort Lauderdale 525-3381
a window open to views of the-
sea. These arc Canberra's
unique court cabins, wMh a
window looking out into the
hall connecting the cabins. Hall
sea windows, open area and
- ttee for your own "court
party" with your neighbors.
You can check the weafch i
without leaving the room and
close your blinds for complete
privacy.
Can'irr-p. can also hold more
passengers than any ship in the
world. The nice thing about
her capacity is that on Cai sb-
bean cruises, she will limit the
number of passengers to two-
tbirds her capacity This means
you'll have more room than you
believed possible. Room to re-
lax, to be as active as you like
and to explore this sophisticated
but venial seagoing city.
Don't get the idea that Can-
berra's huge size means you'll
be just another fare in the
crowd while on board. Any -hip
that has passengers for months
at a time and gets them back on
board acain hns to have a
staff and a wav of doing things
that Is second to none. And
people come hock time and
time again to P&O ships.
Canberra's staff is thoroughly
disciplined But it is also
frierrily. They like to see pas-
sengers en-ov themselves and
ap out of their way to make
sure they do You may find
vonrscll be tv taucht the fine
noints of cricket, kened for tea,
Invited to a party, even con-
fided in a'-o' t the old days ol
the or th new days
. i and in, There i- no -ho-t-
il run, caVn seas and
nenJ ..','\ on Canberra And
Ktra charge for any
ol it


Page 6
rJevUtrkr**** *"* ""*_
Friday, March 9. 19^

Women Pacesetter's Luncheon Successful
The Bay Colony home or Mrs.
Robert Weinstock was the setting
lor the Women's Division paceset-
ter luncheon.
Qvat. 78JB-.alVUKeil and
pledged a minimum of $150 to
$365 to the United Jewish Appeal-
.Kwish Federation of North Drow-
ard 1973 Campaign. TK contri-
butions boosted the Women's Di-
vision well o\er toUh raised
fcr the entire pre*"* J***'* cam-
paign.
The overflow grow* h*arti Con-
necticut's Secretary at Siss*, Glor-
ia Schaffer. tell her fi.Nt hand ex-
perience during her BC*Ot trip to
Israel, and of the larje influx of
Russian Jewish iTTTTltg* **"** She
told the story of one such fam-
ily's 25-year effort to .T^in a new
life as free Jews fc Isra-.'l.
Pacesetter division chairman.
Airs. Joseph Novick. and cochair-
n^en. Gloria Milgripi ana Mrs. Har-
old Berns. pointed out that the
manv increases were indicative <>t
a new level of understanding on
the part of women in the conimu-
I nity.
Groundbreaking ceremonies for Tempb
Sholom of Pompano Beach will be held on
Sunday. March 12 at 4 p.m.
How Ii All Started
rewi
1 tarted a dub
,1 the "Pompano
. wish Cli
oih> :- hom -
As tli. Jewish population grew,
thej 1 in 1986, to foi
ation, an,l the meetings
were hi Id in the Chamber of Com-:
ro Bldg. on Atlantic Blvd.
In the tail of 1958 it was I
>ai>' to find another place to meet
and after much discussion every-
one agreed that we should build a
temple where we could hold serv-
ices and educate our children in ;
ihe Jewish faith. Our temple was
bis mortgage.
During the period of negotiating |
lor the purchase of land and rais-
ing morx'y. we met at the First,
Methodist Church and used their 1
chapel for Friday night servkes j
and holy days. We held our first 1
Rosh Hashanah and Yom Kippur1
American Sephardic Jews Unite
At Founding Convention In N. Y.
By Special Report 1 is a prominent memler of the
NEW YORK Declaring that I American Sephardic community.
thf y would "dedicate themselves outlined the purposes and program
v the revitalization of the Seph-1 < f the new federation.
1
ted in the Pompano
While this was n, our
I children were not neglected as
,. Jewish education was on-
. 1 ned Sunday 3?U >! c'a>ses
onducttd in the pu
10! and the clilldrfn were be-
lli- taught Jewish heritage and
customs.
Peb. 7. 1900 was a day of re-
! io: Ing when we hetd fc.tr -ground-
breaking cen-miHii* B> July. i960.'
', Temp!? Sholom was finished and
,' our congregation hafl increased to
almost 100 members and an active1
Sisterhood. During l%8- our!
religious >chool. consisting of:
classrooms, assembly hall and li-1
hrary. was built.
The hard work of many jwople
has brought us where we are to-,
day. readv ib' the expansion of
Temote Sholom.
Margate Lad it
Slate Meeting.
Rummage Salt
Sisterhood
ish Center V
n Tuesday. 12 1 ;

Mrs. Loretta Ellni '
1 hah man, has am 0 it* 1 me
guesl peaker for the sften
will l>- Mrs > iscai Slndc ; 1 past
president of Hsdsasah &nd on the
board. She and her husbar 1 were
honored guests at an [si ie! Bond
dinner this past winter.
On March 20. 21 in.I 22, the
Sisterhood will hold a rummage
sale at the center. Donations if
clothing, appliances, furntture. can
be brought to the center Sunday,
March 18 between 1 and 4 p.m.
Wealth
Cheese Pizza
ardic culture and heritage in the
I'nited States and in the world,
aid that they would aid the un-
rl rprivileged population of the
State of Israel through direct and
material assistance to her Sephar-
dic citizens," several hundred dele-
gates from throughout the United
States gathered here this week to
-tablish the American Sephardic
Federation.
Terming the new Federation "a
n ajor step in the unity of all
Sephardic Jews." Prof. Daniel
Elazar, Director of the Center for
the Study of Federalism at Temple
University, said a major goal of
the Federation would be to assist
Sephardic charitable, cultural, re-
ligious and educational institutions
in the United States, Israel and
mroughout the world.
The convention was held at
historic Shearith Israel Synagogue,
eldest established congregation in
America.
There are moe than 100.000
Sephardim (Sephardic and Orien-
tal Jews) in the United States
Literally translated from the
Hebrew, Sephardim means "Jews
from Spain," and includes Jews
from Mediterranean and Arab
countries. Sephardim are Jews who
trace their ancestors to the medie-
val Iberian peninsula or who fol-
low the Seohardic liturgy and cus-
toms.
Prof. Elazar, who is acting
chairman of the Federation and
He said it would defend and
foster the religious and cultural
activities of Sephardic congrega-
tions and communities." Prof.
Klazar said an additional purpose
is to create a means of communi-
cation among Sephardic congrega-
tions and communities in the
United States, and with Sephardic
congregations and communities in
Israel ami the world.
A major goal of the new group
is to create a united body of
Sephardic congregations and com-
munities in the United States, he
stressed.
RENTALS
Some of our tow Hates
WOO mo.
*00 ma
VW KM
ma
4*0 a
MietkhM
Umm# Out
Wtlkff
OwmtS Ttftfe
Std I**
fixi electmk: CONTItOt
MOSfiT*lllo....WOMaPkn
DCUVERT MO iNSMlUHrON
lOW.LOW, MRS FM
M(WCM 0ITCCN AND
IMEMrT cquipment
IMCTION CQUiPMENT
MM Sf lECUM or
CONVAlESCfNr NEEDS
771-1823
but the family
calls it an
Italian Mychel
Chef Bcry-Ar-Dee* Cheese
Pizza a real family
pleaserl Just follow the
easy directions on the box
and in just about 20 min-
utes you get a sizzling hot
treat-crisp, cheesy, au-
thentic Italian pizza. All the
makings come in this one
package-pizza flour mix,
Rizza sauce and cheese.
ow about some for sup-
per, tonight? How about a
whole one for yourself, just
as soon m you get baclr
from the storel
MffC

coasPLcra
Cheese
Shown at the pacesetter luncheon are (leh to right) Mrs. Let
Weinberg. Mrs Irving Geiaser. and Mr*. Arthur Abroms.
DR. ELLIOT F. LASKY
OPTOMETRIST
announces the opening of his offices for the general
practice of optom<;try, examining of eyes and ftttinq oi
contact lenses
at
1509 N. State Rd. 7
Margate, Florida 33063 Suite E
Office Hours ly Appointment
TELEPHONE: 305 974 7695
Dr Jack L. Morris
And
Dr. Sheldon Willens
Announce (he opening of an
additional oHice *o the
practice 01
PODIATRY
South Broward Medical Bldg
599 South Federal Hwy.
Dania Florida
Tel 921-0599
Other oHice:
Boulevard Med-cal Bldg
2 740 Hollywood Blvd
Hollywood
Tel 929-1931
Plantation" Professional
Center
4330 W Broward Blvd.
Plantation
Tel 581-4120


Friday. March 9. 1973
+Jmisi> fhrMkw Of North a w. rd
Pag 9-
-
iiig Hussein Seen Ready For Peace
- -By Special Report
New YorkGen. Chalm Herzog,
,orrher'*rHef of inteUgence for
rnraelH^'rf*nse Force, believes
hat"Kirn Huaseln of Jordan will
e "the mst Arab leader to make
lv*'ace wfth Israel, and that Egypt
Rfhj be unable to stop him.
DiScounting the present ability
I <,f Arab terrorists to overthrow
|th Hussein government, General
Hc-'rzog said last week that even
if King Hussein were assassinated.
I his death "would not change the
;.situation in Jordan to any great
degree '. because the army has
, vested interest in things remain-
ing as thev arc."
He further declared that. Egypt
I, i no position to invade Jordan
apd no Arab army would invade"
iH-cause of Jordanian sanction of
Israel.
General Herzog's comments
were made in an Interview with
Arnold Forster. general counsel of
'lie Anti-Defamation league of
P'naj B'rith. as part of ADL's
1973 "Dateline Israel" radio series.
Gen. Herzog said King Hussein
"must have realized by now that
he is an Isolated man in the Arab
world that his only future
lies in cooperation with Israel.
If a separate peace is made be-
tween Jordan ami Israel, he said,
"presumably, some of the other
.\iab countries would break off
with Jordan, but in the end they
would see that Jordan c< ntinues
to live and thrive and benefit"
from peace.
According to the general, Israel
Wight be willing to return a sub-
stantial part of the occupied Arab
111 ids in exchange for a "real
I peace." But dividing Jerusalem
! again,, he said, is "as non-
| negotiable for Israel as London is
I for Kngland or Paris for France
I or Washington tor the United
1 States."
Lauderhill Deborah To
Receive Golden Book
'Next meml)ership meeting of
the Lauderhill Chapter of Deborah
Hospital will be held Monday at j
7:45 p.m. ir. the community room j
of the Atlantic Federal. 17th St.
and State Ivl I.
Guvvt s;xnker wUl be Mrs. j
Clara Franks, administrations as- j
distant to president of Deborah, j
Jack Latter will present the Gol-1
rlen Book to the chapter. ______
:<*
WHEN YOU MOVE..
1. for FASTEST service itticr. old mailing label in space below
Otherwise pleas* print dearie your aaMtess as now have it

-/~
I aor
I 7 -
I
I JT- i -
1}
Cede
ith -^ ___________coo* I
_________________r\___________________I

p*mr voow huh address hui
ocerss
"etfr
JTTt
t'v Code
.1. mail to Change of Address Dept The Jewish Floridian
P. O Box 2973, Miaou, Florida 33101
W* .

Geta
Caribbean cruise
in the mail.
The book is free. The cruise is from $31 a day to $120 a day*
* s.s. Canberra is the Flag-
ship of the largest peacetime
navy of the greatest sea
power the world has ever
known. She is "The World
Cruise Ship," and beginning
January 31st, she'll make a
series of cruises from New
York to the Caribbean. We
wrote the book on her.
Reading about a cruise
with the s.s. Canberra if
about the next best thing to
taking a cruise with her. We
think it's one of the best-
written books in the entire
travel industry.
It's the complete cruising
manual, replete with facts
about s.s. Canberra, a sample
(---
C meftu showing some great
[ .. selections from all over the
world, itineraries, useful
information on the islands
yoiistt visit, and color pic-
tures, too. Read it and find
out what posh really means;
clue: we invented it. We -
invented cruising, too. Read
a little of the history of the
great ships of the P&O. And
there's a complete deck
plan to pore over.
'Cruise prices are based on
double occupancy, and there
are over 70 minimum-priced
jtoorns. For your copy of our
: 24-page brochure; see your
Travel Agent, send the coupon
below, or call Cunard collect
at (212) 867-0150.
s.s. Canberra
The World Cruise Ship
s.s. Canberra, c/o Cunard
P.O. Box 373, Farmingdale, New York 11735
Sirs: Please send your free brochure describ-
ing s.s. Canberra's Caribbean Cruises.
Name--------------------------------------
Address -----------\-------
City.--------------->----------
: s
.State.
-i.ij'.
Mv Travel Agent -
I
I
I

.....- --------
P&O. vnling the seven seas under the British flag HltCC lt>/.
Represented in the U S by Cunard Steam-Ship Company Ltd.
M-Canberra will be cruising to the Caribbean from Port Everglades on March
26th.'
.Id
he
th
of
mi
1 :
H
lie
ir-
o
of
n
l.
i.'l
ii-
lil
i
h
I.
n
a


Puge 8
> hni&lh*MtMl North iroward
Friday, March 9, 1973
.-*i -
meichels
ky MOV MUCI
Ahat to do with leftover turkey? That always a problem.
a large family turkey dinner never fails to produe lefts*
re's a suggestion which, comes to me from my father. who
-to try hi.s hand OCCM ionally in the kitchen. It will give you
a main dish to serve DeetMBI in a buffet ior entertaining 0001-
t any. Chicken can ako be used as a substitute for tun.
Tl KKKY PILAF
dry mix
3 cup- 'lied cooked turkey*
2 cups deed corned beef
1-fioz. can mushrooms
3 cups white cooked rice
1 cup wild cooked rice
:. Up. thyme
cMcken bnth from any mix
- cup chopped parsley
1 cups' celery chunk.,
1 cup cho; ;xd onion
''i cup pane margarine
2 tape, monoeo lium gultamate
1 tsp Mil
' tsp. pepper
1 cup chick' n stock from
1 cap 'iwr.- uinc in largo kettle, add celery, union, parsley,
motodium ekitamate, salt and pepper. Cook until celerj
Add chicken stock, diced turkey. cornet "beef
nnd mushrooms with liquid. Cook white rice to pack*
tltuting chicken broth for water. Cook wild
i.ee according to package direction* Combine rice with turkey.
i" l -: mixture in katle and add thyme Heat to serving
"ii stove or in oven Turn into serving dish Sprinkle
with toasted -ii ed almonds. Makes 12-16 servings
For chicken pilal substitute diced chicken for turkey
it <,
Thi- i- a frui'y rake that .- moist and full of flavor. I'm
your guest! will like it with their coffee, a< will the kids
v.ith a ta.'l glass of cold milk.
BANAXA-PINEAPPIJC CAJU
2f cup margarine softened i la ts;, sa;t
1% cup sugar 'a cupp pineapple-tjrapefruit
3 eggs Juice
. cups flour 3 mashed banana-
IK lap, baking powder '. tsp. lemon extract
1 '4 tap. baking soda 2j cup chopped walnuts
Cream margarine, sugar. Add aggi and beat until fluffy.
Add bananas and part of the flour, M:x well. Add remaining dry
ingredients and mice. Mix until well blended. Add lemon eMtmet
Bfld nut. Heat for a few second- Pour into greased 9 x 13-Inch
pan. Bake at 350 for 55 to 60 minute-
In response to many inquiries as to what -envelopes of
chocolate" are .as contained in the sour cream chocolate cake
ecipe of a few weeks back), they are pro-melted, unsweetened,
iking chocolate They are available in your grocery store in
boxes containing eight envelopes. Look for them near the bar.-
of unsweetened baking chocolate Each one-ounce em elope U
'he equivalent of nno square from the baking chocolate b
As for thi- week's recipe, n gives nuii somewhat of a new
msi for a bast: cut of meat, ebon* tfeak. Serve it with baked
potato and a crisp reen. -arlicky salad for a heart v n
CHKK STEAK IX FOIL
1 nip catsup ..h of e.nic pawoVr
4 cup flour 2 large onions 'peel,.!'
2 lbs. chuck steak 'about 1 'a lemon
inch thick i
Slice onion, and !--n:on into thin rings Take about a three-
piece of heaw-duty aluminum fol aid combine catsup and
flour and put ha!-f of the mixture on the foil. Hut a few onion
) ings on top. then chuck steak which has bc^en cut int.. five or
large pic,., add garlk powder, then remaining catsup more
i ikxi ring* and lemon rings. Fo'd the foil over and clo< tighth
Put to S baking pan Bake at 450 about 2 hours. Remove foil.
Put meat on serving platter and spoon the sauce containing the
I Bloa and lemon rings onto the meat. Serves four adults
* -to
Here are two interesting eggplant recipes which come to me
from a cookbook recently polished by the Ratya Chapter of
Mizrachi Wom-n of Detroit. Organization cookbooks often con-
1am son* of the best recipes found anvwhere. since they are
I'lied with personal favorites. H you would Hke to see recipes
i-sed from your group's cookbook. Id be glad to peruse your
book and select some recipes for this column Just send the book
to me in care of The Cleveland Jewish News 13910 Cedar Rd
( leveland. Ohio 44118.
EGGPLANT PARMKUAXA
1 eggplant
2 eges (appro*.)
bread crumbs
vegetable oil
2 onions
3 stalks celery
'i lb. butter
2 med. tomatoes
(beaten) *4 green nepper
1 can tomato sauce
'/* tsp. salt
lash of pepper
2-3 slices American cheese
Peel and slue eggplant three-quarters inch thick Dip
Ices In eggs ami bread crumb? and then eggs again Fry in oil
Dice onion and celery and fry in butter at low heat Dice tomato
and green pepper and add to onion and celery When vegetable]
are soft, ackl tomato sauc-?. salt and pepper. Stir until smooth
Place eggp'ant in bottom of casserole. Pour sauce over and grate
rbeeae on top Rake in pre-heated oven at H B-40 minutes.
EXTRA MR BOOPLAJPI I AMUUMJG
1 talrly lai ,nt '.- stick butter
1 can cream of mushroom soup 1 ear. French Mod onions
ne-inch sUces Arrange a I
ol "' 14 quart caster .,. of
ii- butter and some soup Repeal this process unt. ,nts
are used. Top with can of onions. Bake at 330' for 45 minutes
Sisterhood Plans Purim Partv And Donor Luncheon
Temple Kmanu-EI SUteri. >* IWaurant. MOD K. I-as OhM We optional. ^ ________
lias slated a Purim party for wL, Foit Laodeni;.
urdaj at the temple. Oakland ParK The evening will featut.
Blvd. Fort Lauderdak?, wita food and entertalnmen*. Coatuj
In charge of reservation arc
I ; hine Newman and I
ume 'V.iainman.
happy hour" starting at tl ..r i n
On Tuesday. March 27. the sis-
terhood will hold its donor hii.i!
son at 11:30 a.m. at Kduardo's
A GLArlS, or lunk SlapiM
down from a fortified wall ha-
been dta overed at Tel Jaffa,
probably built during the rt-ujn
ol King Henekiah in the 18th
century B.C.F.. to defend the
lurlrr-s of Jaffa againt Syrian
;iBi;rn.v.r. It diwovery came
during the current season of
dig-, at the southern part of Tel
lalia. Yhe digs are uelng di-
reet.d on behalf of the Munici-
pal Miivuni cl Antiquities. The
(unction of the gla> i ma to
pre\ent the enemy from under-
mining the wall.______________
Wildfire
in the south.
There's no
future in it.
Help stop the woods
arsonist-report him
<-.
Help Prevent Forest Fires in the South
!-ff.t i2
Think of them
as multiple
vitamins
with
wrinkles
We're not suggesting
you give up vitamin pills
for prunes. All we're saying
is, Sunswect Prune* have
many important vitamins.
LikeAandB-l,B-2and
niacin. Like minerals, too
calcium, plenty of ixoo,
rich in potassium.
Yet low in sodium.
Delicious with natural
sugar. So you can nibble
something sweet for
only a measly lS-odd
calorics per prune.
Abigezunt
with
SUNSWEET Pitted PRUNES
Bring home
a bunch of
Family Winners
Keep a tempting variety on your
pantry shelf and serve them often-
pure fruits, pure fruit juices and
creamy puddings. Unexcelled for
quality and value-and for winning
family cheers.
From
MOTTS' & SUNSWEET
K ALL CERTIFIED KOSHER
NOW*
I Molts'and Sunsweet juices ara
also available in handy duster puks ol 6
individual servings.
NOWT
Creamy puddings from
f lotts' in cluster paks of 6 individual serving
Choice of flavors for meal time and no>h nine.
at home, work or school.


Friday. March 9. 1973
+Jeist> fkrtdtam *North ****
Paae 9 i 5
Nixon Asked To Establish
Vietnam Amnesty Council
Norman D. Tilles of Providence.
r I., National Commander of the
Jewish War Veterans of the I'.S.A.,
urged President Nixon to create a
K< conciliation Commission to deal
with amnesty for those who re-
fused to serve in Vietnam. He
Spots? at a Sunday hreakfast at
the Playboy Plaza Hotel in Miami
Jicach.
Commander Tilles asked for un-
derstanding of the attitudes of
jouiiK people in this country in
order to reunite the American
people. JWV's National Com-
i tander praised the efforts of Rep.
( niei Vanik of Ohio and Sen.
Henry (Scoopi Jackson of Wash-
ington to link the favored nation
i paty for Russia with that na-,
t on' policy to allow Jewi to end-
grata to larael without ransom
He spoke before an audience of |
ma, Including na-
tional, regional, and state JWV
en. He wo iBtroduced by!
Ainalee K. Ferdie ol Coral Gabies,,
National Judge Advocate, the
ond hlgbaal officer in the JWV. ,
Mr Tilles told the Jewish Flor-
id an that 'only a few Jewish
ine of the war in Vietnam j
ore Joining the JWV. Bui die same |
situation Ls rejKrted by the Amer-
i in legion ami all other vet- |
cans' organisations."
On the other hand, the national
(c mmander said, veterans of the
Korean War are taking an in-
i reuingly more active role in our .
oi gnnization. They are anxious to
improve benefits to the veterans of .
\'.. tnam, rfrMch in many instances |
re substantially less than those |
grafted to World War II vct-
ran."
Commander Tilles said he has
1 n in close touch with the |
American Legion, which this week j
irported it was opening up con-
tacts with veterans of the Soviet
Union. The JWV leader said he
Question
Box
had contacted Russian Jewish vet-
trans who are vitally Interested
in activities of the American or-
ganization.
According to Mr. Tilles, "there
is an obvious need to develop ef-
. lective programs for the rehabili-
lution and rcintcgration of Viet-
I nani veterans to peaceful domestic
lite. There is a challenge to ie-
istahlish links and to treat with
moral j ist.ee those thousands of
young men who sought to avoid
; their military obligations. There
is a crying problem of reaching <
Krowing generation of cynical and
disenchanted young pi ople who
to lark faith in the survival
ol a democratic America."
The statement grew out of the
nving over the amnesty
c and other residual problems
ted by the Vietnam war. \\'<
could noteltminate moral justice
nor compassion front the equation
ni peace. Certainly, history has
shown that m tli'- course of time,
w< forgive our enemies. An eqult-
. ble way must be found to forgive
our countrymen and our friends."
Only dynamic leadership from
the President of the United States
ado representa the collective judg-
ment of the electorate call unite
the divergent forces m this coun-
ry to focus attention on these
crucial issues. Through the ap-
pointment of a National Gwiuigs-
RidB foi Reconciliation, representa-
tive of the broadest spectrum of
the American community, the pro-
eeai will be Iauncheil to hi a) the
v ounds ol the Vietnam War and
u< reacn out for national purpose
end unity.
National Kxecutivc Committee
Meeting
Philadelphia, Pa.
February 3, 1973
Camp Barney Medintz Opens
Registration To Floridians
But Denies Any Guilt
Israel Will Pay
Victims' Families

JKRL'SALKM CWNS) I*
rael'i Cabinet has decided to pay
unspecified cash sums "in de-
ference to humanitarian con-
siderations to the families of
the '06 Libyan airplane vic-
tims' w4io died last week when
the plane entered Israeli air-
space and was shot down by
Israeli fighters.
Cabinet communique pointed-
b ivoided the word "compehsa-
uhich. it was explained.
: Imply restitution for a
Wrong Isra-l does not admit hav-
ing done. The decision came de-
Mtadster sloshe Daynn'i
wnts that he personally
felt there was no reason for Is-
10 make any such paynieiif-
The Cabinet derided not to
a commission of Inquiry.
itself sati.sfi.-d with the
internal army Investigation held
this weekend. The Cabinet re-
Ited Israel's sorrow over ci-
vilian death.
It said the Air Force had
acted In compliance with Inter-
nationa] law when it forced the
to land and noted that
Israel had informed all states
that its front-line deployments
n. ar the Suei Canal were
to '. i,;.in aviation.
Question of an International
Inquirj n,lt raised. Cabinet
Roureea said, since no country
had formally approached I
requesting one be Ml up. The
Cabinet resolved to provide all
the available information on the
plane incident to the relevant
governments and international
organizations.
Meanwhile in Amsterdam the
aviation affairs, editor of the lib-
eral daily "Handelsblad." called
the pilot extremely clumsy" in
hta handling of the Libyan plate.
A sandstorm may well havbe
hindered a normal landing, but
since a sandstorm has "no In-
fhienci over a netgm ol three
kilometers, it could hardly have
affected the plan.'- navigation
instruments, the editor said.
rly RABBI SAMI'EI. FOX
<). 1171 Jewish Talccrsphlc Asncy)
What is the "Shema" and why
is it such an important matter
ill Jewish tradition'.'
The "Shema" is the proclama-
tion of the Jewish faith. It i-
basrcally made up of the verse in
the Book of Deuteronomy 6:41
which says Hear O Israel The
Lord Our God The Ixird Is One.'
plus other paragraphs from scrip-
ture (taken from the Book of
Deuteronomy and the Book of |
cSumbers) which spell out the oh-
i at on of having faith in the Al-
mighty, being committed to obey
His commandments and having in
mind HLs constant gracious ad of
ealvation characterized by the
exodus from Egypt. This a riptural
content is considered to be the
basic commitment of the Jewish
faith. It str jses our .belief in the
Almighty Ix'th as the God of om-
nipotence and the God of cor-
mi it is for this reason that it
was ordained by Hi- Bible to re-
cite the "Shema"' every morning
and evening.
Thus, the Jew starts his day
and finishes it with a declaration'
of faith which gives him courage
to proceed with his activities dur-
ing the day and confidence to fall
asleep with security at night.
Why is it that when reciting
the last word of the first sen-
tence of the Shema" the "D"
sound Is emphasized at the end
of the last syllable?
The last word of the first verse
of the -Shema" is the word
-Echad" which means "one" and
signifi"* the basic belief of the
Jewish tradition which claims that
there is only one God. In Hebrew,
the Utter "dated" and "resh" are
very' similar, there being only a
. sijght extension on the top of the
' letter which makes the difference
Thus, one could easily m stake the
reading and thus say. "not that
is one" hut that "God is dif-'
f(rent." possibly Implying that
there is more than one God
Therefore, the "D" sound at the
end of the proclamation is heav-
Qj itressed quefUbfl as to the meaning and j
intent of the proclamation An-;
patently. Jews were sometimes in
conflict with sects which believed:
in a duality or multiplicity of:
Gods. Therefore, the Jewish tra-1
djtion of strict monotheism was
constantly stressed.
TV LICENSES were raised
from II. H3 to II. 93. and radio
licenses from IL 25 to It. SO.
as of Jan. 1, according to a ;
Knes.set Finance Committee de-
cision. A license (or a car radio
will cost II. 35. The Committee
also decided that owners of TV
mid radio sets in the admin-
istered areas will have to pav
for licenses too.
Camp Barney Medintz, a
Blue Ridge Mountain vacation
facility sponsored by the Atlanta
Jewish Community Center, has
ojiened registration for youngster*
from 8 through IS, it was an-
nounled this week by Steven
Krams. executive director.
Loocated some 80 miles north-
east of Atlanta at Cleveland. Ga.,
Camp Barney .Medintz offers horse-
back riding, water skiing, tennis,
swimming. Hebrew lessons, cera-
mics, drama, arts and crafts and
Israeli folk dancing on its diver-
sified summertime menu.
First session is slated June 24
through July S2. with the second
session schedule I July 23-Aug. "-'0
This is tbc> nth year of operation
for the camp, which offers chil-
dren an opportunity to have fun
and at the same time gain an un-
derstanding ol tin r ri h Jewish
heritage through special cultural
and artistic programs.
(amp Barney Medintz is affili-
ated with the Atlanta Jewish Wel-
fare Federation. the National
Jewish Welfare Board and the
American Camping Association.
The staff includes personnel
from Israel and veteran camping
personnel with skilled backgrounds
in athletics, education, dramatics
and other leisure time activit
Id
he
:h
of
!>
mi
ii
ir-
of
lOMI S.000 classrooms are
ni-.-il.-il in Arab and DfffJM <"om-
niunltW*. calling for an ln\e*t-
ni. ni of II. 270 million, accord-
inu to I'ri Than, advittor to the
degas) Prime Minister on Arab
AfraJm. The Education Ministry
In now n.-gotiatini; with the
Finance Ministry for a further
increase of the funds.
FURNITURE
QUALITY FURNITURE
0EC0RAT0R ASSISTANCE
5870480
LAMP
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UP TO
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6919 W. BROWARD BLVD..
PLANTATION, FLA.
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/ / of the
ATLANTA JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
i
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Past SMK>n Second Seuion
June 24 July 22 Juiv 23 Au| 20
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Pnce include* ALL activities!
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NETTLE CREEK SHOP
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Friday.
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Religious
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Ha Shanah IlaBa in Broward "--:
tteci umr' i
Community Calendar
V4T1KZ>lk *K%tn M
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M^-'* MUUM II .....
n ,1,1, Uaraaratr N**""*' Wmmm C "1"......~ moni-
mimmjvm
LaatfVtdala Hadaaaah fMllW mrrtJBf
^ %ri> m%*/h ____ n_ILl_L,
T- B^h hwl ^-t"h*-l rm** aarataaj; ....
] Ett>Al MtKH!* ____
d board r*y<*inc
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Ttll BflD.lT. M*KMI H
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Brands, r ml ?' Commit-^ -
ttady crcwp
Hadaaaah eer ;.rr..--Marfjate
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Friday. March 9, 1973
>U-i\tfhrkJk*ti N0**1 "*
Page 11
4i Vte Were Saying:
By ROBERT E. SEGAI
Seeds Of Social Convulsion In Housing Crisis
yyAsniN<;-roN ntavsmkx repo-t thai Iom
T. Lynn, recently named successor to George
Rofiiri(*y as Secre'fai-y of kodsing and I'rbin
velopmcnt (HUDI, has a "harp wit and an in i
sense of humor. He will need both and much more.
For the deepening housing crisis in America bears
the seeds of socia' convuMon.
We can tuni to the soothing world of fantasy
to find Snoopy in the Peanuts
snip, enjoying his snug little
weatherproof house; bjt for far
too many of our countrymen, the
familiar Biblical text remains poig-
nantly true: "the foxes have holes,
and the hirrt-s of the ar have ne-t-.
but the son of man hath not
where to lay his head."
At least not in the promise of
the US. Housing Act of 1949 which pledged "a de-
cent home and suitable environment for every
American family" and provided that families force 1
to move from a redevelopment site must be pro-
vided with doeent. s*fe. and sanitary dwellings"
1 "ia\ which the) can affoi I
Bring to leave the Washin [ton scene after
amendable flghl to help provide leqoate mld-
in I lower Income houaing, Governor Romm \
ii- -i i:> raa! in thi role r. of bad news He was obliged to ami0
that tin- federal government hai determined upon
Book Review Seymour B I M'hman
Several Good Books
A BOOK KNTI'IIKII The llu-klini. painting and
drawingi by Ira Moekowlu iCrown Publishers,
has a text by Isaac Rashevi* Singer. It i-
Singer'i text which we regard as
'h. greater contribul on. Hi< chap-
ter. "The Spirit of Jewiehnete"
answers the question of why Ha-
sdie Jews cling to their fur-edged
h.it.s long gabardines, full be-.irds.
|k etc. Singci- discourse on the lan-
guage of garments is a literary
gem which is edifying hut also
sui'"s.-i with his unique and com-
pa-ssionate understanding.
fVsM eum. ?7 9">i is another collection of wt and humor
B) Israel*! national humorist. He is incomparable.
The translation by Yohnnan Goldman rt tra.t-
nothing from the miarr es of Kishon's tales. Tle
look must be rmd in instalments Too much of
anything delectabty sweet will ultimately pal uoon
line's palate If one tak s a month t,. read the hook.
a month'i enjosmisni is smired
A :w !. by ll H Hlrsehhorn "The
Chi stopher Publishing Ro*isr, 13351 i- a brief now l
a monl t'xi brief It is a thought-provoking rtudj
Concerned with the protagonist's search for his
religlo-etbnic Identity Does one remain Jew even
nverrton to Catholicism? The author Is s
f the American Association of Phj I i'
v t. and Ihe American Medical Writ ts
>n !! hold' In nnthronoiogy Ger-
i and chen si \ W that he
heard ot the pintelc YVi" Hirschhom only
.ll thi rea li r must suppl) h i

ChouraquiV l. f Ms Notts !'' Wltl
51 h P ex' Hen! The
: .-it'', d p'lt)
ted fo" I (I lews o the M i '
H bool i exeentl > I anslal I I n P*r n h by
!' I Will's Gu
n i has filK d his tome th le in* d Us-
n I t'amic helie! ton si nils
an I n lationahipi betv ei n J idal m an I I
between i lalsm and Chrlstlanltj Despite the ap
MS ven.ss and h:' logic, one must I
i ... d air it -..I -.
(-a 'i. i u- and Arab* in the MkW i East I" the
.i,.;,. ,,f ..- .,- Mas motJom hold
:. i an I sflf-d -ceptior, blinds them t.>
itj rii.- Christian and Jew who reals the
wl n new Insights mto the m i 'I! problem
The Arabs will not rend th- book In
numbers aiq mota than the Chrlatlans read Ootrs
First Lava by Frfedrich, Hear We recall the
m.'ii; of the fudge who said. Doo'l bother me with
th. racts, i tune already made up my mind."
Wi rt tard . ,-tionabU- the page-layoal an I
th. interminable length <>f many jmragraphs Some
.a I ..it i unlng and dating would have fecllitati I
the reading of the book. Oiouraaui rambled too
much.
the almost complete elimination of direct federal ants along poverty row in a college try at regainin;
subsidies for needed housing. Specifically, at,least ^ ....V1"1 J>ad|y n**"1*^ l^Hion,. ^?bor k-e-dei-s. rclisjious
i dollars counted on for such programs %>5 leaders-, cfvirrlehls activists closed ranks with bank-
a billion dollars counted on for such progra'
Model Cities and Operation Break-through 'a help-
ful scheme for turning out housing components in
factories i seem about to be lost in the federal belt-
tightening process.
The Romney announcement drew cries of an-
guish. From whose throats? Well, for once, key
build, rs and topflight financiers joined with ten-
(sroel Mewsletfer
By Carl Alpen
God's Children
Live On Faith
ull < II HAS BEKN written about American hip-
i>i< s who get religion," come to Israel, and wor-
ship God with a guitar in hand. The name of Rabbi
ShJomo Carlebach, the dancing
'iassM, is frequently mentioned as
the mentor and Inspirer of the
onverts."
I., .mi n; Mi it several of these
'amities had taken up resideno
n MldaL a village In the Galilee,
;u-t north if Tiberias, I drove oul
there to interview them and t.>
-. ek to understand their way of
life. I spent severe' hours in their company, but am
not sure that I understand 'hem.
One thing is certain They are completely n-
p d bj the r now wa) of lif-- They have broken
with everything in the pa.st they had known. Jewish
.ins background, youth rebellion, secular and
lal standards. They are living in a mystical
and spiritual atmosphere whi.h protects them
completely from what we outsiders call "reality."
v and Chaya Shoev tame from the univer-
'it\ campus at Berkley They were manted by
Rabbi t .irleha^h and have been in Israel four years
After a ; eriod in J. vasa'em. they came to Migdal.
and here inexpensively rent a small home with sur-
rounding farm land There are citrus and avocado
trees, left by a former settler.. The young eoup'e
know nothing about agriculture, hut feel no need
even for training.
"\\V live on Annina on faith" said Chaya with
a confident smile. In the meantime they live, and
mi*? their twin hoys, N.ichat Ruach and Shevach
Rar Mekor. on what i> left of their dwindling sav-
ings and the mcag> r Income they occasionally earn
on the outside.
\^ >' are not hippies" they insist. "We are
against drugs, or free ce\. Our life is based on the
fa-ril\ unit Our goa'* To grow as Jews. Hashem
will lead us through the mazes and Smoked paths.
The >!icdal tamilies. fondly called hippies by
their Sephardi neighbors, li\>' as sepamte families,
not as a colony, either collective or cooperative.
We railed on Gedalia and Zahava Druin The>
are ol I and have four children. They came from
ti. Berkel j Gedalia for a tim.- taught
philo-s 'ph> ;..t Santa !'. a CoH
.: not ml sionaries" they all ins;si "Why
shou'd teek to change others, when we have
. selvi first? The finger i"> nts
i
-We seek to find a better fife here, as J< m
much that I remember about the
.1 u : 1st '
(rate theii comments with
itctions oi Ta nv II stories, which U* y
from Rabbi Carlebach, or from the
Hassi .. ti ature thej i
T!" -,v n have :<">'-. natural beards The women
,;,.,.. thodox Fewesses, head- covered. Super-
look like hippies, and some of them
have alrea-b been through thai "crooked path."
They sti ctlj observe the Sabbath and the festivals,
but add a further d mention ol |oy and inspiration.
(. ., we round icrenity, contentm nt
and ; t ac mind based on Imp \ 11 faith in Hashem.
wii re next week's lood will come from is not ai-
wavs .1. rf, hut is no! our history mi: of tales ol
thosi whom Ood helped, localise th-y believed? M
shou'd be sdtetsd that most of these young pei
have various skills and talents which produce m-
tliem bj necessary. A big m u^l painted
on the wall of thi cafe at the main road was
polnl d oul to us a> ti. handiworM or one .if the
Ml 'd .' hipp e>.
The Qthef two la 'lilies in Migdal Wl re away the
day we visited. But they too, the Yemenite neigh-
bor told us. are good people.
-
ers and construction titans in a gigantic effort to
keep the federal housing program healthy.
Reviewing these developments, many who read
thus gloomy report will turn quickly to less painful
and more exciting news. Yes, they feel the pinch of
rising real estate taxes and rent hikes; but the>
can tighten their belts and keep going And if a few
day care centers and housing units for the elder,>
get lost in the hysteria, what's that to them? Ken-
neth R. Cole Jr.. executive director of the Presi-
dent's Domestic Council, could well have deeix-ned
their disinterest when he said: "We recognize theie
ate needy ; government may not be the best means to help
them."
The late President Johnson, whose compassion
for those who have every moral right to turn to
the federal government for help, established a na-
tional houaing goal of 2fi mi'lion units to bt con-
structed over a 10-year period Sin < that time, th
United state- has been able to erect an averagi
only m million units per year. We were enco
! in 1972 when the number climbed to 2 I mil-
lion. Thi- veai we had good reasoi l i believe we
wo ild have il least -' I million new units.
Bui now i '. rnrrKnl which tells "s thai
had best sel a out asking ourselves -that we
do for ourselves turning the handle on direct
federal subsidies
ll. v will this sit with poor families of boys
comin Vii am? How can we face the
world to saj we on > were determined to abide by
a standard set i quart r <>f a century ago i>ut now
have lost our nerve and our resolve? We have a
gross national product ol something like a trillion
dollars Were we to earmark 3 per cent of thit
huge Income for housing we would still have 870
billion for the purchase of yachts, BUtos, e\t a va-
cations and food. But help for housing on the part
of the federal government seems certain to be-
come one of the new long list of no-no- Given the
degree of suspicion, racism, and hostility already
al work in America, how can we expect I
those who now default on an essential national hous
ing i .edge?
Id
he
th
of
D>
nu
ti-
ll
ir-
of
ts
of
n-:
1-
in
t
?s
lg
It
n
o
n
h
I
-
r
I
-
Overseas Newsletter By Robert Slot*
West Bank Policy
AFTER A NKW<'OMFR to the Middle Cast list ned
to Israeli agriculture officials recite the dramatic
success story of farminc on the West Rank since the
Six-Day War, he turned to a friend and remarked that he
was sfii unclear why the Israelis worked so hard to
better the life of the Arab farmers in the Jordan valley.
The Israelis know that questions of this sort are be-
ing asked constantly, hut they persist n their quid way
to graft their skills and techniques onto the Arab farming
scene. While the statistical tale they td! for visiting
journalists is often dry. the statistics onlj hint at the true
purpoet s of Israeli generosity.
Avraham BrUm, the director-general of the I- aeJ
Ministry for Agrl neatly introduced the subject
of Israeli goals and purposes in a recent ilk to group
ewemen, bu* he d ivered his wend- in a low,
understated tone that appeared to eflecl the I
policj ol nol pushing its goals too much.
w. shall nntinue to develop this area 'The J
. r v.. and t. biing i >ps to the
ers, -I. that wi try |ua 'ue the standard of
living between th I the West Bank and the
rs in Israel,' said the short but solidl) built, white*
I official.
In turn, said the diree". I izing the
standards ol living on both sides might then "bring p
between both ul certainly, then no iron I
antee that the West Bank will generate a peace-
lo ing. Israe Iphile group of Arabs, sin nlj becauae Is-
raelis teach them to exchange their outmodW water
channels for a modern sprinkling system in short, the
Arabs must do more (ban accept Isra II lid They must
welcome it.
Thrust upon the I raelis in an abrupt way, Without
for advanci planning, the West Bank, with its large
Arab population and its rich agricultural areas, rJre-ents
one of Ihe iBiBJSBl Ohal'engas t<> the Jewish -late. J
In the absence ol a firm policy on what to do about
the West Rank'* future, the Israelis are proceeding! a- if
peace had alrnadj broken Out, as if Jews and Arabs bad
aln ad) pled i I to live together in peace. It is an assump-
tion that has in its makings perhaps the scads of ,i eaea Hal everyone on the Israeli side is seeking. That,
al least, is the hope of the I ra"li offi ial- who bring their
t- and their Ideas to the farmers of the Weft Rank.


Page 12
* *1tf ncrAXtr
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Friday. March 9. 1973I
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PROVEN GAS SAVINGS
Your car's tank won't ho'd more gas
when you drive on Michelin but you'll
surely get more mileage to the gallon
because MichelmX Radials roil easier.
PS
,* ?
ACCURATE BRAKI/^J?JON
Michelin's extra-large 'footprint"
and steel-cord belt^revept^ the
braking force fr.QOi/LsiiMt*HI and
pinching the treacfc^cw t wi
stop quicker, surer, safer.

U
EXTRA LONG MILEAGE
Watch the odometer move up to 40.000
miles and beyond on a srngle set of
Michelin X Radials We guarantee it.
j
.
MICHELIN X
THE STEEL-CORD BELTED RADIAL
Warcmted 40.000 miles
Michelin's 40,000-mile
optional credit or refund
inal purchase price and
CENTRAL MIAMI
5300 N.W. 27th Ave. 634-1556
CORAL GABLES
Bird & Douglas Road 446-8101
NORTH MIAMI
13360 N.W. 7th Ave. 681-8541
MIAMI SHORES
8801 Biscayne Blvd. 759-4446
N. MIAMI BEACH
1700 N.E. 163 St. 945-7454
MIAMI BEACH
1454 Alton Road 672-5353
HIALEAH/PALM SPRINGS MILE
1275 W. 49th St 822-2500
tread life guarantee covers
based on consumer's orig-
proportion of mileage run.
CUTLER RIDGE
20390 S. Dixie Hwy. 233-5241
SOUTH DADE
9001 S. Dixie Hwy. 667-7575
HOMESTEAD
30100 E. Federal Hwy. 247-1622
W. HOLLYWOOD
497 S. State Rd. 7 987-0450
FT. LAUDERDALE
1830 W. Broward Blvd. 525-3136
FT. LAUDERDALE
1740 E. Sunrise Blvd. 525-7588
PLANTATION
381 N. State Road 7, 587-2186

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