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:
AA00014313:00061

Related Items

Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale


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Full Text

^Jewish Flariidliiai in
of XOKT1I llttOWARn
Volume 3 Number 2
Friday, January 25, 1974
Price 25 cents
Federation's Annual Meeting Scheduled Jan. 31
Howard N. Miller, president of
th. Jewish Federation of North
Broward, has announced that the
innual meeting will be held at 8
Thursday. Jan. 31, at Tom
pie Emanu-El.
Highlight! of the meeting will
ection of officers and hoard
ni. mbers, and the annual report
president
;>aign chairman Alvin S
i will sllO repoit on the COD1
. outstanding response to
lA-Isra Emergency Fund
i ngn.
Miller and Mr. Gross stated
wish to express their thanks
community for its under-
ing and cooperation.
. campaign at this point
an increase of 400 per cent
last year, which is the highest
community with over 10.000
Jewish population. They attribute
this not only to the rapid increase
In population in North B-oward
but also to the maturity and graso
of [.-net's and the community's un-
precedented needs,
M Miller also pointed out that
thi se res ilts were achieved in
large measure because of the
lunteer leadership
the time of the
who continue to give
unstintingly of their person and
purse
Mr ">: ind M I
the highest tribute to the efforts
' n's headed by
Hrj i' ') i.ut/. president and
Mrs Jack Levine. general chair-
man.
The effort, dedication and or-
ganization shown by the women
have been an inspiration to the
whole community. Most promising
howard n. mh.uk
was the overwhelming response
by new givers who respond to the
superb organizational efforts by
volunteers in the various areas of
North Broward.
Progress in providing new -rv
ices to the local community was
made. Fedeiation sponsored an in-
service-trair.ing program for all
Hebrew and Sunday School teach-
ers; three Ulpan classes tor be-
ginners, intermediate and ad-
vanced students were offered.
Family social services were
available through the Jewish Fam-
ily Service of Broward County.
The Federation served as a refer-
ral and information center for
hundreds of families throughout
the year.
A second year of the Young
Leadership Group involved many-
new young couples who will fur-
ish the reservoir of future leader-
ship in our burgeoning commu-
nity A very successful smiles pro-
gram is now onerat;:-..;
N'.'v perspectives for the rim-
ing year include providing ha >-
taincy services for hospitals, nurs-
ing homes, institutions, etc. rat
only for visitation but for counsel.
ng as well This program will be
tuted with the cooperation of
he Broward Board of Rabbis.
Additional plans include Fed-
eration sponsorship of Teen-Age
j Summer Tours to Israel, as well as
Tudaica and Shabbaton weekends.
Family counselling will be avail-
able through a case worker of the
Jewish Family Service in the F I
eration's new offiie facilities short-
ly.
Mr. Miller urged that members
of the community attend the an-
nual meeting.
Fullback On;
Syria Nixes
Peace Offer
Rv JOSEPH POLAKOKF
JTA Washington Correspondent
And DAVID LANDAU
JTA Jerusalem Correspondent
President Nixon said Jan IT
that Israel and Egypt neve an-
nounced that in accordance with
the decision of the Geneva con
ce their governments, with
assistance of the United
S >s, have reached agreement
en the lis 'nt and separa-
ti >n of their military forces
According to Nixon, who ap-
1 live on television from
u hite House press room at
Washington time, the an-
nouncement said the agreement
would be signed by the chiefs of
Continued on Page 2
FALSE RUMOR'
Paris Says
Oil Yes,
Jets No
PARIS JTA) The gov-
ernment confirmed on Jan. 8 re-
ports of a Franco-Saudi Arabian
oil agreement, but made no men-
of Mirage fighter-bombers
The agreement concluded by
the two nations and announced
by Saudi Arabian Oil Minister
Ahmed Zagi Yamani in Geneva
on Jan. 7 provides for the deliv-
ery of 30 million tons of Saud;
Arabian crude oil to Franc over
a three year period.
ALTHOUGH PRESS reports
that France in return would pro-
vide Saudi Arabia with Mirages
were neither denied or confirmed
well-informed sources indicate
that negotiations for the provi-
sion of some kind of military
equipment to Saudi Arabia are
still in progress.
Several press reports have re-
cently speculated about a Franco
Saudi Arabian arms-for-oil agree-
ment in which France would fur
nish the Arab nation with Mirage
jets.
Continued on Page 1
S60 Million Goal Accepted
By S. Florida Israel Bonds
The South Florida Israel Bond
Organization has accepted a goal
of $60 million in State of Israel
Bond sales, according to Milton M.
Parcrn. executive director, who no-
ted that the worldwide Israel Bond
Organization has embarked on a
SI billion campaign to help stabi-
lize Israel's economy following the
costliest war in its history.
Highlighting the 1974 South
Florida campaign is a special drive
now underway to produce $15 mi!
lion In cash by the end of the first
quarter coinciding with the nation
wide effort to cover the full
amount of Israel's $642 million De
velopment Budget. More than S400
million in Israel Bonds have been
sold nationally since the Yom Kip-
pur War be^an Oct. 6.
Never before nas the South
Florida community responded as
it has since the news of the out-
break of fighting in the Middle
East. We a'e in the most successful
campaign period in our history,
and we will continue the present
pace right up until the summer
months." Parson said.
Funds from the sale of Israel
Bonds are being utilized to offset
the economic dislocation caused by
the recent war by continuing indus-
trial and agriculture expansion, fi-
nancing new construction and de-
velopment projects, and creating
the jobs and housing necessary tJ
successfully absorb the tens of
thousands of new immigrants ar-
riving in the Jewish homeland.
Parson urged all Israel Bond pur-
chasers who have not yet received
certificates to be patient Because
of the unprecedented volume of
purchases in recent months, bar-k-
ing institutions which serve as
transfer agent have run out of
many of the certificates which aro
printed in Israel, he said._______
Muriel Bach To Entertain At ORT
Donor Society Dinner-Dance *
Two distinguished leaders of the 1974 Women s Division.
Left to right. Mrs. Jack Levine general chairman of foe cam-
paign and Mrs. Jacob Lute, president of foe year-round
women's division organization._______^
Federation Moves To \eiv Offices
The rapid growth of the North Broward Jewish community
has equlred that the Federation move to larger quarters at
7,7 U^k,;; rannouncement H,,ar,NMmer^en,
ha, the move will enable F< terat on to "*""**
nented community servicei that will be requ.red b> this
""J ... ,hat the new offices would also house the
01 kcr of the Jewi,h Family service. nmmi,,^, or
Space for community organizations' executive committees or
board meetings will be made available when possible.
Faber. Brotlzki
Named To Head
Metro Division
CampaiKn chairman Alvin Gross
has announced that two members
of Federation's Executive Commit-
tee will be chairmen of the newly-
formed Metropolitan Division.
Arthur Faber, prominent insur-
ance executive, and Jacob Brodzki.
veteran community leader and of-
ficer of Zevall's Furniture, will
head the division, which encom-
passes Northeast and Southeast
Fort Lauderdale.
Initial plans are now underway-
tor complete coverage of the area
and the committee is in formation.
The chairmen said that the
response to date has been out-
standing. They pointed out that
Israel has never needed American
Jewry's support, both moral and
financial, more than at this time.
A list of committee members
will be published.
The Broward Region of Women's
American ORT (Organization for
Rehabilitation through Training)
has enuased Muriel Bach of '.'hi
cao 111. to present her newest
production. Ms Haven't We
Met Before"" as the entertainment
portion of its "Donor Society" din-
j ner-dance Tuesday evening. Feb.
| 5. at the Inverarry Country Club.
i Ft. Lauderdale.
There's no doubt about it the
! liberated woman has been arounr1
I for centuries. Four of them are re-
vealed in Miss Bach's production:
! Nellie Bly persuades as the 19th
! century g'r' reporter. Eleanor of
Aquitaine connives as the 12th
century Queen of France. Maria
Montessori struggles as Italy's first
woman doctor. And Emmeline
Pankhurst defies as the pioneer
suffragist.
All are presented in fascinating
transition by this noted character
actress. The costume and makeup
changes are done on stage as each
character is brought to life. As in
past productions. Miss Bach has
done all the research, writing and
! costume designs.
Miss Bach, who travels the
i United States and Canada with her
one woman shows, appearing be-
fore colleges, universities, forums
and varied organizatioss, attended
Carleton College, and graduated
from Northwestern University. She
MlHItL BACH
is listed in Wao'S Who of American
Women. Who's Who in the Mid-
west, and received the 197'. C
Achievement Award of the I
go Area Professional Pan Bellenia
Association.
Miss Bach is co-director of Chap-
pell-Bach Associates in Chicago
which specializes in writing, di-
recting and producina foes l
productions. In addition to her one
woman theater, she performs on
radio and television commercials.
All dinner-dance proceeds R II
go towards the maintenance of
ORT Schools around the world.
For further information, please
contact Mrs. Jay Rosen or the ORT
office.
iat
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afi
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Page 2
+Xi Friday, January 25,
1974
Fullback On; Syria Nixes Peace
CntlMml from Pago 1
- iff of Israel and Egypt at noon
Jan. 18 at K
. on the
road. *
F^U)F^T WXfN dJ In
h ment
ing ana tane-
lily in .' ('.lira and
v.
Mn. "\pl.i-
ent
.. | from thi S
: S
a the U.S
i.
t., irts that the announee-
ii an ml I he mad tane-
<,ii-l four cap
According 'o unofficial and un-
cont rated report! In Jerusalem
released in Washington, the ls-
raeli Egypt di.-ensacement
rrrwtnl calls for the follow ins:
v i-i pul back to the
Mit.a and G '-:
Egypt to retain eight bat-
t-ii: ml 3.H00 men
and 30 tank- but no SAH missiles
on the east bank of the Suez
Can
The United Nation.- Emerg-
ency Force NEFI l i
six-mile corridor between the
passes and the Suez Canal;
Egypt to occupy the east
brnk up to the I'N'FF lines.
ACCORDING TO one
ceived in Washington, the Eg
-.- will ocmpy a ride
strip
the UN guarded buffer i
This would indicate that the Is-
i i ': forces would withdraw 16
miles east of the canal. Some ob-
- rvers in Washington noted that
the di- enl accord is lit-
tl" nor? than an implementation
of the six-point accord signed
"" 11 between Israel and
Egypt.
Nixon prefaced hi- announce-
ment by saying that he 1
to all Americana and
people all over the world" He
h ''! the iron disengagement
agreement as "the uifi-
( ml -' toward a permanent
peace in the Middle E
HE CONGRATII Ullt Vvc-
dent Anwar Sadat of Egypt and
Ira- ii Prime Minister Golda
Heir for "the very constructive
rpirit" thev had shown in reich-
ing an agreement Nixon added
that he did not underestimate the
difficulties which lay ahead in
cptir-a differences !>?twcen Is-
rael and the Arab-.
He said th? United States could
be proud of its role in helping
brii the agreement be-
tween the two countries and *in
g'ed out Secretary of State Henry
A. Kissinger for special praise.
\:\< said the American rile
;- tfl bainfl the parties together
*') n' hi- r and just settle-
ment so that everyone in the area
will b able to live in peace and
be ?b'p to be secure insofar as
Its ri ifaskM is concerned."
PfflHM DKS(RIBKI) !he Mid
die East as the area of the wor'd
where the potential for a Bit;
Power confrontation was the
great*"! Al a '.re.s conference in
.1 : u-:,1 in after the announce
men', was made in Israel. Egypt
ard Washington. Israeli Foreign
Min'-icr Abba Fhin said:
"We ho-,' it will mark a turn-
Kahbis Discuss
Identity Crisis,
Take A Survev
Some 40 .embers of Federation's
Yount: 1 ......-hip groun heard
Hab'i Aithur Abrams of Temple
Fmanu rl and R3bbi Phi ip La-
howi'z di-euss The Jeui-h Identity
Crisis at a meeting at the home of
Mr. and Mrs Sheldon Palish.>n
Jan. 17.
An inte-realinc discussion fol-
lowed a brief survey of Jewish at-
titude- taken by the group.
The next meeting v.i.1 be held
F Mrs. Sheldon Feldman. when an
discussion of the book "Forged in
Fury" will be conducted.
ing point out of the c
cycle on and v i
first initial but
.:,:-- import; d1
the ro.id towards a penr.
peace."
rku Bbtnrtihe Nw it. (Mined
agree-
men! before il
h iwever, su thai one of the ale-
>ement, na
an Amer-
ican rv >nosal, wa
both sides.
lllk ISRAELI Forei

which con-
te in our government's view
a balance an ex-
overnment's appre-
>! if Kiss efforts and
.-. d thai i ige had been a
quest scu wing I
nan proposals and su
tions and that at no stage was
: American plan.
H termed Kisstni
exemplary exi n interna-
na] p il -'lion and we hone
the results will be fruitful." Eban
teld newsmen th.it "1 don't -ay
all the details will b> in the
agreement but obviously we
would not reach nl un-
l accord."
D ';.:"; P mi :' Yl :.' Ulon
told the nation on a television
inter the disengagement
menl contained "very good
indeed although perhaps not
evollent conditions" I
which would save human lives,
provide security from sudden at-
I icfc and open th" path !i> talks
for an overall .nt.
UK S vlu he as "very
fied" with the tcrm< if I
ni( nt which did not provide either
side with everything il had de-
manded, but at the tarns time
served the Inte ltd -ides
Allon said h" could not give de-
iir drav .nap-. But he as-
nired the Interview*! that the
vital Mitla and Gidi mountain
passes in'o Sinai proper would
. -jn tv.,. rear" of the new
Israeli positions.
He imposed it- demands on the other,
nor had Kissinger imposed his
own views on either Egypt or
Israel. Kissinger's role had b?en
"indispensable." and he had
shown himself a consummate dip-
lomat Hi.- efforts, and the agree-
ment attained, faithfully served
President Nixon's broad aim of
ending the era of confrontation
and beginning a new era of con-
-ultation." A! on said.
menl was
no; in ft 1 l unilate
Bui he

i i
inall>
...
! the Egypt an Third \
\i n- that tl j were I
hieved starl
fl the enci

tion of a tim I bl i >i
mentii th i ord
ALLON DENIED that Israel's
on had been eroi--.! as j
during the ne
tedly Isr I's I I '
mutual withdrawal Israel
from the east
of the canal th.it it was onlj
.! bat g lining position ai
known all the waj
Id bs abandoned. VI in wa<
not at a'l
: ha.-'- be three
rlier."

"han those :'
I Ml >n asc
ed. The disenga sen ml was
I ef the
While :' has b

t'tv, b
that on
imp'em nl It!
as in ivei
tlcment.
HE HOPED Egypt v
- -ii- 'i-ini- and .' Ii i
- declarations thai
ntend a ions
status quo. All n thought th
entatiofl of the '
ment would take several v '-
with the details of time
to be wi rked out
ahlv
and Egyptian i men.
All in envisaged that !-
met
men! is I el
r r not Egvut
manpower on the i i
west bank. "The agreement
substantial scal'ng ; rn
of west bank," according to a
le report though \
not say t"i. explicitly. R-
of servicemen would be
sible l>v shortening of front
ard communication and -
Sisco Appointed to Mew Top
Post in State Department
He res) fned fi .ei
J
\S
\
Memfceis of Federation's Youna Leadere'.up g-oup atten
a recent meeting -where the Jewish Identity Crisis wes the
tcp;c cf discussion. In the tcp p:.c;o are (Lcm lefi) Mr. end
IVfnt. Hcnrv Lembedt. Mrs. Stephen Levine and Mr. and
Mis. Lee Fishmen. Below are Rabbi Arthur Abrams of Tttri-
ple Emanu-El and Rabbi Philip Labowitz of Ternp'.e Be.h
Israel, who conducted the discussion.
W.\ \ 1
The lent of Joseph J.
Sisco u i |
San ;' '
. i 51
Vest D

that "a i
Sis* i. It
ie de
veloi tion of Mid
>"
SISCO WILL see I W
J. Porl
, (Hi post
|
. dep
ne Assistant v
;u\ f Stal foi the N. .ir
the Stal
: the Ml.l
- tanl -
. an
presi lent of II
'i rk ftt
>" according to V

t'asl situ .' -.- '.
to -'
Giieste From 57
Churehes Invited
The Sis! : ~-ie
u F! will
. |UB i
auditorium, w
11 i m, Guests I
i..' i :<.! n in.
theme "Unit) v'i
9 HI be pres" rdf
'. of American \\ a
ft up if rolunteer ^
varied religious an 1 I
grounds
All Sisterhood ire

Kutz, PI n
iora u
Erie tV* Joseph Hairdressers.
formerly of Buffalo, \eiv York.
are pleased to announce
the opening of their
neir Beauty Salon
at
3333 WE. 32nd Street,
C(dt Ocean Mile
Fort Laudcrdale 33308
Telephone 561-8766
The first
Riverside Chapel
in Broward County
is now open
in Hollywood.
5801 Hoflywod Boule\ard
Telephone 920-1010
RIVERSIDE
v- m *ial f-P(, s i. NCRALI l "0"S
>--
V t~ V ,- ttit* Il LA.-f.-Jf-
;-.0N! ;*-.-.. s -v,~ &,*:- 47?:
M i -- I -- M i- Pf*;- It 1 IMI
v j- tfC )l 1 IISI
. .-<:.* riS'Vii- Ml IISI
*m
-.-*. i ---< ,- -* .
..... i | H .
Him N. A.Oin. F 0.


Friday. January 25, 1974
-Jmist fhrkttan of North a^ard
Page 3
7i
t!,
ir
Ej
"
po
"o
Capitol Hill Said OK to Dayair s Proposals
By DAVID LANDAU
JTA Jerusalem Thief
Observers Here believe that
Washington received some kind of
positive response to Defense Min-
ister Moshe Dayan's ideas as
transmitted by U.S. Secretary of
State Henry' A. Kissinger after
last weekend's meeting with the
Israeli Defense Minister. The posi-
tive response though doubtless
hedged by reservations was
what encouraged the secretary to
fly to Cairo and then to Tel Aviv
this week.
Although the Foreign Ministry'
said Israel did not formulate any
definite proposal for disengage-
ment of forces and was waiting
for Kissinger's visit, Israel's broad
ideas for disengagement, as dis-
cussed by Kissinger and Dayan in
Washington involve:
A phased pull-back from the
west bank of the canal, and from
the east bank to a line just west
of the Mitla and Gidi Passes:
The establishment of a de-
militarized zone between Israeli
and Egyptian forces in Sinai;
UNEF troops to take up po-
sitions in this demilitarized zone:
A reduction and thinning
out of Egyptian forces remaining
on the east bank of the waterway:
The gradual rehabilitation of
the canal-side cities by Egypt;
Preparations by Egypt to re-
New Coral Springs
Officers Elected,
Installed At Dance |
New officers for the Coral [
Springs Hebrew Congregation have '
been elected for 1974 They arc I
Howard Zimbler, president; Rich I
ard Romanoff, first vice president: |
Mel Gerber, second vice president:
Joe Zuckerman. treasurer, and Bar
bara Brechcr. secretarv.
The official installation took
place Jan. 18 following Friday
night sen-ices, and an installation
dinner dance was held Sunday eve
nini. Jan. 20. at the Coral Spring-
Country Club.
The Coral Spring! Hebrew Con
gregation's first "Journal." sup
ported by many of the local busi-
nesses as well as members of the
Congregation Wts presented and
disir:l)iiled at the gala event ir
honor of newly elected officers It
was a verv successful first venture
The congregation wishes to thank
those who contributed and gave
their support Arthur Kinkel. re
tiring first vice president, was
chairman of this project.
Virus Hits Go Ida While
Fullback Talks Continue
Open House For Singles
i pen House for single adult?
40 and over is held every Sun-
day from 4 to 7 p.m. in the Eduea
tional Bldg. at Temple Sholom, 13?
SE 11th Ave. Pompano Beach
Coffee and conversation is fea-
tured. _____________
Paris Soys
Oil Yes,
Jets No
Continued from Page 1
A spokesman for the aircraft
company. Dassault, builder of
Mirages, called these rumors "ab-
solutely false and erroneous."
Meanwhile. Foreign Minister Mi-
chel Jobert has set 'an. 23 or 24
as the date of departure for his
first visit to Saudi Arabia. He is
also due to stop off in Kuwait and
h is hinted he may also go to
Jerusalem
TEL AVIV (JTA) Doc-
tors attending Premier Golda
Meir said Monday that she was
suffering from a viral infection
of the nerve centers wliich pro-
duced an irrating skin condition
commonly known as shingles.
Her personal physician. Dr. E.
Podkaminer-Radey. said Mrs. Meir
was making a steady recovery and
almost certainly will be able to
resume her normal duties within
a week's time.
ALTHOUGH PREMIER Meir
has been confined to bed for sev-
eral days, no medical bulletin
was issued until after it became
apparent that she was unable to
attend Cabinet meetings or meet
as scheduled with Secretary of
State Henry A. Kissinger.
Kissinger, however, called on
the Premier at her home.
Medical sources said Mrs. Mcir's
present condition resulted from
complications following a bout
of the flu she suffered two weeks
hingl are not a serious
illness but the condition causes
mfort and leaves scars and
pains long after recovery.
It is said to be most common
in persons over 50. Mrs, Meir is
75.
THE ABSENCE of Premier
Golda Meir from the many meet
ings Kissinger and his aides held
over the weekend with various
Israeli ministers was seen by
some American oDservers as evi-
dence of infighting going on with-
III the Israel leadership over the
succession to Mrs. Meir.
Observers believe it is too
early to say how Mrs. Meir's ill-
ness may have affected the talks
Deputy Premier Allon chaired
the Cabinet meetings in her,
absence.
HAPPY BIRTHDAY
KAREN
Qrowjro Qapcr Qackaging
FOT LAUO'EPDALE TeCEPHONE
524-4387
Egypt, Jordan Said 6No'
To Refugee Repatriation
AMSTERDAM (JTA) A former Common Market official
has revealed that Egypt and Jordan purposely opposed Europe's
bid to help solve the Palestinian refugee problem.
Speaking on a Labor broadcasting organization radio pro-
gram, SICCO Man.-holt implied that Egypt and Jordan's refusal of
Europe's offer of rehabilitation aid to the Palestinians was a
political maneuver to keeD the Palestinian problem alive.
MANSHOLT, until recently the Dutch vice chairman of the
Common Market's "European Committee," said this knowledge
had long been kept a secret behind Common Market walls.
He said the European committee had proposed giving large
scale aid in the form of food and training to help integrate the
Palestinians, but Fgypt and Jordan turned it down.
As for the oil issue, Mansholt called "repulsive" the attempts
of many European governments to "obtain a few thousand tons
of oil from the Arabs by bowing lo their demands."
ANDREWS CWROPRACTIC CLINIC
DR. LOUIS A. MAZZELLA
Chiropractic Physician
Announces the opening of his office fcr the
Practice of Chiropractic at
3431 N. Andrews Ave Oakland Park, Fla.
Office Hours Daily Phone: 566-8559
open the canal to shipping and
its eventual reopening;
Political gesture by Egypt
in the form of a declaration of
intent to refrain from hostilities;
A declaration by Israel rec-
ognizing that the Mitla-Gidi line
is not to be the final line and will j
change with the advent of peace.
THESE LAST two points are
expected to be the subject of
tough bargaining. While Egypt
and the superpowers are
keenly interested in a disengage
ment. Egypt suspects that Israel
intends the new (and militarily
advantageous) lines to harden in-
to a long-term arrangement.
(It was this Egyptian suspicion
which partly caused the failure
of the essentially similar "partial
settlement" initiative in 1971).
Israel for its part is prepared to
undertake that the disengagement
lines will not be the final lines,
but it wants the disengagement
agreement to remain in force for
some length of time as a "prob-
lem period" of Egypt's sincerity
and intent.
LSRAEL WOULD see Egypt's
reopening of the canal and re-
habilitation of the area during
that period as a convincing sign '
of her good faith and intent to
move towards peace. To this end.
too. Israel is seeking some formal
declaration by Egypt renouncing
the war option.
Obviously a formal announce-
ment terminating the state of hel
ligerency would be premature'
from Egypt's point of view, but'
Israel hopes for some lesser dec-
laration of intent to maintain a1
ceasef'ne or abstain from active
hostilities.
Fiat Snubs
Aral) Demand
Levi be Fired
ROME (JTA) Italy's Fiat
Motor Co.. under an Arab Black-
list threat, is refusing Arab de-
mands to fire three employees of
the Turin newspaper La Shampa
which it owns, including the Jew-
ish editor, Arrigo Levi.
The demands and threats from
the Arab Boycott Committee in
Beirut followed the recent publi-
cation of humorous references to
President Muammar el-Qaddafi
of Libya which Qaddafi did not
consider funny.
FIAT'S INTERESTS in Libya,
an Italian colony before World
War II. are valued at $30 million.
Its business throughout the Arab
world is much greater. Qaddafi
was the butt of humor in a col-
umn written for La Stampa by
Carlo Fruttero and Franco Lucen-
tini.
His ire appears to have been
aroused as much by the fact that
editor Levi is Jewish and fought
for Israel as a volunteer during
the 1948 war as by what the two
humorists said about him.
The latter included tongue-in-
cheek suggestions that Qaddafi,
who makes much of his Moslem
austerity, was a secret homosex-
ual, kept a harem of 48 wives in
Switzerland, and ate pork, for-
bidden to Moslems.
THE NEWS staff of La Stampa
and its afternoon edition. Stampa
Sera, has backed Levi and de-
nounced the Arab blackmail at-
tempts.
Their rnmacing editor issued a
Statement thanking them for their
support and declared there WSJ
no pressure from Fiat to fire any-
body.
NATJONAL COUNCIL OF
JEWISH WOMEN
GROUP TOURS
RHEA D. NATHAN Telephone 942-1449
Brochure Available on Request Everyone Welcome
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Phone 5130577 *~
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Announces the opening of his office for the practice
of
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44}0 W. Oakland Park Boulevard
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Page 4
+JmisffhrMiir
of North Browsrd
Friday, January 25, 1974
True European Grit
Hardly did we congratulate the Dutch for refusing to
knuckle under to Arab intimidation, than the Dutch gov-
ernment expressed its embarrassment over Jewish hurrahs
and reminded everycne who may have forgotten that the
Dutch are as dependent on Arab oil as any other European
nation.
In the end, the true Dutch grit prevailed. Principle tri-
umphed over petroleum. Still dependent on Arab oil, they
are nevertheless quick to call Arab blackmail nauseous.
Now comes Fiat of Italy, which owns a newspaper
published in Turin called La Stampa.
La Stair.pa's Jewish editor, Arrigo Levi, has made
some humorous comments in La Stampa about Libya's
strongman Muammcr el-Qaddafi. The Libyans are not
amused, least of ail Qaddafi himselt
And so the threat of an Arab boycott against Fiat this
week accompanied the demand that Levi and two othei
La Stampa staffers be fired.
For us to apple d Fiat for refusing at this time may
be premature. But at least we find it worthwhile to mention
Europeans from ,:me to time who, unlike the French and
British, can see beyond the noses of their immediate self-
interest.
Helping Their Honor
It is bad enough that we send agricultural products to
the Arabs, who would be worse off without them than we
are without Arab oil.
It is bad enough that we send oil-drilling equipment
to the Arabs, without which their drilling capabilities would
be drastically reduced.
That is like licking the feet that have just kicked you.
But now comes the U.S. Export-Import Bank that has
announced its decision to provide SI00 million for a pipe-
line through Egypt that will be owned and operated by
the Arab countries.
Apparently, the object is to give the Arabs the where-
withal to pump more 01! not destined to us, or else destined
to us at under the table prices in excess of S16-S18 per
barrel].
Why not? We mustn't humiliate the Arabs, who cbove
all things prize their honor.
Business is Business
The son cf a physician named Bloch, he was bom in
Paris.
Ir. e was repatriated from Buchenwald concen-
tration camp, where he had been interned by the Germans.
Aftpr the war, he served as deputy in the French Na-
tional Assembly (1951-55) and cs senator '1957-581
He is prominent throughout the world as an aircraft
engineer, although he himself never flew until his repatria-
tion from Buchenwald back home to France.
He is Marcel Dassault, the Jewish designer of the
Mirage, ence the vaunted rr.usrle of the Israel air arm.
Despite an agreement between France and Saudi
Arabia last week that will deliver 20 million tons of Saudi
crude oil to France over the next three years, French sources
still lebel as ridiculous the report that, in turn, the Saudis
will gst Mirages.
Dassault spokesmen themselves call the report 'abso-
lutely false and erroneous."
But Dassault once named Bloch may very well, as he
has in the past, sell them to Libya or even Kuwait.
And so, the former CuchenwaTC concentration camp
victim is helpinq build new concentration camps. After all,
business is business.
fcJemsti Floridian
OF NORTH BROWARD
OFF!C and PLANT 1*0 N E. th St.. Miami. Ha. 33112 Phone S7J **
ADVERTISING DEPARTMENT 1-373-UOS
MIAMI ADDRESS: P.O. Box 2973. Miami. Florida 33101
FMKD K. SHOCHET
Editbr and Publisher
SI /.ANNE SHO.HET SEI.MA M THOMF'S' IN
Kxr.-uuv* Editor Assistant to Publisher
The Jewish Floridian Does Not Ouarantee The Kathruth
Of The Merchandise Advertised In Its Columns
Published Bl-Weekly
Second-d- Pi .stage Paid at Miami. Fla.
The Jrwish Floridkan has absorbed the Jewish Unity and the Jewish Weekly.
Member of the wish Telegraphic Agency, Seven Arts Feature Syndi-
cate. Worldwide K.'ws Service. National Editorial Association. American As-
ociation of English-Jewish Newsoapers. and the Florida Press Association.
SUBSCRIPTION RATfcS: (Local Area) One Year 4.00. Out of Tewn Upon
Request.
DoHar-a-Lofif Bread Possible?
Volume 3
Friday, January 25, 1974
Number 2
2 SHEVAT 5734
VF'E OUGHT to take seriously
the theat of dollar-a-loaf
bread by next spring, or v.-
be in for the kind of crunch that
the oil trusters have imposed up-
on us as the thumbscrews of their
greed.
There is. of course, a differ-
ence. The dollar-a-loaf threat
comes from the baking industry,
not from the grain-growers.
THE BAKERS are merely re-
sponding to the greed of the
growers, whose rising costs to
them from the growers they say
they will have to pass on to the
consumer.
So that it is the farm moguls
I. whose practices we must look
to see what is happening and to
understand what may happen in
the spring, not the bakers, who
are merely warning us to tvware
In the oil industry, there is no
such distinction to be made. The
oii trusters are the growers, mill-
ers, bakers and distributors of
their trade all rolled into one
THE REFINERS are not point-
ing to a conspiracy by the crude
oil importers as the reason for
the astonishing rise in petroleum
prices, or the distributors to the
importers, or the importers to
the refiners.
The oil industry is a monolithic.
horror; a political, social and eco-
nomic corruption.
The oil industry is the opposite
side of the coin of the great in-
surance company oppressors, the
banking cartelists. and the health
monopolists in the form of drug
firms working in collusion with
their alter ego in corruption, the
American Medical Association.
whose sanctimonious service to
the nation is first and most prof-
itably to themselves.
Th? oil industry is a well-inte-
grated lingk unit of exploitation
) to b ittom. There is no
facet of it tost can or woul 1
ime another facet for the cur-
rent crisis
<. the contrary, when El
- u- in series of Ml i in
Wonderland commercials on tel-.
(vision that "we want you to
know," the truth is that Exxon
to kn iv. rjptbii
now CAN sentimental stories
about Exxon's training program
tanker camains or Exxon's
exti pip lines at a tell us
1
' '
over 1972?
don't want
to.
is are merely
trying in a to con-
vince what Exxon believes is
simple-minded public that Exxon
Is ;i public : irganiiation,
when in fact its tanker captain
training programs 'if in the en.I
the programs are not a Madison
Avenue dream I and its extra-p n l
pipelines are really intended to
help Exxon cam more profit in
1974 than it did in 1973.
Whj should we be expected to
be grateful for that?
THE COMMERCIALS tell us
nothing that we want to know
for example, about Exxon's profit
or Mobil's, up 33 per cent over
1972: or Texaco's, up 35 per cent:
or Shells, up 41 per cent; or
Standard of Ohio, up 55 per cent;
or Occidental, up an incredible
417 per cent.
Perhaps for this very reason
that unlike in oil there is a dis-
tinction between the agricultural
aristocracy and the bakers
we have a better chance of doing
something about the baking in-
dustry's warning, a statement of
fact with no selfish strings at-
tached.
We know with a greater clarity
where to begin. We can assume
with some conviction that the bak-
ers don't want to see dollar-a-loaf
bread.
Then why should the grain
growers want to see it?
THE ANSWER is that the
grain-growers may not want to'
see dollar-a-loaf bread either. But
they DO want to teach us a lesson.!
During the last five years,!
there has been increa
intent with congri j
threats to nndermin .
prices threat! that hi
doubly dangerous folk
ero-ion of the ancient I
ian concept of an si j
gl mary.
The parallel here is to eq i.
lent congre<:onal n
during this same period ah f
depletion allowances o.i
Continued on Page 10
Max Lerner
Sees ft
NEW YORK It would be hard anywhere to find ann-
like him. embodying his combination of intelligence, cour
strategic sense, moral authority
With the Paris publication of his anatomy of the Soviet
police and penal system. "The Gulak Archipelago." the nv>
ing of his books, he emerges as a man alone, holding a >
government at bay.
YET NOT quite alone. He has millions, tens of millions wil i
him. not yet in hi, own country but around the world. Gandh i .
kept an empire at bay a half-century ago. But where Gandh;
able f> talk directly to his people. Solzhemtsyn must raise jp .,
world opinion outside to redress the balance in his own coun
The response to his whole daring, anguished life in
global consciousness in the making, which will help him might
His timing is shrewd Smuggled out of Russia, ch i
chapter, his book was released just as the Soviet official
moving (o change their laws o as to make such outside pjr
tion. without prior clearance, a crime.
It came also when the Soviet need for the detente with
West wv >ti!l great, and when the American mood about the
Soviets had grown darker. Most important, it came when | .
Americans themselves were examining, after Wsl
meaning of a free and humanist society
SOLZHEMTSYN MIGHT j; MUMge to ,et a,av
After the .-rand, solemn statements and promises In
agreemenl with the United States, Russias ,
made '' I look at the detente
Soviet officials were no to move harshly Jri.,
,lK' CUi' mger would -pill s<
Thbre .- no question of inl
'". '
the interns] l
iitbu i must face I ..ate
... I1' corn Um
inRoosei Winston C
u
t.hs k no time for a similar i iboul Br ihnev -
0C1' MS Of heart.
IN ONE n
He was a bright young inathematicl
unquestioning Communist although skeptical of Stalin
was thrust into the prison system Thai lystera
school where he met other d shout the democi
e had been -hut awaj from, came to question Communism il
winc.i waa m deeply interwoven with police repression.
Russians arc a strange, remarkable people earthly,
mystical, passionate about whatever thru do. Their ideas of -
txe and equality come not so much from the democratic Ul
the Christian tradition. Sobhenitsyn's forerunners T.Isl
uostoevsk,. Pasternak-were imbued, each in his own way,
this religious sense of good and evil.
SOLZHEMTSYN S YE VRS ,.r u,
marf.. kin. ', '" h:-""" Pnson experience have
pa" V" ,aK,,k;d arrier f Vah"- *~P R-
P** ,U well as in the democracv of
of mHll,one ofUR nOW "^ an*U'>h' b D ba<* at ,he *** "'
a the d,or 0fR,,~;r V*" in '" :r h" f"r 'he km
sheen hi T' ^ f ,0 a ^th-in-life like so many
f,V; ""'"fr* ,h" ^e Jewish victim, of H tl
ghe0 Th^R "ht>n the>' *00d a"d f,,u been to, ri T'c 2*UM ^ r"sis"*d' h,> "* il ":d have
now i h fr S,f,i'! ,hrou*h Solzhemtsyn
gime to IH WaV" ''^^n-king it too costly for the re-
&ime to crack down on him.
rema'pr'thaT1'1^10 '" *"""* h" is' 0n< think of his own
anXr' v a T*" ^ ^ ""iw. it has. h.
one o u rTm Si"ing iP Ur ^ h<>- there is no .in|
cour L tVaK CwnLaSk himse,f whl',h"r he ould have
courage to lay his Ufa thus on the line.
it mLThr!'? Sfate '' bUnd' in ime- l" buried in the ruins
of 2 ide^.n XPCnenC0 iU Vic,'ms a"d 'e infection
of thl Zl Cmmunica,(> Sokhenltvn I, the historic carrier
the wt d U J", ,Ur OW" 6ra Ut ,he Sov' "> "now I
tne world is watching him and them.
Ad asTu' fr! r', Td Th of the fdea 1 UlUmate ,numph ma> -" e the power
of the idea, when intelligence, pas^n and cornpa$sion inform it.


Friday January 25, 1974
*Je*isHn>iridHain of North Broward
Page 5
Garbage?-Oi Course, Send it to Israel
By EPHRAIM KISHON
^/E first clashed with the su-
pernatural cleanliness of
Switzerland on the famous
Babnh fstrasse in Zurich. We
had gone into one of the depart-
ment stores lining the street,
taken the escalator to the fourth
floor, and bought two precisely
turned cream puffs packed on
tin; little paper plates.
On the way down we opened
the package, and walking to our
hote!. swallowed the cakes greed-
ily. They were delicious. But
hardly had we swallowed the last
b't. when we heard a big shout
and someone came running after
us:
"TSCHrLDIC.rM;," a well
dressed gentleman panted, 'you
lost your plates."

-
Kishon
"I told him I would take advantage
of his kind offer only in an emer-
gency as I had thought of a simpler
method for getting rid of the nuis-
ance: I would put it in an envelope
and mail it to Israel."
- '" .......rzr ft
With that, he held out the enjoyment,
chocolate-stained paper plates to- "TKhuHlfun*." I replied to
(ether with the wrapping paper, our benefactor, "We haven't 'lost'
which we had thoughtlessly toss- 'h's-'
ed away at the climax of our "Then what?"
Florida International U. Holding
'Jewish Experience' Conference
"The Jewish Experience.' a
week-lone program dealing with
Jewish -tu.lies involving commu-
nity leader- and SCh ill
ing held by the Department of
Miphy and Religion at Flor-
ida International University.
Dr. Ricardo Arias, department
! the conference is
ion to our ongoin
fort I ird i pro {ram on Jewis i
philosophical and religious stud-
ies which has already included
.' i ourses and be-
I i ntinuing education
pro.: i the Institute for
Jewish Educ itors of the Central
cy for Jewish Education.
"UT ALSO hope to make the
ram part of a dialogue with
_ ous community in
ter Miami," he added.
The conference is also featur-
RELIEVE
GAS PAINS
AT
GERALD VOLKSWAGEN
OOW. SUNRISE
H IHIIOfROMt 761-BKOO
Ing a Judaica Book Exhibit and
Children's Art Exhibit. Lillian
1! --. librarian for the Educa-
tional Resource Center of the
Central Agency of Jewish Edu-
tl is in charge of the book
exhibit, and Alan Just, director
of cultural and performing arts
for the YM and YWHA of Greater
Mil mi, is in charge of the art
exhibit.
Featured speakers include Dr.
\ ham 1 Katsh, president and
search professor of Hebraica
of the Dropsie University; Dr.
Georce Kovacs. associate profes-
I philosophy and religion at
Florida International: Dr. David
Lehrfield, rabbi of Kneseth Is-
Congregation; Dr. Max Lip-'
SChitz, rabbi of Beth Torah Con i
gregation; Dr. Martin Greenberg. j
chairman. Department of Politi-j
cal Science al Florida Interna-
tional, and Dr. Arias.
RABBI SOI Landau. Beth
David Congregation and a mem-
ber of the board of overseers of
the Dropsie University, serves on
of "The Amer-
ican Jewish Community: Today
and Tomon
On Friday, the con
last day. there will be a faculty
r with Dr. Solomon Zeit-
l-n. distinguished professor of
Post-Biblical Literature and In-
at the Dropsie I'niver-
He (rill speak on "The Wisdom
of the Talmud." This will be the
only session away from the uni-
versity, and will be held at the
Hillel House of the University of
Miami. 1100 Miller Dr.. in con-!
j-.inction with the Hillel organiza-
tion at Florida International,
which is directed by Rabbi Stan
ley Ringler.
T:ie conference will be held in
Primera Casa 380 and Deuxieme
Malson 100. 150 and 370 at the
Tamiami Campus. S\V 107th Ave.
and Tamiami Trail.
Sessions are free and open to
the public
What do you mean, then
what""
"Then how come I found it on
the pavement?"
TANKK SCHOV" the wife
said quickiy. took the sticky pa-
peis from the gentleman's hand
and dragged me away.
"Have you gone out of your
mind? the little woman hissed.
"Look around!"
I looked around and reded
with the shock of it. Only now
did I realize that we were in
clean Switzerland's cleanest city
and in that city's most antiseptic
quarter.
In the road and on the pave-
ment there was not a trace of
litter. At worst there were a few
pale stains which had not yet
come out in the scrubbing.
In the distance an impeccably-
dressed sweeper kept chasing a
few lazily rolling dust specks.
And I had dared to pollute this
Immaculately clean pavement
with my dirty paper. It was
sacrilege.
I CAREFl I.I.Y folded the pa-
per plates in such a way that the
sticky parts faced inwards, then
looked around, greatly per-
plexed.
"A 1 right." I said. "Still I
can't carry this on nic wherev t
I go. After all, we'll be In Switz-
erland for two weeks."
"Keep your shirt on." the lit-
tle one calmed me. "Somewhi re
we'll find a place where there is
. so that we can dispose of
th." plate-- legally."
She made this statement .
a.m.. and by 2 p.m.. I was still in
possession of the gooej thing. If
we had found just one tiny slip
of paper, we would have un-
hesitatingly mated our bundle to
It, but wc did not find even a
pie:<.- of confetti.
IN THE .nd we boarded a
-it down in a corner,
next to the open window, and at
a curve, deep in conversation,
instinctive!). with a carel s flick
ol our wrist...
Screech!!!
The conductor dammed on the
brake-.
"Tanke sehrl" I nimbly jumped
off luti ii am ana puk.u up our
lost valuables.
"Very kind of you," I thanked
the conductor as he started the
tram. "Luckily nothing has hap-
pened to them."
By then we were already reach-
ing for the panic button. With
the courage of the desperate I
accosted an elderly Swiss gentle-
man sitting next to me, and asked
him what would he do if he were
stuck with, let's say. a piece of
dirty paper and would like to get
rid of it. The old gentleman
thought it over for a moment,
then said this sounded so hypo-
thetical that he could hardly en-
visage such a situation, but theo-
retically, he supposed he would
take the waste paper in question
home and on Sunday afternoon
burn it.
I DISCLOSED to him that the
park:.- | in my possession qual-
ified as waste. Whereupon the
Swiss gentleman immediately
gave u< his address, inviting us
Bg il there next day at 3:45,
and once there, were could stay
as hi" guests to the end of the
his wife would be delighted.
Iff] wife vi Ibly felt inclined to
: t the invitation, but I had
mj doubts Bboul Its sincerity, so
while expressing our deep-felt
gratitude. I told him I would take
advantage of his kind offer only
in an etnerg ncj as 1 had thought
of a simpler method for getting
rid or the nuisance: I would put
it in an envelope and mail it to
[i rael.
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J
Friday, January 25, 1974
Pages___________________________________+JmtstJkr*&i "*"" """* l"""y-'""U"'Y*-13
Women s UJA-Federation Functions A Huge Success
4 ___ _t n______ m_i_iu t____.:____. xrr___u.__j lb I ..:.,.. .r.-n<-r:il chairman ami Mrs. Jacob I.wt/. nn-;
A eerie* of Women's Division functions at Woodlands,
The (rait Mile. Point of Americas-Harbor Beach, North and
South Eat Ft. Lamlcnlale, Lighthouse Point and Pompano
have produced outstanding results for the 1974 UJA-Federa-
tion 1974 Campaign, according to an announcement by Mrs.
Jack Levine. general chairman and Mrs. Jacob Lutz, presi-
ulent. Meetings held during the past two weeks have raise,! in
excess of S80.000. a figure higher than that of the entire
Campaign of 1973.
K
T
it;
tt*r
Women's Division leaders Mrs. Max Cohn (left) and Mrs
Henry Aaron (right) pose with Mrs. Jordan Snyder. chairman
of the Point of Americas-Harbor Beach UJA-Federation Wom-
en's Division luncheon, in the top photograph. Below are
Mrs. Lawience Kroll, (left' and Mrs. Wallace Hodes, mem-
bers of the committee responsible for the success cf the
event.
Among Ihoss who attended the Woodlands-
UJA planning meeting for a Feb. 17 rally
were, from left to right, (top) Jack Levine,
Edwin Blantz and Jacob Lutz, members of
the board of governors; (center) Ben Rois-
mcr., chairmen; Robert Adlsr, president.
and the Hon. Sam Greenberg, member of
the board of governors; (bottom) Phillip
Drucker, Abe Farber, Alfred Sharenow and
Albert Garnitz. members of the board of
qoverncrs.
?
?
TIME TO REUPHOLSTER? X
WI H* OVER 25 1UK WWiKt IN THE flElO ?
FURNITURE-ANTIQUE, PERIOD OR MODERN ?
AIRCRAFT SEATS, ETC. ?
BAR RAILS, BOOTHS ?
FREE PICKUP UNO DELIVERY W
SAMPLES AVAILABLE +
NORDEEN CUSTOM UPHOLSTERY ?
5t34-0317 ?
Attending the first cf what will be an annual
meeting of representatives of the Combined
z'.e:hoods end Jewish Federation were the
p.esidents of six North Broward temples'
Eisterhccds. From left to right are Mrs. Jan-
ice S.crrels, Temple Emanu-El; Mrs. Solo-
men Strum, Margate Jewish Center; Mrs.
Stephen Tolces, Temple Sholom; Mrs Jo-
seph Freed, Tamarac Jewish Center; Mrs.
Max Cohn. Tempi; Beth Israel and Mrs.
Morton Wolfe, Coral Springs Hebrew Con-
gregation.
Peg Healy says
"If It Isn't Becoming
To You...
Let It Be Coming To Us
Acquire or dispose of beautiful
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Friday January 25, 1974
+Jmi*l- fkridKaur <* North Brow.ro
Paqe 7
Among those responsible for planning the Feb. 17 Wood-
lends UJA-Rally were, from left, (top photo) Robert Adler,
president of Woodlands UJA. and Alfred Flaster, member
M th<> VrKMd of Governors; (second picture) Mr. Adler. the
Hon. Leo Isaacson, rally chairman, and Martin Kane, Wood-
lands campaign cochairman; (third picture) Mr. Kane and
Ben Roisman. Woodlands chairman; (bottom) Burke Bron-
stein. James Benenfeld and Henry Luskin, members of the
board of governors.
Pictured at the Gait Mile UJA-Federalion
luncheon are, from left, (top phcto) Mrs.
Fred Lichtma-i, hostess; Mrs. Louis Fresman.
arrangements chairman; Mrs. Michael
Schneller, publicity chairman, and Mrs.
Henry Loewenstein, hostess; (.center) Abbe
B:n-Ari, guest speaker; Mrs. Jacob Lutz,
president of Federation's Women's Division;
Mrs. Samuel Soref, Gait chairman; Mrs.
AiDerl Garr.itz. Gait ccchairman, and Mrs.
Jack Levlne, general chairman, Women's
Division; (bottom; Mrs. Michael Bachrach.
hest 3s; Mrs. Gamitz, cochairman, and Mrs.
Sorer, chairman.
FRANKS
Mrs. Jack Levine. (left) Women's Division general ^an-
and Mrs. Jordan Snyder, Point of Amer.cas-Harbor Beach
chairman, chert with Mrs. Mose Samet. (right] hostess .or the
UjA-Ffederction Women's Division br.cr.ecn.
Mrs. David Jackowitz served as '
chairman of the first Combined
Sisterhoods-Jewish Federation
educational meeiLng early this
mcnlh.
Corned Beel.
Pastrami. Salami.
Bologna, Tongue.
Knockwurst and Frankturters.
KOSHER ZiON
SAUSAGE COMPANY OF CHICAGO
I


Page 8
*JeistfkrHian f North ward
Friday, January 25, 1974
Jewish Editor Smolar Confirms Report
Of Stalin's Mass Murder Plans
By BORIS SMOLAR
Editor In Chief Emeiitus, JTA
NEW YORK For centuries
Jews throughout the world have
been celebrating Purira as the
day when the Jewish population
in ancient Per?ia miraculously es-
caped a general massacre pre-
pared for them by Unman, the
grand vizier of the Persian King
Abasuerus. Purim became a day
of mer;iment in Jewish history.
The day of Mar. 5 when Stal-
in died in 1953 from a stroke
should similarily be marked by
Jews as a miraculous day to re-
member. His sudden death came
as a great miracle for the three
million Jew- in the Soviet Union
It thwarted his plans, scheduled
to be started the next day. to
annihilate the Jews in Russia
through mass pogroms and de-
portation of all surviving Jews to
slave lab<"T camps in remote Arc
tic regions to die a slow and
tortuous death.
THE SIGNAL to this brutal
plan was to be given Mar. 6 at
the opening of the notorious Doc
tors' Trial a: which six promi-
nent Jewish and three non-Jo v-
ish physician.; were accused by
Stalin falsely of having plotted
to poison him and other Soviet
leaders in the Kremlin.
The trial was cancelled imme-
diately upon Stalin's death, the
physicians were released and re-
habilitated. Soviet Jews who
lived in mortal fear during W*okl
of intensified anti-Jewish props
ganda in the Soviet pros prepar-
ing the climate Staiin wanted for
the trial breathed freely.
Detail- of the pogrom by Stalin
and of his sudden death which
saved the Jews in the Soviet
Union from a catastrophe stall]
to Hitler's annihilation of the
six million I* In Europe, were
related by me in my book. "So-
viet Jewry Today ahu Tomorrow."
published bv Macmil'.an in 1971.
THE BOOK wsj a product of
my revisiting the Soviet Union
in 1968. when 1 spoke to hundred-
of i to numerous Bo
officials and when it was Indi-
cat by one of the latter
tha' e: government would
soon start pennittin; Jewish emi-
gration on a limited scale. Emi-
gration of Jews from the So'
Union to Israel started surpris-
ingly i few weeks later.
Thn details which I n
Sta'in's sudden death revealed
that Stalin suffered I stroke 'lur-
ing an angry discussion out his
plan about the lews at a '<
th top Si iders in the
K:> nriin. He an) cipat '. that none
in lin would due to op
pose his plan and Iced
when Marshal Clement Voroshi-
low the President of the USSR
and a popular military figure in
the country, said fhat he would
tear up his Communist Party
membership card if Stalin's plan
against the Jews was carried out.
His sentiments were echoed by
Vyacheslav Molotov. Soviet For-
eign Minister whose Jewish wife
had earl er been deported to dis-
tant Soviet territory on Stalin's
orders, allegedly because she had
shown friendship to Golda Meir
when he was Israel's first Am-
bassador to the Soviet Union.
TAKEN ABACK by this open
and sharp opposition probably
the first daring opposition since
he beiame the dictator of the
Soviet Union Stalin collapsed
at the meeting from a stroke. Two
days later he died. With him also
died his brutal plans to destroy
all the Jews in the Soviet Union.
Alexander I. Solzhenitsyn,
the eminent Soviet writer and
Nobei Prize-winner who has been
courageously exposing and fight-
ing the inhuman methods and
system of the Soviet secret po-
lice, dwells now at great length
Ruia to mobilize Jewish efforts
throughout the world asainst the
Nail invasion into the Soviet
Union.
SHE RELATES in her memoirs
lnw her father was informed
over the telephone, at home, that
the job on Mikhoels was com-
pleted. He then instructed to see
to it that the killing of Mikhoels,
a dedicated Communist carrying
the Order of Lenin decoration,
was reported as a mere street
accident. Mikhoels was run over
by a truck while on a visit to
Minsk.
The Jewish Antifascist Com-
mittee was lit liquidated by or-
der of Stalin to-ether with all
ih cultural institutions, in-
c'.uding the J-wish State Theatre
h Moscow. Most of the .'
ri and other Intel] <: I ds
were either arrested and shot or
banihrd to their death in camps
in Siberia.
Why Labor Won-But Barely
BOMS SMOLAR
on the Stalin p'an.
In his new book. "The Gula3
Archipe'aio" an explosive mas
live expose of the Soviet terror
system h? presents hitherto
unknown facts on Stalin's devil-
i h connivance to wipe out th'
Jew; In Russia while poiing as
inent of anti-Semitism
The book, already published in
Paris ;tnd soon to be published
in this country, la "forbiddi n
fruit" ir> the Soviet Union from
where the manuscript ha I been
smuggled out.
according TO Sohheniteyn'i
version, Stalir proposed the hold-
in.: of a pubm execution of the'
accued doctors by hanging them
on the Red Square in front of
the Kremlin. The mobs attracted
to this D) trbid seen" would h.av<
to b.-> incited by speakers to vio
loner
They would then, under leader
ship of party officials, have
spread ou* over Moscow carrying
out a pogrom against Jew- wher
ever they were found in the dj 1
of th? Czarist regime. After .
night of looting and killing, Sial
in woul I have stepped in as i
"lavior" of th" Jews from tht
"anger of tl i" by trans
porting them to remote places
the Arctic. There they wouli
mee' a don death in the (-><:
labor camps which were prep:.;
for tl
Stalin v.a- known as in
Si mite in th inner tin !
Kremlin but. a hi
successor, (Vikita Khrushchev
was always ear >ful not I i m
his anti-Jewish feelings kn
pubUdv, since this would contra
diet with the tem '- of Leninl
Khrushchev point I tut in hi
memciis that Stalin's h istile
Jewish peopl
wa; a "maj r defect" In his char
act :. but that he took care never
anti-Semitism in hi-
written works or in his speeches
IN HI* anti Semitic acts. Stalin
liked others to do his dirty work
while poiing M a fighter I
anti-Semitism, Khrushchev as
serted, He related an episode re-
vealing that StaUn once suggested
to him ta organize th? "beatins
up with club;" of Jewish workers
at an aviation factorv In Ma
by the non-Jewish workers there.
Khrushchev did not carry out I
tins "suggestion' because he,
feared that Stalin would later,
blame him if the assault on the
J-wish workers would lead to an
investigation. Stalin would have
"strangled" anyone whose action--
would have d^credited him a-
an anti-Semitic. Khrushchev
stated in his memoirs.
Similarly, Stalin's daughter.
Svetlana Alliiuyeva, charged her
father with the murder of Solo
tnon Mikhoels, the noted and
much decorated Soviet -Jewish ac-
tor and chairman of the Jewish
Anti-Fascist Committee, which was
organized during the war years in
By DAVID LANDAU
JTA Jerusalem Bureau Chief
"What more needs to happen
in this country for Likud to wrest
the reins of power from the La-
bor Alignment?" This was the
searching and scathing question
which a television analysis posed
in the wee hours of election day
to Likud Liberal leader Yosef
Sapir.
Maariv's right-wing-leaning car-
toonist, "Dosh." posed the same
Motorists Must
Show Proof < )f
Being Insured
A new Florida state law which
became effective Jan. 1 require
ill motoristr to show proof of in-
nirance when their motor vehicles
ire Inspected.
The evidence or insurance Is re-
quired befo:e a valid inspection
rtiflcate con be issued.
Evjdence must show thai you
have the minimum required liabil-
ity coverage of $10,000 for boflflv
injury to or death of one person
n any one accident: $20,000 for
bodily injury to or death of two
ir more persons in any one ac
cident. and $5,000 for injury to or
;estruction o! property of othci -
n any one accident.
One of the following forms will
be acceptable 1) a uniform Wen-
itieati urance company or agent; -> an
insurance policy; 3) an insurance
binder; or 4j a certificate of in-
surance.
For additional information, con- .
set your local inspection station.
nsurance company or agent, or
:ail Dade County's Motoi Vehicle
nspection Section,
Publicity Chairmen Asked
To Limit Number in Picture
Publicity chairmen are re-
smelted to limit the number of
persons included in photographs
submitted to The Jewish Florid
i.ui for publication. Inclusion of
more than six persons in a sin
gle picture does rv> permit
ati-fatory reproduction.
question another way. He por-
trayed Israel with a long white
beard shaped to form the figures
25 and labelled "Labor Rule." A
pair of scissors snipped off the
top of the beard no more than
five percent, and the caption
stated: "That's all? ."
NEITHER YOSEF Sapir nor
anyone in Likud had a convincing
answer to this central question
which everyone inevitably posed
tn Likud on election day. The
alternative which Likud had
hoped would emerge from the
piuung booth has pro\ed neither
credible nor an alternative.
If things go Likud's way. the
i ntrist bloc will command
40 Knesset seats one-third of
the House
The TV analyst li-ted the things
that Likud ostensibly had going
for it: the economic scandals of
Netivei Neft, Vend and autocars
of the pre-war period, the social
i.nd communal unrest based on
economic ten-ion-, and the great
trauma of the war itself, what
Premiei Golda Men- herself call
ed the "fateful mistake' that pre-
ceded it.
AND DESPITE all these, and
despite the impetus of Likud's
coming together to form ono
united bloc of several feuding
HI, .' ill id could only reach
a bare one-third. The conclusion
which most observers here are
led to is that no matter how mo 'i
the voter wants to punish and pro-
tect at the Labor government, he
does not see the Likud as a con-
vincing alternative.
Thus, pro! votes went to
Shulamit Aloni and to Moked. and
scores of thousand! were lost in
part ea but compari-
tively few moved to Likud.
\ i resuli of these elections
Israelis are now saying that
tar from hpin | i \
ion. is in fact a deterrent
to manj disgruntled voters who
might other wise have voted for
Likud.
THROUGHOUT THE campaign,
o remained Intransigent on
In- territorial poiici which are
founded on Vladimir Jabotinsk) a
rather '.ban on thi Ge
of 1974 His
In tii other factions that
lie Likud begged him to
relent just a little: to lame a
enl recognl sing thai the ne
gotiatiors which he said he fa-
vored would involve "give-and-
take."
But Eeigin. perhaps too honest
to be a good politician, refused,
saying this would be dema-
goguery, since he was against
Withdrawal on the West Bank. He
refu'ed even to stress his reputed
readiness for a territorial com-
promise in Sinai.
Labor cleverly exploited this
great weakness m Likud to its
own electoral advantage. Its prop-
indl played upon Beigin's in-
transigence, and it soueh* and
Deeded In creating the belief
that Likud meant war while La-
b meant perhaps a chance
for peace.
without BElc.iN-s roadlBess
to adopt a more com History pose
was hard pressed to
''ark. and Labor
; thai it was Belgtn who
ruled Likud.
re were rumblings within
1 ikud hut th-' need for unity
nibmerged them Now. af'"r
Likud's very moderate perform-
ance In the polls, the rumblings
will surface with the three non-
Likud h lions pressing B< Lgin's
Herut for a more realistic policy.
A spill in Likud, on this back-
drop, can certainly not ruled out.
Possibly, pre-coalition bargain-
ing m ght induce or catalyze such
a spill with the Don-Herutists
-n raring more willingness to join
a coalition under Mrs. Heir's lead-
ership than Beigin's hardliners.
rth is that Elimelech Rim-
ah Liberals never were very
happy over Likud's (then Bahal)
leaving the coalition in the sum-
mer of 1970 over the U.S. peace
for cease fire with
t-
IN the wide-open sit lation
caused bj the Indecisivi ns,
the figure of Defence MotlM
trger than ever
in the uncertsinities and ques-
L.ibor
move, perhaps with the Na-
tional R liglous Party and other
ious groups, Into s Likud lei
I
He has always n lected the no-
tion, and his position in Labor
Id -.....'.i to have been
thened by th" party's weak-
can be r lied out
in polil c. rteinly not in Ia>
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Jay, January 25, 1974
* IpKi#? Mcrirtfor of North Broward
Page 9
eminary Breaks With Tradition as Board Science
To Meet in Sessions in Hollywood
_-... Ml % ^
Not since the Jewish Thecl igi-
al Seminary of America
nded 87 years ago has on
;s governing boards met
f Philadelphia, west of the i:
lou
Ion or nor!
0
f Manhattan.
The tradition will be broken
y the tradition-observing Semi-
lary next Monday. Jan. 21. when
225 member board of over
leers meets in all-day session at
[he Diplomat Hotel. Holly.
THE GSEATER Miami area
kill thus have the distinction of
being the first metropolis ol ler
khan New York and Philadelphia
lo play hosl board of this
I it of the world's Jewish re
Jigious seats of higher learning
Aetna.1>. except tor the found-
lg meetings of the Seminary
khich took place in Philadelphia
1886 ail meetings of it-
eming boards have been held In
New York.
The Seminary's board of over-
seers is headed by former diplo-
lat. industrialist and social ac-
ivist Sol M. Linowitz. He >.:-. !
as U.S. A
fOAS in ler '
B. Johnson. is the former cl
' il -.:-.: Urban >-
ember
New York G .v. N
A. Rocki fi II :'- n 'wly-formed
Commission on Critical Chi
for America.
Lino a partner in
C uderl Brothers, the noted N >w
York tn I \\ ishington law firm.
Linowitz will preside, and is
; iled to a overseerj
dur; luncheon session.
THE MEETING wiil hear also
from Dr. Gerson D. Con in,
cellor of nary, president
of its faculties and Jacob H.
Schiff Professor of Jewish his-
tory.
He will address tiie conclud
session in the afternoon.
Tli? morning session will h in
two Darts It will open with a
Torah s-s.jon led by Rabbi Ivan
mber of the Semi
CONTRIBUTED BY LEONARD A8ESS
Gov. Renbin Askew
To Receive Award
Gov. Reubin O'D Askew will he
snortai with the Leonard I.. Abess
lman Relations Award, Jack

former Commissioner. City of Mi-
ami: Sen. Harry P. Cain: Metro-
in Dade l ounty Community
Relations Board: Dade ''ounty
Public School System loseph L,
Brechner; Rep Claude Pepper;
The Si Petersburg Times: Dr.
Henry Kin.; Stanford. M
irt Km.: II ."i Codj Fowler; Gov.
. i ollins; William l Baggs:
Dr. ll. Prank in \\ ill ams; M
John B. on: Mayor D Lee Powell
and Mayi r Vronovitz
-. -.
nary's faculty, who will lead the
ei- :.n i discussion of -
t ire, ij | the
Ni !tho'. an approach to Je
that has been developed
iry's Samuel M '.
I arch Center.
The Center specializes in ex-
ograms of Jewish
e lucal >n and pedagogy.
THIS WILL be followed by a
ition of the Semin .: -
recruitment of students for its
Rabbinical School and College ot
Jew ih Studies, along with a de-
scription of how the life of a Jew-
leminerian relates to
c impai :' i tha life of stu I
on the campuses secular c,i-
- and universities.
"i presentation will be by
Dr. Jol Roth, dean of students
at the Seminary's College of
Jewish Studies. The college,
which is co-educational, is for
students who wish to pursue Jew-
ish studies in death. The stu-
dents take some 40 percent of
liberal art courses at neighbor-
ing Columbia University and the
balance of their studies at the
SfT.in3ry.
An early atiernoon session will
hear a report on *he Seminary'-"
financial and development needs.
n will be given by Lawrence
L. Suttenberff. "f Boston, a mem-
if the Seminary's executive
committee.
THERE WILL also be a report
tichard Scheuer. chairman o.'
th bowl of governors of the
Jewish Museum of New York, on
the expanded current operations
of th,.- Museum A branch of the
v i :im is located in Temple
Emanu-El of Miami Beach.
Th- Jewish Theolocical Semi-
nary of America is the academic
and spiritual center of Conserva-
" item, It trains rabbis,
- t HI !.:' ai niusi-j
- :.nd other professional-..
I lary is also the sponsor!
r,f the Museum, target
its ki |e if Israel, and
is t!:e sponsor as well of the priz i-
FHrnal Light" broad-{
cast m radio and television, and
lumber of specialized s titutes, the foremort of,
is its Institute of Reli^:u-
. Studies, now in its
36th year.
IN ADDITION to Its mair.
x in V irk, the 3e n
... a sch i >l in Los Angel -
know irsity of Juda-
i-m. and a school in Jerusalem
known as the American Student
Center. All told, the Seminary's
enrollment Is the highest in its
>ry.
Students in the Seminary's Rab
binical School are in course from
four up to six years. Graduation
is accompanied by ordination a-
a -abbi. and service "with one of
Conservative Judaism's 350 con
gregations. or as an instructor
in Jewish stuii.e-, at another seal
of higher learning or at the Semi-
nary it--"If. Graduates of the Semi
nary now teach at some 85 col-
leges and universities across the
U.S. and Canada, with some in
teaching pocts in Israel. Argen-
tina and other countries.
Th > al -day meeting here will
usher in the Jewish Theological
Seminary's 1974 calendar of lead
ership activities, as well as its
annual mid-winter educational
and fttndra'.sing program in the
Greater Miami and Palm Beach
areas.
The latter will b" marked by
a reception in Palm Beach on
Sunday. Feb. 10. and by its 15th
annui I ni i
dinner in Miami Beach and Holly-
wood on W In lay, Fi b, -7
Seminar
AWofM
A seminar on "Science Tech-
I 1 Biomedical Engineer-
ing in tli3 Service of Health,"
sponsored Jointly by Massachu-
setts Institute of Technology and
thi Uni rsit) of Miami, will b9
he University of Mia a]
"lay.
Th? broad progress report on
.men!
of the national economy will come
from Dr. Irving M. London, di-
rector, Harvard-M.I.T. Program in
il ilth Science and Technology
at M.I.T.. who will describe the
collaborative effort de-
d to focus science and tech-
nology on human health neecV
at 2 p.m.
Also Jacob Kline, director
the Biomedical Engineering P
gram at the University of Miami,
will discuss "The Added Dimen-
sion to Medicine Biomedical
Engineering." at 2:50 p.m.
And Dr. William F. Pounds,
dean. Sloan School of Manage-
MIT, will speak on "Man-
agement and the Delivery of
Health Care" at 4:10 p.m.
nor speaker at 8 p.m. will
b Dr. Walter A. Rosenblith, pro-
vo-t, MIT., whose topic will be
"The University and the Health
Professions "
Dr. Emanuel M. Papper, Uni-
versity of Miami vice president
of medical affairs and dean of
the School of Medicine, will be
si minar moderator. Irving Pescoe,
MIT. Club of South
FI r da, is sea inar chairman.
Rationing your coffee?
You can enjoy all the great-tasting Brim you want.
#
GOV. RUBIN ASKiW
I m :. if the F
: the Anti Defa
fcutio:. ol B'nai B'rith, has
bnoum
Presentatior ward, given
Inr.ually to publicly recognize Jortj made towards 'furthering
goal ot bettor human relations
|r.j contributing substantially to
well-being of the citizens ol
jhe state of Florida." will be made
Eft', the Abess Award dinner at the
I iral Hotel March. 12.
In making the announcement
tassewltl said: Thiough this
k\ ard to Gov. Askew we ire
iecognizing his decade and a half
fcif pubiic service to the people of
Florida, which began with his
lection a representative
i 1958. These years of service
(law been highlighted by his role
ks Governor, during which he has
brovided forthright and positive
| -hip on human rights issues
^f vital importance to all of the
citizens of our state."
Th>' Abets Award carries with
It a $1,000 research grant in the
Field of human relations, con-
tributed by Miami philanthropist
Leonard L. Abess, in honor of the
fc- intent
The recipient of last year's
award was Federal District Judge
. Clyde Atkins. Past recipients
of the award also include Anna
Brenner Meyers, long-time mem
er of the Dade County School
ioard; Dr. If. Robert Allen; Rev.
:anon Theodore R. Gibson; Mayor
I'arl T. Langford. Orlando The
4iami News; M. Athalie Range,
'IT you've been rationing yourself to
half a cup of coffee because you're worried
about caffein, forget it. Decaffeinated
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UMMlFOOOt


Page 13
+JeiS* norM&r <* North Browar Friday, Icmuary 25, 1974
JEO MIVOIIN
What Would Dollar a-Loaf Bread Mean?
Continued from Page 4
port of the 41 industry's heavy
investment in extractive enter-
prise, whose profiti may some
daj run out because their prod-
uct may someday run out.
THE ARAB boycott gave the
oil companies in excuse to warn
us against any change in this sta-
tus. After all, how many indus-
tries can boast that the govern-
ment guarantees their profit
lever They don't want to lose
that distinction.
And now the threat to the grain
deal with the Russians is giving
the farm moguls the same excuse
to issue the same warning. R-duc
tions in federal support of farm
products may very well bring to
the American consumer the kind
of skyrocketing prices that the
Arab cut-off of oil has brought
These moguls don't want to lose
their government-supported prof
it levels either.
In each case, it is the people
who are being called upon to sac
rifice an equitable price struc
ture to the swelling profits of
private enterprise.
Placing limits on profits in
any industry, which is what an
angry congress reconvening at
the end of Januarv is likely t<.
men will ask. Our enterprise
abroad does as much good for the
country as it makes profit for us.
THERE IS. indeed, a scintilla
of truth in each of these asser-
tions, but it does not tell the
whole truth. It is like the Exxon
commercial about tanker captains
almost n irrelevancy.
Still, the oil men's oily propa
ganda seems to "explain" it all
very easily. But the grain men
these days are having a tougher
row to hoe. After all. bread is
the staff of life And with dollar-
a loaf bread who will be able to
live?
Dollar-a gallon gasoline is not
at all in the same critical cate-
gory. The one, we can learn to
accommodate to; the other, if we
have learned anything from the
breeziness of Marie Antoinette's
pronouncement on the subject, is
clearly a national tragedy.
THAT IS why the administra-
tion has already made some noise
about cutting grain exports to
Russia during the next few
months as we are not doing to
exports of agricultural products
and oil-drilling equipment to the
Arabs.
Because of the administration's
seeming responsiveness we must
MB.....-iMI .iM--i:i ..... 1.......IHI MM L.l.W* >.>
.,. 'I J. I i.
The Loyalty. Syndrome
propose, has always been hard
enough.
BIT BOTH in oil and grain,
the industrialists can point to
their contribution to our favor-
able balance of trade abroad t^
dissuade a nation out for revenge
against their exploiters. And i.
we don't go along, their black
mail can squet / i;s :\'< t':i
jump and the supermarket
Foreign markets, they can say
and in fact have been savin1; for
a long tim", should not be endan
gt-red by such wreckless schemes
So what if there are some oil
shortages at honied" the oil men
will ask. Our enterprise abroad
does as much good for the coun
try as it makes profit for us.
So what if bread docs cost a
dollar a loaf by spring?, the grain
Rabbi labowiti
LAUKtN SCHAKf
Lauren ScJifirf
To Be Bride Of
Mos;: e A zo n la i
Mrs. Bernice Goldstein ; tnd Ar-
t iir Scharl i><;!' ol Ho!!:wood.
announce the i n
ighter, Lauren Beth Scharf, of
Jerusalem, Israel, to Mo-he Azou-
lai. son of Mrs, Ruth Azouiai of
Jerusalem. Israel, and the late
11.aid Azouiai
Miss Scharf was gra Unted as
valedictorian of Hcl.ywood Hills
High School, class of 1971. She is
in her third year t the Hebrew
I niversity in Jerusalem.
Mr. Azoiilai is a graduate o'i
Ayanot Agricultural High School I
A.-kelon. Israel and attends the He-
brew University School of Agri-
culture. He i< currently serving
with the Israel Defense Forces as
a Tank Commander in the Sinai.
By RABBI PHILIP A. LABOWITZ
Temple Beth Israel
When the role of Judaism .is
facetiously described as "hatch.
match, and disDatch" because
it is. alas, only
only at birth
m a r r i a g a
and death that i'
touches most
neople w(
take it as a joke
But to tht
voting people, it
is no joke. Is it
i aeirayal. Tc
them God exist ,
everywhere oi ]
nowhere: He is
concernc-d with
everything or nothing, relevant tc
our entire life or to none of it.
supremely important or not im
portant at all.
One of the most frustrating top-
ics to raise with young people is
intermarriage. I have had many
such conversations with those who
face real problems or who are just
exploring future possibilities. But
whether or not a mate is at hand
one will often hear this kind of
argument:
"I don't understand my parents,
rabbi. I have gone out with Gen
tile girls since high school and
nothing much was said then. True
some objections were raised at
first, but when I pressed the issue
pointing out that these were my
friends that this was the American
way, and besides, everyone else
interdated. they could not givt
any good reasons why I shouldn't
"Of course, they might have told
me that all dating is preparation
for marriage, and the best way to
prevent intermarriage is not to
interdate. and they would have
been right. As a matter of fact
> how I fell in love
with Pat. But then they would
h.ne had a harder problem to ex
plain: why intermarriage itself i-
wrong. They couldn't do that ther
and can't now.
"Sere they object, but it doesn't
.r..ke senaa to me. Take my Bat
M ah : n example. The whole
thin- ..... farce, one big birthday
parly. Ail I heard around the housi
.-.a. invitations, menus, and gifts.
.-'.lie they dropped me off for serv
cei fir i few times, but I caught
on pretty quickly that this was
kid stuff, and when you grow up
veil grow out of it. 1 .stopped He-
s bout too much noise. Look, mj
parents don't practice Judaism.
They don't know anytiiing about it
Let rr-e give you an example
We get two bulletins at home ev-
iv week, one from the synagogue,
the other from the country' club
One announces a service on Friday
mcht. the other a party; one -i?
kosher, the other features lobster!
and bacon; one celebrates God; the '
other money and the body. These
are two conflicting, competing
worlds. My parents belong to both
Which one has their loyalty?
"At school we debate the Energy
Crisis vs. Ecology; a! home they
are debating whether or not to
keep the club open on Rosh Ha
hanah. At school we are agitated
about poverty and pollution: at
home the talk is all about cars
golf clothes and business. At
school we are afraid of the bomb:
at home they're afraid of the IRS
I think my interests are more Jew-
ish than their-!
"And now they get all excited
simply b cause I want to rrarr>
the girl I love. They got rid of
their Jewishness despite marrying
U ws; maybe I'll he more Jewish
marrying a Gentile. Their argu
ments are basically tribal argu-
ments: be loyal to the tribe, what
will people say?
"Come to think of it. there is an
argument that might convince me.
probably the only argument that
ever could. But they've never giv-
en it. I mean the example of their
lives, the conviction that Judaism
is something uniquely precious
which gives such meaning to be-
ing a Jew that one would want to
be loyal, not to the tribe, but to
the faith-
take the bakers' warning espe-
cially seriously. Once the admin
istration gets moving against one
group of greedy industrialists,
perhaps it can be coerced into
moving against the other.
Sen. Howard Baker said re
cently in his reaction to White
House fat cat favoritism that he
could hear the noises of wild
beats lurking in the forest, but
that he was not yet sure of who
or what the beasts were.
Now, the bakers are telling us
that the grain-dealers are among
them. If we have any sense at
all. we'd best listen.
''" "
Cosmetician Nan Pierce To
Talk on 'Beautiful People'
"Beautiful People" will be tht
topic of a talk given by Nan Pierce,
cosmetician, at the regular meeting
of Chai Group of Hadassah Thurs
day. Jan. 31.

Refreshments will be served at
12:30 p.m. preceding the meeting
' in the community room of the
Southern Federal Savings and Loan
Assn.. 225 N. Federal Hwy Pom
pano.
Oil Well
Fires Rage
TEL AVIV (JTA) The
fire that has been raging at the
Abu Rodeis offshore oil welW
since last Wednesday was report-
ed to have been contained and
its source located.
But the blaze is far from ex-
tinguished and is still sending
pillars of flame and smoke into
the air, visible for miles.
EsSTIMATES of the loss result-
ing from the fire have been put
at 15 percent of Abu Rodeis' total
output and up to 20 percent of
Israel's annual oil consumption.
Pumping from the undamaged
offshore and inland oil wells has
been intensified, meanwhile, al-
though Israeli experts have ex-
pressed fear that the entire off-
shore field will have to be aban-
doned until the fire is put out
and the damage is repaired. Re-
pairs will require new platform*
and pipes to replace those wreck
ed by the fire.
ISRAEL IS still awaiting the
arrival of specialists from abroad
in putting out offshore oil well
fire- Foreign help was called
for last week but apparently
there were delays in locating the
men needed.
Art Auction Saturday
The B'nai B'nth of Ft I.au'der-
dale is having its annual art I
tios with unique antiques and
jewelry at the Gait Tower-. 42
Gait Ocean Dr., Ft. I.au.ierdaie,
Saturday at 7:30 p.m.
Rabbi Skop Book Reviewer
"The Settlers," b\ Meyer Levin.
will be n-vicwed by Rabbi Mo
Skop of Temple Sholom at the Na-
tional Council of Jewish Wonu'n
meeting w ed Feb 6. at
12 .'0 p.m. in the Women's Cub of
Wilton Manor, 800 NE 21sl C\. Ft.
Lauderdale Admission
freshments.

Lillian Schoen. immediate past president of the Department of
Florida. Ladies Auxiliary of the Jewish War Veterans, and its present
Aid-to-I-;ael chairman. .- ei r to announce that the 22 auxiliaries in
the Department of Florida have raised some $9,500 towards medical
suprlies and equipment for the Tel Hashomer Hospital in Tel Aviv,
Israel. Nationally, over $45,000 has been raised and in addition to
medical supplies, two circular beds and two anesthesia machines have
been sent to the Tel Hashomer Hospital, which is part of the Chaim
Sheba Institute.
ilfii \~*alendc
Religious
Services
FORT LAUDiRDAlt
BETH ISRAEL (Temple) 7100 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. Rabbi Philip
A. Labovvita. Cantor Maurice Neu.
EMANU-EL. Si45 w. Oakland Park
Blvd. Reform. R.bbi Arthur J Ab-
rama. Cantor Jerome Klemer_ 48
--------
POMPANO 8SACH
SHOLOM (Temple). 132 sfe 1 :th Ave.
Conaervative. Rabbi Morrie A. bkcp
Cantor Jarnb J. Rerier.
----
MARGATE
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER. (Con.
rvative) 6101 NW 9th St.
I P.M. 1
will i onduci: C
* oi Baturd
n L'Ui.ir 8 tbbath moi nine.
- m -
CORAl SPRINGS
CORAL SPRINGS HEBREW CON
GREGATION (Reform 3401 Uni.
verify r.. Coral Sprinci. Rabt>>
M.< Weitz.
Friday, : m Babbath acrrlcei
YOUNG ISRAEL of HOLLYWOOD
(Orthodox) 389" Stiriirg Rd. S3
>*AA)*^<*^vi/<***>^*^^^i
"' ng, at
CANDLELIGHT.NG TIME
2 SHEVAT 6-39
f
SATURDAY. JANUARY 26
Temple Sholom. Las Vegas Night
Temple Emanu-El, Couples Club, Bowl
SUNDAY, JAM ARY 27
Temolr Emanu-E], Duplicate Br:.;
MONDAY. JAM ARY 28
Temple Emanu-El Sisterhood., Study Group, 10 a.m. to a
Brandei- I niveftitj Women. Study Group
Temple Bet1- Israel Men's Club
WEDNESDAY, JAM ARY 30
Jewish Federation Women's Division, Board Meeting, a.m.
Fort Lauderdale I ST. General
THUISDAY, JAM ARY 31
\ ivah I hapter B'nai B'rith, Evening \l
i if N rtl Br rarar I, Annual
Temple Emanu-El, 8 pm.
FRIDAY. FEBRUARY 1
Youth Wants to Know. Temple Emanu-El, pm
SATURDAY, FEBBUABY 8
v. uth Wants -. Temp'..' Emanu-El
r7*NDAY, FEBRUARY 3
Yi uth v. ii j Rn m, Tern ft
'' Sisterhood, \ l lu | in, p.m.
MONDAY, I EBBU&BY 4
Temple Era in i El rl rl I Btu Ij Groui noon
Temple Beth larai terhood B r M
Marj id, Board Meeting
Armon H General Meet
TUESDAY, FEBBUARY I
Temple Fmanul Int, ;.n Luncheon. 11 a.m
Ahavah, Board Meeting
I B :>rd Meet
Fort Lauderdali B'nai B'. w
WEDNESDAY, FEBRl ARY fi
N-' : I '-' W n< n. B ard n i m,,
Bo-ik Rl vie* r. ion
Brandeis v. mi i B ting
Trnle Mm1 >m.
THURSDAY. FEBRUARY 7
Temple Emanu-El Con n, Board Meeting, 8
' i Board Mm ting, a.m.
rth Broward Chanter Hadassah. Board Meeting
Alpha Omega Dental Fraternity, Executive Board Meeting
rAvWVVWWWVWWVWA


January 25, 1974
*Jenit not Mfor and Shof of Hollwvood
Page tl
s^eytnour ^Z). &L~iel?
man
'HEN A scholar is In com-
mand of his ir...
\n express himself lu
ityle thai is i
i all literary virtue
iould not delay in acqu
lih .i masterpl
ire i m fikj Is
i Profi
p- : iture and Ph
authority on rabbinic litera-
and Jew is i history.
in: has edita I an a
t>tea .n "A Maimonides I
:mm House, S12 5:.'. W3
and the published has
pared noticing lo make the
>k most attractive and read
I'uersky s preface arc! Intro
Lei alone woul I
-< The maj ir | m on of
i i o( the bo
| m I ii dec
the MM: I I ih 'all 14
j Followed b) i
I in to '.he Gui<
The Delights of Scholarly Production: Twer^v and Neusiw
H i has m-,,1,. L.lhf. tl .....i i ,.:,:, ....... '.... EL JL-~ .. ....
' I bi : thi
m Ings which
include his famous "1
volume Is
i i a uaini lers v 1th Mai-
as a multifaceted, but
ha noi
.--
ipe of
man's 1 gac; h
Hill
I h
c -11
intellectualism and warm hu>
mi 'i tj. h ratio lalism and
piety.
in SHORT, the editor has
-"I ghl to pr ivid a measure of
objective kno
r al Mai nonides Pr if Twerskj
has succeeded admirably.
*
eus
ally experience the Talmu l .,
"invitation to nud: A
reaching R k" H
R 5* 15, 261 pp.), also has
man) virtues.
^jc^cp/t j- o l-ihoIf
livieis, Arabs, Racists
iiiging (lie Same Tune
METUEH THE Sovi government is genuine^ -
bring a set l in G meva as a superp wei -s
ir merely using I I S.-initiated conference as a mi in:
i its quest for : Id East primacj m ly b I in
. eks
One test of it< int---1 the I me and volume of its propa-
vards [srai I and actioi Ii irds th Jewish ,
rularly those in the Sovi it Union who wish I i emi rate.
HANDSHAKES BETWEEN foreign ministers and
, i to the Arab vers I the I N Sei uritj R soluti in 24.
ly balarn the Six-Daj War ol S ivi
| la thai is bee is m
i the ^'uiii Kippur h istil ties
Moscow gloats ovei tation in he Wesl ivi r the Aral
trbargo, which I Krem lieved in some quarters t
... i l.inned or encoura
It rails with evei ng bitterness towards Am
ting with isolated Israel and those who see detente as
ty street ni as a measure ol ~ tod in-
,' cot duct.
N a ;t even in \ ten orism is Zi inisl plo
much trusl can i el \ in those who im
hile talk n
SOVIET PROPAGANDISTS
1 tune with our own whit N 5 or I
i Palestine Arab agitators foreign a who
otrj at a p ten unh >ard i ir almosl *''
rh > find no fault In the oil ml
\y. poov ole Afr i and Vs i <- en th u jh the
lom-. using Israel as a scapegoat, reap is profits.
- iet l'nion its* II nk from making a.....i-
itself on the fui: when boss b nd pun
>e who seek to expose it.
For example, alter the Swedish radio n tank
- were haulm- oil to Holland, I ' ie Stenbohm, M e m i lent
Swi dish Bread* rting (
1! iCCUSED h :- Th o tl "1:
-.,.. foreign nr '" '" '''"'" ""' "!' s
ly on the Soviet Union if they wish to staj in Moscow.
Long before the oil distributors themselves er *
nl price hikes, the Soviet government offered Denmark
I barrels of oil al 130 a o '"'"
rice at the time 0 I Denmark bought It.
itia fell outraged whan Sen. Richard B Solra
suggested that th- United. States suapend jh"
l'nion until the Kremlin r rsuadei Is Al
embargo. Tass charged Sen, Henrj M J *
leadei ofth. United J *h Appeal were, i abaratin*
' "direct ager* r-j I i """ ""' ril '
:! latest* of .h, An rlean people to Tel Avivs Uu
' a (artesian "
SCHWEDUa RESPONDFH by pointing out
-..n wants to bori r $9.1 *'
rt Bank and-.), Ht** devtlofi ita Shyriw c eW<
rnu more favorable than o-her 1'S. trade partners enloy.
1!" has made possibli foi th i
first time in the English Ian-
have ne ictu-
literature. In addition to the
praiseworthy facet* of
i -; must comment oi
inst the mo
n ho ronti t ethics
is the
and co ban in
>t ritual is order
RABBI EUGENE
similar tack in his book
.. :i irtly.
\. -> r is a rabbi and chrr-
man of the Department of Re-
ligion at Brown University. He
explains why a proper study of
the Talmud will help oar youth
anctity of rit-
ual and Judaism.

How About the Tenth Woman?
J I '8 A long jump back in time from 1973 meet-
of synazogical bodies io Genesis. But nnv
that top layer sections of Conservative Jev
have opened the way for women to be countei
for a minyan, we are impelled to retrac
is and I > ask hi-tor,'.- 11 | ',': us how i
i be ] ushed to the end o
lace.
S i to start with Genesis: "The I ord G
'It :- not good for man to be alone; I will
hetoei for him.' Later on
r' c ime up as
n n i' was i isl a skip an' a hop to "1
mat
A STILL further hint will rhow
("."..',if.'.'- Com to th ''! and N* Testa-
ment "woman was cr -at .1 i
assistant to man." When l'd .-
Nati n I Organization of Women fXOWl I
not? rf that .1 motion, this cc! mnist i
i effigy.
''. now. all who follow news of the J
wor.d know that our Orthodjx leaders are h:
c i ical i I mservath to permit a
10th man in a minyan.
long ago, the Rabbinical Council, speak-
ing : lodoxy, declared that once the Con-
serva ive decision had been announced, no :
f.cjtion was ir. evidence for the continued ei
of th '"en- rvative m ivem
AN ORTHODOX spokesm laced,
.. i.i ie inion that tin Const i :iad
in I i f > law complete! th Reform
if so, perhaps we wi l men
11 ained as C ons t al us foil -ing
f the Reform rabbi ic nka,
Rabbi Sail; Pri -and.
Well we mere laymen hai more
.. ver this Conservati'
a- wa .! : the bleacher ling
traditi \\\ fa we may !>. n for
| in
, te 1 States, I igeth i "able
passage f the -_:' Km i I
;.- Rig] -oposal) ii".-.-t have figured in
: ric decision of the Conservati -
fjofiM ^moiaf
Some Disturbing Data on the Aged
/ ORGANIZED JEWISH communities are realiz-
ing that the problem of Jewish aging may
on of the most urgent problems I
wi I be facing. Jews cf 65 and ov >r. 11 ugh i
. .-, cent of the I >tal J vish u u'l-
ad 21 per cent of Jewish househ i ds
The problem for th" Jewish communiti I -
in the er i fact th-\t 44 per cent of al
l, l Is ':.'. ded by iv- <-- >f 63 y art -
,,i |- have r -porte : tl ncom .- boin? un r
541 oi a year tt is b '1 n th p rl
TWENTY-FIVE per cent of them
; .-- Is. a it i" i' 17 er
th head
ise Their inci basli a'l i So
communil h i< und
gr ip requires a broad range of support
.ces.
X,.x line of the Jewish households in
are 12 per cent of all the agi I Ie\ ih
. v live in "marginal povertj
reported an income from S4.000 to t'
On the other end of th are
of Jewish h usi h Ids wit!
rf '" j -ars and over who have an income of
~0 and over.
IN iHis connection, it is intecestiii
irity heads of household iged 85 I >
:, 59 per cent ai ricaa-born. In
age categorj o! 70 j < n Bnd over, the ma-
j ar i rn. But v< a n this it :ory
re haa Is of households who are first, sec-
ond a I even third nerati America
.-

K^arl ^/-llv>crt
Israel's Informational Failures
Haifa
more I Irar and read of the a usations
ly b) tn Arab countr a but
by enlightened I the world as we'.l, the
' am by our apparent failure 11 4 it
.ir
f the I
... : r.r e been lear and
to al'*
THE tMioi B I i' bu 11
..,: untruths and on fal i I
tell our -:o:> I
rly.
Ta the nah
ancl ed even among u i ma
[*rael i
l i \H:'. wrong and
nitj a great favi r by i
oirni ting -ui'
E pi has b -rn makin | i
Deser when a^
tter of historical '-1 I s ...... part
fpt, and was ir ly i
em tinMS There was no indigenous :
to complain.
Repeatedly the Arabs talk about
i -' >f the ri:hts of e Pal istini ins Thei h I
h-,-1 a Palestinian Ar
i '...... What
mean is that the Jews rhouM hand o-,
\\ nd Havf as I th vi iges I Galilee
EflMH \RI v n
Jordan, hut wa : i bv KiPg A
1.-43 a I the raUltary eft lit t >
infant Ststs < Israel at b rth.
[| t] for a new deal in Israel load
r-'iip. perhaps it should be-m in those depart-
>. of government


Taqe 12
+Jtiit fkriltir of North toward
Friday. January 25 ',374
P>
ir.
P>
d;
Ul
oi
U:
tl
tr
m
le
tt
SAVEs 100
FAMOUS KENT
MASSIVE 100" DESIGNER SOFAS
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