The Jewish Floridian of North Broward

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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:
AA00014313:00063

Related Items

Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale


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Full Text
I
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*'Jewish Florid Ian
Volume 3 Number 4
of NORTH BROWARD
Friday, February 22, 1974
Price 25 cents
Howard Miller Reelected President Of Federation
Howard N. Miller was ree'.ected
president of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Ft. Lauderdale at its
annual meeting held Jan. 31 at
Temple Emanu-El.
Other officers elected were Dr.
Alvin K. Colin, flnl vice presi-
dent; Albert Garnitz, vice presi-
dent; Martin Kuitz, vice president;
Jacob Lutz. treasurer: Mrs. Roger
Odwak, secretary; and Mrs. Jacob
Lutz, Women's Division president.
Mr. Miller presented his a::nual
report. He pointed out that strides
were made in Jewish education,
including sponsorship of an in-
service training program for He-
brew and Sundav School t-achers
as well as Hebrew L'lpan classes.
Kissinger Not
And Has No
NOW AID M/LUR
President
Family Social Services were
available through the Jewish Fam-
ily Service of Broward County and
190 families in the Greater Ft.
Lauderdale area were served, Mr.
Mil.er said. They were provided
with services including marital
counseling, home care, foster
homes, adoptions, employment and
parent-child relationships.
Federation serves as a central
information center for hundreds
of new families moving into the
area throughout the year. Mr. Mil-
ler reported. There is also a sin
Continued on Page 2

M. ALVIN K. COLIN
Fint Vice-President
ALBERT GARNITZ
Vice-President
MARTIN KURTZ
Vive-President
Invited by Damascus
Plan for Visit Now
WASHINGTON (JTA)
Secretary of State Henry Kis-
singer has not been invited to
ike an intermediary role in the
current Syrian attacks against Is-
rael and neither he nor Undersec-
retary Designate Joseph J. Sisco
have plans to visit the Middle
East soon, the State Department
said here.
Rumors were current here and
in the Middle East that Kissinger,
or possibly Sisco, would go to
Damascus by mid-February' to
help induce Syria to enter talks
for disengagement of forces on
the Syrian front.
"NO TRIPS are planned, but
I never rule out anything," U.S.
State Department spokesman
George Vest said.
But he said that Kissinger's
was a "sufficiently clear-cut
schedule"' for the remainder of
February*, and Sisco has no travel
plans.
The intermediary role. Vest
said, concerns the current fight
:ng.
'We consistently feel."' he said
hat the Syrians want to continue
I a momentum of the disengage
"iont of forces v hich the United
States initiated and are being sue
i essfully carried out on the Suez
front."
COMMENTING ON the state
ments last week by President
Nixon and Secretary of State Kis-
singer that indicated an early
lifting of the Arab oil embargo
against the United States, Vest
said that the U.S. position is
based on "the assurances of sev-
eral Arab governments."
He said. 'We continue on the,
basis of those assurances, and we j
are not aware of pre-conditions to
the embareo in the correspond
ence."
The question arose after Syrian !
Foreign Minister Abdel Halim
Khaddam had said at Kuwait air
port on his way to Damascus after
visiting Saudi Arabia and Kuwait
that the governments of those
two countries would not lift the (
embargo until Syria's conditions
for disengagement axe met.
HE SAID that the Arab summit
meeting in Algiers in November
had made it clear tliat the em-
bargo would not be lifted "from
any state until that state clearly
shows it is supporting the Arab
cause."
JACOB LUTZ
Treasurer
MRS. ROGER ODWAK
Secretary
mrs. JACOB LUTZ
President-Women's D*.
Paris Reports Syria's
5 Point Peace Offer
PARIS (JTA) Syria was
prepared to oarticipate in the
Geneva conference several weeks
ago. "Le Monde" correspondent
Eric Rouleau has reported from
Damascus.
Federation Changes Name
At the annual meeting held Jan. 31, 1974, the membership of
the Jewish Federation voted unanimously to change the name
of the organization to The Jewish Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale.
It was felt that the new name more accurately describes the
growing area surrounding Fort Lauderdale to the west and
south: and is in keeping with the nomenclature of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Hollywood and the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation.
Syrian President Assad hti
also drawn up a plan for the dis-
engagement of Israeli and Syrian
forces in the Golan Heights.
ACCORDING TO Rouleau, a
Syrian delegation to the Geneva
conference had been named and
was to b? headed by Syria's am-
bassador in Ankara. Salah Tarazi
Tarazi's opening speech had
been prepared, added Rouleau.
He also writes that Assad ha?
worked out a five-point Israeli
Syrian military disengagement
plan which he summarizes as fol
lowing:
must be tied to the final aim of
total evacuation of the territories
occupied since 1967. Disengage-
ment must not be an end in it
self;
Withdrawal of Israeli forces
from the "pocket'* they acquired
in the October war and installa
tion of Syrian units there. The
number of Syrian units to be
determined jointly by both par-
ties:
A 14-kilometer pullback of
Israeli troops in the Golan to
the heights that range the Israeli
border, thus, giving Israel a four-
kilometer wide strip of territory
there. Installation of UN force*
in the liberated part of the Golan
which is to be a demilitarized
zone and under the civil adminis-
tration of the Republic of Syria.
Resettlement tn the Golan
region of the 15 to 20.000 inhabi
tants who fled during the Oc-
tober hostilities;
Syria's release of its list
of prisoners of war and its par-
ticipation at the Geneva Arab-
Israeli peace conference.
Outstanding Turnout Expected at March 3 Dinner
. .. ... n____ _____i _nn.nn;n >li<> nnil amu-th natterns
Samuel Sore!, (left) honorary chairman of the March 3 din-
ner dance is shown with Jordan Snyder, committee member,
and Alvin Grose, general campaign chairman.
Based on reports given at the
Feb. 14 report meeting aboard the
Arrowhead IV. there will be an
outstanding turnout to meet and
I iiear Theodore Bikel. the guest
jpeaker at the March 3 dinner-
iance on behalf of the United
lewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
Fund. '
Thirty-five (35) community leari-
iri attended the report meeting.
ag in numerous reservations.
Mr. and Mrs. Allan Baer. dinner
chairmen, stated that they were
thrilled with the response and that
they expect the affair to be an
outstanding success and one of the
most memorable in the history of
the North Broward Jewish com-
munity.
Alvin Gross, general campaign
chairman, reminded those present
that anyone who has made a mini-
mum contribution of SI.COO since
the Yom Kippur War is eligible
tc attend the dii.iier and dance.
He also pointed out that due to
the rapid growth patterns of the
community, it is possible that some
people wno are eligible did not
receive an invitation to the func-
tion. Anyore wishing to attend
may make reservations by calling
:he Federation office.
KEff ADDRESS-PHO^E
Jewish Federation of Greater Ft. Lauderdale
707 N. Federal Highway
Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. 33304
Phone: 744-8899

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Page 2
Jmist fk*Miar.
of North Oroward
Friday, February 22, 1974
a
V
VI
t.
a
Howard Miller Reflected President Of Federation
Continued from Page 1
gles program for 25-50 year old"
which averages about 75 at each
meeting and a TeUf Leader
siuf program uwaoung man>
vcunr eooplef oho will be oui
leader j of tonioirou. The Jewish
F10 ijian is al>o being made avail
ab.e to the community.
tjpeak.n. about prugrasu fo.
the coming year. Mr. Miller point
ed out that Federation will b*
providing a chaplaincy service for
hospitals, ,.u.;.iig :.omes. and
ctht-r institution* which will serve
the Jeui>h population. This
gia:n u beins: conducted with tht
cooperation of 'he Br:>v*a.d B.
' Rabbis Additional plans include
Teen Age Surr.mei Touis to Israel
aad Judaica and Shabbaton week
e:.ds
Beginning March 1. Federal:.^,
will provide the set*tees of a cast
.vjrker a: its new offices loeatec
I 707 H. Federal Hwy. Ft. Lau-
Jeriaie.
Guest speaker at Hat annual
ung was Dr. William Kony
I ctor of B*nai B"riih I V of
I>r Korey. a leading authority
J3 Soviet anti-Semitism, is the
nor of "The Soviet Cage
\iiti-Sr..tism in Russia."" Hi]
jynamic address, outlining
:ai Soviet attitude towards
Jews, was highly illuminating: arc
frightening in all of its aspect'
The audience was deeply moved
by the presentation.
"A highlight of the evening was
in /.i ti..a:ion 0.' special and
campaign awards for 19W.
Election of board of directors
at large, was also held a; the an
nual met-tir.,-. including Rabbi
Arthur Abrams. Robert Adler. Al
Un Baec. Mrs. Allan Baer. Di
Stuart Bcdeman, Dr. Paul Berger
Dr. JerMM B.afer. Jacob Brodzk:
. K BrcxU P- Jo
. Sidney E kman.
Arthur Fahe Dr. Sheldon Feld
Martin i~ r.d Sidney
Frieder.
A.) Jack Gair.es Sam
Egyptians Demolish SAM Sites
TrlL AVIV JTA Israeli
forces have continued to com-
a pulloul from the Is-
raeli br-d^eiiejii an the weal
bank of the Suez Canal, an >?
eratioa officers said .'.-Id be
Feb. -\. when the
la.-t Israeli a> cross the
canal bach-to the Sinai Per.;
SOaVKCfcS HERE reported that
the Egyptians viert tenting
share of the agreement :o
the letter
A report from I bank
said that the e de-
n-ol^hed four of the five SAM
I
eanefb tod baafc since the Yom
Kiopur War. Al noon F
an hn
the bridge at the laraeH salient
to United Nations E
Force officers who. i\ hours
a,1 turn the bnd^ an.i
the salient over to the Egypt:--;
Embargo Deemed Inappropriate
W ISflBfGTON JTA)
Secretary of State Henry A. Kiv
afcaaer has claimed "success" on
- carigrafJ. -. from the So
.. '. \ruon and warned the Arab
o.l prvKiu.ing countries that V S
towards them would change
if their embargo continued.
He made his statements in re
spease to questions at the Yale
Harvard-Princeton Club here
after he had addressed it briefly
on *rld affairs, particularly the
forthcoming meeting in Wa-
if European c mntriea am!
Japan on the ener^cy prubl m
Responding to a que-y M Soviet
Amtrjcjn detente. Kissinger at
techno oatheut direct ref> -
the Jackscn Amendment pending
in the Senate.
CONTINl INC.. Ki?sir;er
thai "teean*e of the threat
mnerpo* r-. the iMti I States
arms
race and seeking to bnnc about
"'certain links in the commercial
and cultural fieio^
When appropriate, he sa.d
have u.-ed o^r
fvssf:: the case of low
.1 n it
Bin* vita the danger of nuclea-
war and not turn this into an
.- uc of domestic debate T
problem of nuclear war must be
wived if mankind is to survive
ABOCT THE oil enaharaU, K -
singer said that he had been
to exp :eli
Arab n eanuld lead to
iirtir.g of the oil emha-.
Bat "to BUUUtaia the em1
now." of
I S media:.on effort-
.-trued a> a form of blackma:.
i considered hi?hlj inappro-
priate b\ the United State- It
carrot bjt aff attitude
with which we uould have to
pursue our diplomacy.""
Cord Springs Congregation
Board Meeting Wednesday
Coral Sc,r.ni> Hebrew (.'.:._ ...
boa's board meet.rg will be held
_: president Howard Z.mbi
.\ome Wednesday at 8:30 p
The congregation has Sabbath
service- even Friday at 8 p.m.
Services, held at the W -use
Home CnBtUJ or. UniW'llty Drive
r.,j Sample Roa: .n Coral -
are conducted bv Rabbi Max Weitz.
Ill are welcome to attend A
-ed are > md, Brother-
: fill] reH| Js school. Youth
fiimation Bar Bat
"v ih For further information.
Mel Geib-- o- E^thtr Finkel.
Kollek Raps Meir
JML'SALCM ITA)
llek hat 1
> Pre-
dispa ttu u
t
nei thai David
Roekefe'ler of the Chase Man
a Bank. 1 k I i lerael

the Mn
iters in
Tt .
KOII.EK NOTED that P.
treme expressi ins he
\r..h
iar :- tad speeiall) from King
to Jenaalem. "We
are n? doubt giving satisfaction
mere er.t
cont.r.uous affront to I
of Jerusalem as the part
government tad its m.r
Eatlek arote Me kiaveU
- but
the banker went back to Tel
for his n minis-
ters
The first
Riverside Chapel
in Broward County
is now open
in Hollywood.
5SC1 HoUv-cvood Boulevard
Telephone 920-1010
RIVERSIDE
stein. Dr. Rubert Grenitz Mn Al
vin G o-s. Kobe:'. M H rm.jnn
Mai tin Kane. IrviBg Ke.nianson.
Pabb: Philip Labowitt, H|
Limbeck. Jack Ie'ine. Mrs. Jack
Lev-ire. Frfc! Lithtmun. Mb Jcccb
Lutz. Gilbert MaUiagar,
Mi-hkin. Mis. Donald Hitchell.
Dr. Edward Macht, Joseph Novick
Alian Porter. Israel R-nik- fl and
BeoJanUo Roisnaa.
Also Lai Schneidtr. R
ibot Mn. Mi.t-'i-
R be t Segaul. Morton
Shainman. Jean Sha; :r, Al
Siegel. Abram Si
s.r.di Shop. J
Samuel Soref, Mr
. v- ,.--, 51 1 Mrs
Morton Pine Heads
Synagogue Division
Of Israel Bonds
I '
Mi
I eh)

Pir who -'' ml
? after pa.1 '.he
Intel
.... |
in tin *ym | 'P >
.. u 1 -
ort and 1
the conJi
, r-h.p- in der t meet
- m M needi
The North Browa 11 ':
called upon *o partic

the SI I
ted Pet I m the
.;: loan I 1
rhe F rt ii'.e

I-
1 n ;i t II -"
sin quota a* pa- -;1
n
Open House For Singles
Open hoi
nd over, is a*
1 3 to 6 p m
Building TenM
BE 11 ;h A-.
fea-
tured
:ce'. Shaoiro ho3 given
dedicated ar.d aevotci :er
'-. r -s codurjancni oi Tho
Wc -men's Division
Wil >^. -*C r.SEA_ r C*DS
**:> :!>-*^-^ >-*- lar> M-M*2
*-1 *r ^r w Sje- N 1 11SI
iaaaaMtaa/o*.aao ats-itti
0 if ** ryiitf BO* M i MM
Wf *-- w>*i > i)-r m
mm Cam** '**- .-
'- ijmiiii *** r-m'
Man* tatM. a.
JEFFER
^^n \ta\i .i\n> i\i
D.RSCTORS
- MMn
JMBm MMa Jr
i-".itaSO mouS Li
IM i SO*
212 7764100
' A5Cf *A"' Vi',1
305 947 1105
......m teklMtfO
08 s:. -.1 ntfTIMOiOB
306 0334413
iSrewo* iO0
Oooaasav* *&e -a
1
Mi Pi tr 3*i.-1 a-H>
aarOB Wagner. Lee
Woj. b Mar-:-
Icm. Dr. Daniel Zelman and Paull
/. nimernan
Each member or^ar. I l
he Federation v#n a-;- |
^ate t3 ser.e as a memb..
board of d:recto:s for
-1 year.
Hungary Jews
Hoping For
Compensation
By WDREW SLFMKHI
JTA Corrrspondent
BT D\PEST (JTA I
eary'i Jewi h me u it W I
. -cil continue to J
p,'n-at:n and rerai |

'
A 1 .'. p np The -.1
\
;
: '1
M ,.- >
!
c : .- : here.
SCHH.I ER I< reobrte It <
it the time 1 |
I
per
mo:
n, r
now 11 '
arm hank v.-
:>av neat 11 indh idual
Pro' r .t
\*erafe oi 13,000 f.or.n- .ibjul
ich.
Olfl "nil
altogether B68.382 po?: j
.oi bv Xaai Germ I
oi !> i handful are kn.
survived
OP HUNGARY"S
tsh Dopul nion -oi 100 I |
"XI have l.vdg^d co i
mi uid manv few | \
A been fully pa >i
i. il recipients al- v e I
bout (he "red tit>e
lain tha' I j
to bear the brunt >f I j
\
i r ton
mi oai itjj
I
. (
Reich
You say it every year."Next year in
Jerusalem. "And you really mean it.
You want to go to Israel-to live there.
WELL, NEXT YEAR IS HERE.
And so are you.
For information and assistance about living,
working, or studying in Israel,
contact: ISRAEL ALIYAH CENTER
Amslay Bldg.. Suite 1401
14 NE F.rsi A F!*gier Si Miami. Flo 331U
(305) 358-6540


Friday. February 22. 1974
+Jmisl> ncrkHan Morth wrd
Page 3
Purini Sabbath Services Dedicated
To \orth Broward Hadassah Chapter
Hadassah. the Hebrew name fa whose roal is "the healing of rnv
the legendaiy Esther, who dedi- people"
cated herself to the saving oi her
people is one of the largest worn saobalh services on Purim,
en' organizations, in America with JJa cn. 8- w"l be dnjicat,ed to (Be
1 372 chapter- and groups, in cities Sorth'Broward Chapter of Ha
. and towns f.om the Atlantic to the 'an (President is Mrs. Ralph Can-
'Pacific, in all ?0 states and Puerto non> >' the congregatioiu of Coral
Riro -vith a mi rrbershb exceed- Springs, Delray, Margate. Pompano
'r.g 325.00C jnd Tamarac; and on Mach 1, by
the Boca Raton congregation. Serv-
Hadassah is. thereiore. in a posi xes wi:i begin at 8 p m. An Oneg
tion to offer Its members and their shabbat will follow the services.
communities an opportunity for
creative participation on the Amer- Hadssah participants In the
ican scene. In its commitment to ,abba?n services will include Mrs
the preservation of freedom and Ralph Cannon. Boca Raton Con-
democracy, Hadassah is unwaver- ^Ration; Mrs. Allan Porter, Coral
Coney Island Elderly Terrorized
ing.
Purim. 1974. marks the 62nd an-
springs; sin. Sidney Gerber, Del-
ray; Mrs. Morton Sellner. Margate;
Mrs. Claire Collins, Pompano's
niversary of Hadassah. which was Temple Sholom, and Mrs. William
first organized in New York City Peisner at Tamarac.
with a nucleus ot 12 women. Ap-
propriately, on Purim. the r.liday
celebrating the saving o; ner peo-
ple by (rfueen fcstlier, liiere will
Jewish Civil Service
Robert tvanzer Chapter, Nation
il Jewish Civil Service Employees,
will meet Sunday at 1 p.m. in the
be a alute in many area temples Washington Federal, 1133 Nor-
to Hadassah, the organization mandy Dr.
Blynia Group Sponsors Documentary
Depicting Organization's Growth
The next regularly scheduled
meeting of the Blyma Hadai-sah
Group will be held at noon Thurs-
day. Feb 28. at the Margate Jew-
ish Center, 6101 N\V 9th St There
will t> ''our 'iom noon to
1 pm. preceding the business
meeting.
The highlight of tin afternoon's
;im will he ;i presentation ot
a 30-minute Oscar Brand docu
mentary depicting woiid events
and H i lassah hi-', rj since 1912.
According to Mrs. Abraham
Goodman publicity chairman, the
documentary' offers a review
ol wo: In events from 1912 to the
I presenr. toid through the experi-
ence of Hadassah. It includes in-
terviews with Ciaire Bloom. Irv-
ing Caesar, Hoagy Carmichaei.
Agnes De Mille. Henry Fonda.
! Rudolf Friml, Johnny Mercer and
Eugene Raskin.
The documentary, a biending of
voices and music joined to evens
of each important decade, is a
cavalcade of Hadassah's dynami
growth,
President is Mrs. Morton Si' -
tier; Mis. Charlotte Rosenzweig is
program vice president of Blyma
Croup.
NEW YORK (JTA) Thou-
sands of Jewish elderly live under
conditions of paralyzing terror in
the Coney Island section of Brook
lyn. tJhjB' Metropolitan Coordinat
ing Council on Jewish Poverty re
ported this week. Jerome M
Becker, president, said the find
ing was based on in-depth inter
views with scores of Coney Is
land communal leaders.
The study, made possible by a
grant from the city's Human Re-
sources Administration, was the
first to present ddtailad data from
the area, which is heavily popu-
lated by elderly impoverished
Jews, Becker said.
DETAILED questionnaires, list-1
ing 32 community problem areas. |
were filled out by rabbis and |
presidents of religious institu- i
tions, key personnel of Jewish |
social service organizations, presi- j
dents of Jewish social and fra-
ternal organizations, directors of
Coney Island-based governmental
agencies, and Jewish members of
the Coney Island Community As-
sociates.
Rabbi Jack Cohen, executive di-
rector of the coordinating coun-
cil, said the goal of the study
was "to identify the major con-
cerns of the Jewish community.
as well as to ascertain the extent
of both private and governmental
resources currently available to
alleviate poverty conditions.''
He said fear of crime was rated
the number one problem. Drug
addiction was rated second and
the deterioration of the neighbor
hood was listed third. The over-
riding concern of elderly resi-
dents for physical security was
manifested in such responses as
"living in Coney Island is like liv-
ing in a jungle;'' "people arc
afraid to go out at night" and
"many more muggings are tak-
ing place during the day." Many
IN THE
AFTERMATH
OF THE
YOM KIPPUR WAR
The Conference of Presidents of Major American Jewish Organizations,
recognizing the staggering dimensions of human need in Israel,
has resolved:
That the Israel Emergency Fund of the United Jewish Appeal is the
instrument through which the American Jewish community is best able
to maintain humanitarian programs in Israel;
That every American Jewish organization must impress upon its
membersh.p the need for total participation and support in this
Campaign;
That every member of its constituent organizations must make an
immediate gift to the Israel Emergency Fund of the United Jewish
Appeal through the Jewish federation or welfare fund in his
home community.
CONFERENCE OF PRESIDENTS
OF MAJOR AMERICAN JEWISH ORGANIZATIONS
respondents said proliferation of
teen-age gangs was a growing
problem. Most respondents said
intensified police protection was
a primary need.....i
ALL VITAL services received
low ratings in the study. Cultural
programs for the elderly rated
32nd and last. Problems affecting
youth were ranked as more im-
portant than those affecting the
aged. Lack of Jewish identity
among young Coney Island Jews
was cited as the major communal
problem by synagogue officials.
Lecture Series
At Emanu-El
Temple Emanu-El announces a
new adult lecture course, "Where
Judaism Differed," based on the
celebrated book of the same name
by Rabbi Abba Hillel Silver.
The dynamic and popular Oscar
Schmerler of Broward Community
College will explore the differ-
ences between Judaism and other
religions, tracing these differences
from pre-Christian times to the
present day.
This 10-week Spring series is
open to the entire community and
.rill begin at the temple Wednes
Jay. March 6. at 8 p.m. For regis-
tration or information call the tern- '
le office.
Decline of Jewish religious in-
stitutions in the area was cited
as the primary concern of direc-
tors of Jewish social service agen-
. cies. Government officials listed
low income and unemployment,
fear of crime, dirty streets and
sidewalks, lack of decent shop-
ping and lack of escort services.
These were also cited as key
community problems by Jewish
board members of the Coney Is-
land Community Associates.
Residents of the Hi-Rise Co-Op
area, site of predominantly Jew-
ish occupied middle-income apart-
ment complexes, called lack of
Jewish identity the major com-
munal problem. Residents also
listed lack of recreation for teen-
agers, drug addiction, fear of
crime, the need for escort and
legal services, and the poor repu-
tation of the neighborhood.
RESPONSES BY elderly poor
Jews indicated that their most
pressing problems included fear
of crime, inadequate shopping fa-
cilities, low income and drug ad-
diction. Becker said it was of
"vital significance" that "lack of
a Jewish voice in government"
was listed as tenth in importance,
"ranking far above such services
as on-the-job training, medical
services and counseling." He said
that disclosure underscored "the
pressing need for the continued
growth and development of the
council's coordinated programs of
meeting the communal needs of
New York City's Jewish poor
wherever they are."
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Page 4
+Jeist\fkrlidtor of North ""w'd
Friday, February 22, 1974
^Protocols' and the Edsel
The "Protocols of the Dders of Zion" is an Edsel in the
garage of anti-Semitism.
One of the most scurrilous pieces of religious bigotry
ever produced, the credit for its manufacture fittingly goes
to the Russians, who are distinguished engineers in this
very ancient field.
But one would hardly have expected to see it driven
out into the light of day once more. Not even the skilled
Soviets would have the temerity to do that.
But Saudi Arabia's King Faisal did, when he dis-
tributed this piece of junk as a gift to the French jour-
nalists accompanying Foreign Minister Michel Jobert to
Jidda to talk about the oil rewards France would get for
being pro-Arab.

Measure of Arab Astuteness
We have no illusions about the disappearance of anti-
Semitism. But one thing is true, and that is that since the
Hitler era, it has been clear that anti-Semitism is a politi-
cal and even social liability.
What is also true is that King Fciscl has no more re-
spect for Christians and Christianity than he has for Jews
and Judaism. His distribution of the "Protocols" was de-
signed to pander to Christian prejudices toward Jews, not
to show his admiration for one at the expense of the
other.
That Faisal demonstrates he does not understand what
has occurred in the garage cf hate-mongering is proof that
the Arabs are generally less astute than the October war
has given us fear to believe therr. to be.
More Genocide Insecticide
Once again, the United States is moving to close out
this nation's participation in the International Treaty
Against Genocide. This is ironic because of the leading
role we played in steering the treaty through the United
Nations en Dec. 8, 1948.
The Genocide Convention emerged out of the trials of
the major Nazi war criminals at Nuremberg. In its charter,
the UN renewedjhe affirmation of basic human rights and
the recognition of the value of human life.
Consequently, on Dec 11, 1946, after confimrnq Reso-
lution No. 95 J) on the principles of international law in-
troduced at Nuremberg, the General Assembly adopted
Resolution No. 96 ll) condemning genocide as an inter-
national crime.
It was this resolution that the U.S. helped steer through
the UN machinery exactly two years later.
Yet, almost from the start, our own nation looked upon
the Genocide Convention as a threat to American sover-
eignty. This position was most clearly enunciated in the
controversial Bricker Amendment.
Today, more than a quarter of a century later, the
United States still regards signing a statement of aqre?-
ment that genocide is a crime as a poison to our basic
American freedoms.
No wonder that we aTe sometimes forced to regard our
role as leader of the free world in slightly cynical terms.
Histadrut Conference
Delegates from throughout the United States and Can-
ada will begin arriving this weekend for the Histadrut
Economic Conference for Israel opening at the Fontaine-
bleau Hotel on Monday.
Distinguished guests at the conference will include
Gen. Meir Amit, president of Koor Industries, who has
helped to revitalize one of Israel's largest enterprises.
Also expected here are Rep. Ogden Reid, former U.S.
ambassador to Israel, and Ze'ev Sher, Israel's economic
minister.
Dr. Leon Kronish, of Temple Beth Sholom. Miami
Beach, is completing his third term as national chairman
of the board of the Histadrut Foundation, which has mo-
bilized more than $30 million for the organization's health,
educational and welfare institutions in Israel.
The conference is one of many meetings in our commu-
nity dedicated to Israel's urgent post-war needs.
wJewisti Floridian
OF NORTH IROWARD
OPTICS and PLANT 119 VI tth St., Miami. FU. Ultt Phone 371 revS
ADVERTISING DEPARTMENT 1-S7S-4S05I
MIAMI ADDRESS: P.O. Box ?73. Miami. Florid* SS11
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Editor and Publisher Executive Editor Assistant lo Publisher
The Jewiah Floridian Does Not auarantee The Kaahnrt*
Of The- Merchandise Advertised In Ite CWmM
PuMlahed Bl-Weekly
Second-Class Pottage Paid at Miami. Fla.
The Jewish FloridVan has abeirtU Mm Jswieh Unity and the Jewiah Weekly.
Member of the twieh Telegraphic Aejency, Seven Arta Fester* Syndi-
cate. Worldwide K sociation of English-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Association.
Agony of Franz Kafka is Ours
SUBSCRIPTION RATfcS: (Local Area) One Veer S4.00. Ovt of Town Uoen
eteoweet.
Volume 3
Friday. February 22, 1974
IN A column last week. 1 sug- ^
gested that one of the greatest \
writers of the twentieth century
is also one of the greatest Jewist^ 4
writers, an artist, if not quite on 1
a par with Joyce, Proust and
Mann, certainly on a peak of
immortality close to them.
I also suggested that the rea-
son that Jews either ignore him
or, what is worse, don"t even
know him, is that he was not ex
plicitly Jewish in his works.
I AM, of course referring to
Franz Kafka and the fact that we
n -live our accolades these days
for, say. an I. B. Singer. Or on
a lest parochial plane for a Bel
low or Malamud or Roth. iTho-e
who consider themselves in the
make their obeisance to
Mailer and P.idhoret/. but their
adulation misses the point
p a'id Podhoretz are mere
s.)
The truth is that Kafka was
Ji .,;-;> than any of these
riters,
>
I
Mindlin
If it laid him open to bring
pounced upon by the Ron
/Ind ri;eon-teuef is*a latter-day
Co* pail preaVhinJ reden;; -,
througn Christianity, it ,.\0
saved him from the parochin sm
to which specifically Jewish writ-
ers are frequently heir.
The personal details to w! h,
I refer are to be found in K
"Diaries," his "Letters to M
and now in the fust-publish.d
Continued on Page 13
Max Lerner
Sees It
i to Kafka as "that genius
frem Prague "
on him of his
K
n mind
1


Number 4
30 SHEVAT 5734 ]
NEW VORK- ft'hal do Bob Dylan and Henry Klsalnger h n
common? I .... Americans to li 1
:, the tub >' **B in his own
And if 'his Is the toucl I speaks I
th tmyc.rU .
Immortality rests on more im- who get our unbought, Oration
t things, then w THE SIGNING of th it and Is
m 1 .found injustice to
1 mm out even 0:1 tha basis. ,
LONG IGO. Thomas Mann re- "rtofdi 0 leaves hh koaustbei
:
\\\ ion'1 it I 1 at the extra*
... t treat
. nd 1 e n't.
Thi diplomacy
gh" to grasp the deepest the first I nee Frank!
of Kafka's w irk. triped-pant ket.
ihe isl two c s.i-,.-, x .1,,-,. 1 b
Kafka has had a brilliant rens AMERU lNSHAVEal'
he died of tubert ;
li and didn'l '! | greatness
national recognition until au e Europe was
- 't;iar"r entury "fter

IT WAS the work of Joyce.
Pi t and Mann thai imacy. By a stn
Jew a central symbol of modem -
. '.nation from hi- ipir- the world'
rUH -Cl( ,ZrtJ*'Z! T'".,".i ''X' Whanyouco te in the midst'of the'
fields of science and technology.
a lost soul in search of immor- *ato turm( his art Is more impres-
- talitv through red THESE HAS 1 m the 1 went past with si
The nature of Kafka's :;I-.na skJU ,, ,,,,.,...,. s. He was J 1 Mom -1 ,vho Conceived a,
life his abortive relationship .... ,. _
with bis father, his rejection of ried ,hrou*'n i!l'' European E. in mty. To
Ju I i-ir, as "a Joke, less than a '" '' <' ri m 1 was >l as hard as to get the '
joke." and then his passionate re- dans and I ree on a map of withdrawal, hut hard eno
dedication to it before his tragic Honnet stayed clear of official jobs, and worked behind the -
death became his acting out in Kissinger operate* equall) on and offsta
miniature of the central existen-
tial dilemma of our time. ^,*k,'1 Honnet once what nil iphy of persuasion was
ADD TO this his capacity to didn't try to persuade ai.yone. he said. He got the government It
feel what he himself described to se" that there ictical Steps they could take which I
as a ''nerve-shattering guilt" for benefit sll nations more than hurt any of them
his "sins" as a son. and also his a mm 1- m u
capacity to endure the most awe- JT B X( H ** h a"lict!- ,nvolv,'d ,hfm '" tions which ,
inspiring kind of self-inflicted ""wbly to the next. This was his form of pragmatic linkage He was a
punishment for these sins, and French bus:n-'-sman w!,o had been deeply influenced by resident 1
you have a perfect portrait of London. Washington and China, and had learned a remarkable mixl
Kafka the man and of the nf the arts of persuas.on from all three. Kissinger is a verv si- r
Kafakesque world in which all fjgure
of us live. I
When in "The Trial" the' There has been a shift of political heroes. There are no longer
painter. Titorelli, drags from be- g'ant figures on the political landscape There are no heads of state r
neath his bed a dusty pile of his government or leaders of political revolutions who extort our canvasses done over and over They have been put on the defensive,
again, each one a picture of an,
abandoned Garden of Eden in E QUESTIONS now are of survival. Can Edward Heath c.
which the twin Trees of Life and elected, even with his ploy of leading a bruised, aroused body of V01
Knowledge are chopped down, against the union leadership' Can Golda Meir. barely retaining power
that is Kafka's way of defining in the last election, hold on to a viable coalition? '
his own art.
WHETHER IN 'The Trial" on Can Mao and Peron. Franco and Pompidoueach battling illne-s
in Metamorphosis." whether iB|or old age stay alive' Can Brethnev, the Soviet Goliath, fend off the
!P* .^'i'i C?n" "Vi."?. vid s,in*shot attack from SolxheniUyn' Can Richard Nixon .
Great Wall of China. Kafka is, impeachment and stay out of jail?
telling the same story just uke '
Titorelli painted the same pic-' CAN PRESIDENT Khadafv, after his frustrating experience in
ture over and over again. | wooing Sadat of Egypt and then Bourguiba of Tunisia to join their <
The theme is unexplained sin,; tries in wedlock with his, find still another bridegroom candidate' Can
rLl^^HM.ai^ii^nH'S Ind'r' G"dhi eXtrica,e herself frra Time of Troubles in India'
ment of spiritual exile and death I -. -
mans reward for the abandon- remaps the spectacle of Richard Nixon, shriveling in size be fee
ment of his father: his natural!our horrified gaze, has made us skeptical of the stature of other b<; is
father and God the Father. of state and government, right down the line.
That Kafka speaks from the i For myself. I must confess that the sole figure of heroic stature I
Et?i0.mtTthP .JriLT.??' ^ A,"w,*,r SoI*it notice until the personal details moral ioarioi*k;^ _..* 1 1. i_- t.
of his life emerged beyond those I ^ ^, f P' j by Ukln* ,ntri,*rtal Positions but by rising
that his close friend and literary n,s Me for ,hem- and RptlinK himself listened to.
executor. Max Brod, first re-1 HE HAS no power base of anv sort to operate from Kissinger doe*.
vealed by word of mouth and and his arts are more opportunistic the arts of compromise Both
then in his Kafka biography. ; kinds of men are needed
PERHAPS IT is well that these .^ .. ,. .
details were unavailable from the I *nd the DvUnr ,0 who ">'n" v^th a blurred lvricism to put
start It gave Kafka a universal-! *'u**t,ons to the condition of the youne. and xnTess their yearning 10
itv beyond his ardent Judaism.' "nd meaning in life An unlikely trio, of very different personalities and
his passionate Zionism in the last! -rstnr**. but can you find a better one of representative men for our
years of his life. time?


Friday, February 22, 1974
+JenisHFhri(ffojn of North Breward
Page 5
"DON'T STOP"
"DON'T STOP"
"DON'T STOP"
"DON'T STOP"
"DON'T STOP"
"DON'T STOP"
"DON'T STOP"
"DON'T STOP"
Not now. Sure there's a cease fire on Israel's borders and things are relatively
quiet on the battlefront. And maybe you feel that you've made your contribution:
attended a meeting, wrote out a check. Now you're sitting back feeling satisfied
and just a little complacent.
You couldn't be more wrong.
Another battle is still raging in Israel: the battle against human need.
If you know any history and read the papers, you know what war
can do to a countrydisruption, human distress, suffering. With
compassion, care and massive funds we can begin to repair
some of the damage. And we can take care of new immi-
grants who are still coming.
With problems like these, this is no time to sit back.
Doing your share this year means doing much
more than you've ever done. You can't stop now.
Our battle has barely begun.
GIVE TO THE ISRAEL EMERGENCY FUND.
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
707 N. FEDERAL HIGHWAY, FORT LAUDERDALE, FLORIDA 33304 PHONE 7648899

? Contributions to the Israel Emergency Fund insure the continuation of great humanitarian programs. The Fund makes possible
care and assistance for hundreds of thousands of immigrants we helped bring to Israel, including tens of thousands of Soviet Jews,
the aged handicapped and unabsorbed newcomers. All Contributions to the United Jewish Appeal are tax deductible.__________


Page 6
*Jei9t>fkrt Friday, February 22, 1974

Conservatives Challenge Other
Branches to Reshape Education
PALM BEACH The head of
Conservative Judaism this week
called on the other two branches
of the Jewish faithOrthodox and
Reformto enter into "a lively
competition" with the Conserva-
tive movement aimed at reshaping
Jewish education in order to bring
American Jewish life more fully
under the influence of "authentic
Jewish values and teachings."'
Dr. Gerson D. Cohen, chancellor
of the Jewish Theological Eem-
jnary of Americawhich is the
academic and spiritual center of
Conservative Judaism and whose
head is acknowledged as the lead-
er of the more than 1 million mem-
ber Conservative movementtold
more than 250 nationally promi-
nent Jewish leaders that he was
personally "driven by the vision
or a better educated American
Jew deeply committed to the
ethical moial values of Judaism."
"NOTHING drives me more
than the vision of training Jewish
scholars, rabbis, educators and
laity better informed, better equip-
ped and more detply committed to
shaping modern life by canons of
authentic Judaism under yard-
stick- of excellence," Dr. Cohen
declared.
"I am consumed." he continued,
"by the desire to draft new cur-
ricula, new forms of Jewish educa-
tion, new theological formulations
of the historic covenant which has-
launched our people in its history
and sustained it to this day.
"That is why 1 have elected to
devote my energies to what 1 con-
So/ Linowiti Rabbi Cohen
sider the most vital task in Amer-
ican Jewish life todaythe reshap-
ing of Jewish education so as to
mold Jewish character by the
canons of Jewish religious tradi-
tion within the framewoik of a
free, strong, and highly motivated
American diaspora." ,
DR. COHEN, who was joined in
addressUM the Jewish leaders by
Sol M. Linowitz. former U.S. Am-
bassador to the Organization of
American States, said that while
he believed in "the theological and
ritual posture" of Conservative
Judaism. "I am in the first in-
stance a Jew. an American Jew.
and if I can stimulate and moti-
vate" the other branches of Juda-
ism to take the same road I am
taking, or even to go along com-
peting lines, the Jewish people as
a whole will be richer and
healthier"
In making his bid to the other
religious gioups to join in a re-
vamping of American Jewish life.
Dr. Cohen made clear his own
"strong belief that American Jew-
ish community life should continue
to be 'pluralist and voluntarist,"
and that "no one ideology or seg-
ment of the community is entitled
either to hegemony or exclusive
supDort at the expense of the
others."
IN THIS connection, he lauded
all the religious groups "for the
programs anj progiess" they have
already achieved, asserting that.
those programs that have civen
ihe strongest sense of Jewish
identity and Jewish collective pur-
pose have emanated predominant-
1\ from the religious or so-called
denomination*] sectors of the
American Jewish Community.
"Indeed, the most intensive Jew-
ish educational programs on every
level have been sponsored and
conducted by religious organiza
iions. Orthodox. Conservative and
Reform. It could hardly have been
otherwise, for on tne profoundest
level Jewish identity is a historic
ethnic religious identity"
Dr. Cohen and Linowitz spoke
in the Breakers Hotel here at the
opening of the Seminary's 1974
national fund appeal. The drive
seeks over S6,500,000 to under-
write the Seminary's training of
rabbis, teachers, and centors. and
a variety of scholarly, synagogue,
communal and public service pro-
gram L
Aliyah Month Observance
Continues Through March 17
The Committee for Aliyah
Month has announced that Aliyah
Month in F.ond? vm.1 bo observed
from Feb. 10 through March. 17.
Committee members include
Mrs. Harriet Green, national vice
president of the American Zionist
Federation, acting as chairman:
Israel Shapiro, director of the Is-
rael Aliyah Center in Florida:
Paul Kaplan, chairman of the As-
sociation of Americans and Can-
adians for Aliyah in Miami; Har.an
Slier, director of the Israel Youth
Programs in Florida: and Reuven
E-hkol. Shaliach for Young Judea
in F.orida.
The Rabbinical Association of
Greater Miami has adopted a reso-
lution to help with this program
and the main Jewish organizations
in Florida are sponsoring Aliyah
Month.
The program was established
with the purpose of creating an
awareness in the consciousness of
the Jewish community regarding
the possibility of Aliyah (immigra-
tion to Israel).
The committee has set up some
100 meetings in Florida, working
as discussion groups, to hear about
life in Israel, opportunities and
programs Israel can offer to youth,
as well as for adults. A guest
speaker from
the meetings
means.
Israel
using
will conduct
audio-visual
The Central Conference of
American Rabbis called upon its
l.iOO members to assist in piomot-
iirg Aliyah Month through educa-
tional program";, seminars and a
special religious sei vice for the
1.1 million members of the move-
ment's 715 synagogues.
In a communication to the mem-
bership. Rabbi Leon Kronish.
chairman of the CCAR's Israel
Commission, recommended that a
"Shabbat Aliyah" be held in all
of the Reform congregations
March 9. He urged that rabbi <
se:monize on the subject, open the
temple for aliyah seminars, con-
duct parlor meetings &rd hold
similar programs with congrega-
tional affiliates and religious
school class) -
To conclude the observance, a
community wide Aliyah Confer
e.iee will be held Sunday. March
17. featuring distinguished guest
speaker from Israel, Abraham
Schenker. the head of the Organ
ization and Information Depart"
men tof the Jewish Agency. Jeru-
salem.
The community is invited to par-
ticipate in the various meetings.
For more information, call the
Israel Aliyah Center at 14 ME 1st
Ave. Miami.
LEO CONN, M.D.
Diplomat* Ammcjn Board Surgary
PERIPHERAL VASCULAR SUROERV
GENERAL SURGERY
(305) 739 2900
Suit* 309
4900 W. Oakland Pk. Blvd.
Lawdardala Lakaa, Fla. 33313
27th Year
WALLPAPER
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712 N Andrews Ave
Phoni- S71-05"
A unique experience in
Private Education at
BETH SHALOM DAY SCHOOL
4601 Arthur St., Hollywood, Florida
The only private Jewish School in Iroward (eunty.
KINDERGARTEN THROUGH 3rd GRADE
Registration now open for 1974-75
Small classes
Certified Teachers
lunches Daily
Transportation available
Spacious facilities
Individualized instruction
Open classroom
Structured program
latest method.
Judaica and Hebraico
For information and literature, call 966-2200
N. MOTION MUaVilY. tiMI
MO SHaPltO. rllHBlHt
tSOtPtUI I OPMI, M Of tauUIMN
Bt. em IIUMHIH1. OttaMlN, KHOOt 10119
Jewish Agency Board Set
S350 Million Cash Goal
I have just returned from .1 Jewish Agency Board of Gov
enters meeting at which an urgent appeal tor cash was sent
to the entire worM Jewish eosnmunitj ftnergeocji goal 1350 mil
lion by June Lfl tgencj aesemblj nveel nf. Mom urgent need; for
new Immigrants and welfare aid. Abor-tion faci.itie, overfhw
Ing with 15.000 new olim arrived since Yom Khpur War. Labor
.', rttge and building coats mean ever-wi [tainI housing
Wart me pledges must be redeemed Cash payments mor.>
urgent than ever to pay immediate agency cost*.
PAH. ZtTKERM AN
General Chairman
I uited Jewish Appeal
Meeting to discus* intensl ad Israel Bends campaign
activity in Fort Lauderdaie and surrounding communities
were (from left' Morton Pine, newly named chairman of
Synagogues fcr Israel Bonds; Rabbi Arthur J. Abrcms.
spiritual leader of Temple Emanu-El where the meeting
took place and Shlomo Levy, Consul General of Israel for
the Southeastern United States.
In Woodlands. Mr. and Mrs. Leo Isacson were hosts to a
gathering of Jewish leaders to hear Consul General Shlomo
Levy, (right) speak on the need for Israel Bonds to stabilise
Israel's economy and continued economic development
Guests at the Isacson home included Benjamin Roisrnan
(left), Woodlands UJA campaign chairman, and Robert M.
Hermann, chairman of the North Broward Israel Bonds
board of governors. .____
gjffsjsj
SJBJ


Friday. February 22, 1974
*J a**fj* flbrMMM ? Noth Breward
Page 7
Europe's Parliamentarians Voice Solidarity With Israel
BONN (JTA) More than
10) members of Western Euro
rean parliament* m*t in Wc-t
Berlin tj discuss lines of joint ac-
' in support of Israel. Thsy
from all parliamentary par
excejrt the Communist and
Fascist parties.
The countries represented were
1 urn. Denmark. France. Brit-
ain. Italy, Luxembourg. Holland,
Norway, Austria, Sweden. Swit-
zerland, West Germany and Ire-
land.
THE DELEGATES were all
members of the European-Israeli
Parliamentary' Friendship group
founded in Paris last November
as a direct result of the Yom
Kippur War which posed a blunt
threat to Israel's existence.
The meeting took place at the
in Rathaus. and the partici-
pants were wanly greeted by
K?ms Seheutz, the brd mavor of
West Berlin and head of the West
Berlin administration. The meet-
ing was treated as a bajor politi-
cal eveni in the press of West
Berlin and West Germany as a
whole.
Among the particioants were
Annamane Ringer, speaker of the
Bundestag: Otto Probst, deputy
speaker of the Austrian Parlia-
ment; Jacques Servan-Schreiber,
editor and member of the French
Assembly; Lord Janner, of Lei-
cester, and Manlio Brosio, former
secretary general of NATO and
member of the Italian Parliament.
Israel was represented by
Elimelech Rimalt (Likud) and
Aviad Yafeh (Labor Alignment),
"New Structure Eyed
For Changing Needs
CHICAGO(JTA)A "more representative" structure of the
American J.wish community to deal with "changing needs, changing
U1-. styles and !he increasing burden of inflation" was proposed here
by Phil p M. Klutznick. former president of B'nai B'rith and a long-
time advocate of greater community unity.
KLITZMCK, addressing eon-
pjrptctses commemorat-
50th anniversary of the
Hill > I Foundations,
ca led f >r an assembly of convnu-
r.ty leaders, academicians and
scholar*, business and profession-
al spe ialists and eol'ege youth
Supported by adequate t-vh
lies" to enjnge in "criti-
cal an I constructive examinations
of the communities' needs, pro-
gram* an I activities."
Klutznick predicted that "the
next 10 to '20 years will be I test-
ing P< rtod fof Jewish life in thij
ry, a concomitant to th-;
ahifl t economic, political and
social complexes that al! of Amer-
ica is likely to experience."
THE CONVOCATION honored
Dr. Abram I.. Sachar, of Bra
-.
Publicity Chairmen Asked
To Limit dumber in Picture
Publicity chi'tmen dt re-
quested to 'imit the number of
persons included in photographs
iUed la The Jewlli Fl trld
ian for oublifRtton. Inclusion of
ninre than siX pam OS in a sin-
gle picture docs ihI permit
a'.i-t.. "in reprodnctlon.
Cnivcrsity
Hil el
full 5o years.
whose leadership in
movement spans its
Dr. Sachar, 73. was award-"'!
the B'nai B'rith President's Med-
al as "master builder" of a pro-
gram fiat began with a handful
of Jewish undergraduates at the
University of Illinois and has
since proliferated to 1.35 cam-,
puses in this country and abroad.
B'nai B'rith president. David
M. Blumberg, surprised the 400
invited guests with a similar, un-
scheduled presentation to Dr.
Sachar's wife, Thelnia, for her
Own involvement in the campus
program in its formative years.
IN HIS address. Klutznick
maintained that th Jewish com-
munity could be reconstructed
with Mit ignoring its voluntary
and pluralistic characl
Hi said thai American Jewry
-,i exercise "inti
lin nish "wasteful
n" and ir.ee! the C im-
and
i -h c immunal
here and ab
with Dr. George Flesch, external
relations director at the Euro-
pean office of the Jewish Agency
in Geneva, as observer.
IN A forceful keynote speech,
Servan-Schreiber called for a
united stand in defense of Israel
against Arab blackmail. He d>-
clared: "We are here to assert
our solidarity with the people of
Israel at a time of grave danger.
. This demonstration in Berlin
takes place at a permanently
threatened outpost of western
civilization. It addresses itself to
a crisis faced by another perma-
nently threatened outpost of
western civilization. Both Berlin
and Jerusalem are engulfed by a
sea of seemingly relentless hos-
tility and both are equally vul-
nerable .
"From the modern Wailing Wall
of Berlin to the ancient Wailing
Wall of Jerusalem must go forth
a call for vigilance, a call which
draws its inspiration from a
shameful past, a vacillating pres-
ent, a hopeful future."
SERVAN-SCHREIBEK declared
that Premier Golda Meir and
President Anwar Sadat had shown I
the way toward peace. He ex-
pressed hope that Syria would
soon moi'e in the same direction,
beginning with the application of
the Gencvi Convention on prison-
ers of war. But for humanitv.
more was at stake, Servan-
Schreiber said.
"The question is whether a
handful of Arab leaders, spurred
on by fanatics from the inside
and by Russian military hawks
from the outside, will be allowed
to abuse their dominant oil posi-
tion so as to destroy the econo
mies of the industrialized world
and plunge into even deeper mis-
ery the impoverished areas of the
Third World."
Continuing. Servan Schrciber
declared: "If Israel is forced by
pressure from friend and foe to
accept the strai^htjacket that its
adversaries would place upon it,
then proof will have been shown
that aggression and blackmail
pay, and that they can constantly
be used with impunity as tools of
international policy."
AT A lunch here, Mayor
Schuetz, an outspoken friend of
Israel, said it gave him "extra-
ordinary pleasure to welcome the
conference delegates, especially
those from Israel." He said Ber-
lin and Israel had many things
in common: love of freedom, de-
mocracy, security, peace. Schuetz,
who will be visiting Israel, said
these were the reasons why Ber-
lin had been chosen for the con-
ference of European parliamen-
tarians.
Yafeh declared that while it
was difficult to assess the d'rect
political influence of the confer-
ence, "what is important is the
fact that the conference is taking
place, that Europeans are stand-
ing up together in this impres-
sive manner in support of Israel.
The conference will strengthen
each delegation in putting pres-
sure on its own government.
Thre has been no dispute over
attitudes towards Israel."
YAFEH SAID he had been
overwhelmed by the reception.
He recalled that in 1067 people
thought Israel was on the verge
of elimination, but no one had
lifted a finger to help. He praised
the European Israeli friendship
group for its work, adding that he
hoped now that Israel was per-
haps on the way toward peace. It
was ready to withdraw its troops
and live peacefully with its neigh-
bors.
He expressed great concern at
the fate of Israeli POWs in Syrian
hands. As far as the conference
was concerned, Yafeh said it was
important for Israel to know that
it was not being left alone be-
cause of blackmail. The parlia-
mentarians unanimously adopted
a resolution expressing "support
and encouragement" to Israel.
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Page &
^JmisHhridiar: North Brow'rd
Friday, February 22, 1974
Howard Miller Presents Awards at Annual Meeting


Howard Miller, president of the Jewish Federation of Great-
er Fort Lauderdale, is shown pressnting awards to lead-
ers of the Jewish community at the Jan. 31 annual meeting
in Temple Emanu-El: (1) Mrs. Donald Mitchell, 1973 Wom-
en's Division president; (2) Mrs. Roger Odwak, Young Lead-
ership Award; (3) Mrs. Howard Miller, Israel 25th Anniver-
sary Committee chairman; (4) Mrs. Allan Baer. 1973 Wom-
en's Division general campaign chairman; (5) Albert Gaxnitz
(left) and Dr. Alvin Colin, general campaign cochainnen;
(6) Alvin S. Gross, Initial Gifts chairman.
4i
~
Awards were also presented by Mr. Mi'ler to (1) Mr. and
Mrs. Jack Levine. Initial Gifts dinner chairmen; (2) Mrs.
Jacob Lutz (left) cochairman, and Mrs. Alvin Gros\ chair-
man. Women's Division Initial Gifts; (3) Israel Resnikoff
(left) chairman of Margate and Tammac. who received
his campaign award crs Samuel Singer. Margate Tewi3h
Center president, watched; (4) Sam Biebermcm Louder
dale Oaks chairman; (5) Mr. and Mrs Nat Bodner, Lead-
ership Award; (6) Joseph Slorch 'left) and Arthur Faber,
Leadership Awards.
IMHi
^sasH


Friday. February 22, 1974
^JenisiifhriOHaun of North Broward
Page 9
Scenes at The Dinner-Dance Report Meetin

r
Pictured at the report meeting held in preparation for the
Maich 3 dinner-dance are. from left to right. (1) Samuel
Soref Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Goldfaib. Mrs. Soref; (2) Abra-
ham Soberman. Dr. and Mrs. Alvin Colin, Mrs^ Soberman;
(3) Mrs. Sam Sorof. Mis. Samuel Goldfarb, Mrs. Jordan
Snyder; (4) Mr. and Mrs. Robert Hermann. Mr. and Mrs.
Ben Roisman; (5) Mrs. Abe Schankerman, Mrs. Henry Le-
crum Mrs. Donald Mitchell. Mrs. Alvin Gross; l6) Mr. and
Mrs. Allan Baer. Harry Soloman, Walter Need; (7) Mr. and
Mrs. Jossph Novick, Howard Miller. Jordan Snyder; (8)
Donald Mitchell. Harry Soloman, Walter Neal.
Among those who attended the report meeting aboard the
Arrowhead IV were, from left to right, (1) Mrs. Jack Levins,
Mr. Levine; (2) Howard Miller. Albert Garnitz; (3) Sam Gold-
fcrb, Henry Legum; (4) Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Fcbei.


Pcge 10
+ kisl fl Friday, February 22. 1974
<(.,, ... I I' -! 'i IrilW .' ... -J
M EIC H E L S

by .NORM \ BAKAlII
;:: ii : .l .... ':' tf .....i .>.
0Ui
Instead of a recipe this week. I've decided to fill you in on
"everything you've always wanted to know about chicken, but. ."
Chicken is a great source of high quality protein, every bit
as good as red meat. It comes fresh, chilled or frozen: whole or
cut up into halves, quarters or serving pieces The age of the bird
determines its tenderness and how it should be cooked.
Some of the different types, of chicken commonly a\ailablo
are:
Roasting Chickens weight 4 to 6 pounds. They are meaty
and tender, fine for oven baking, roasting or rotisserie cooking.
They can also be cut up for stewing, frying or broiling.
Broilers-Fryers weight 2 to 4 pounds. They can be fried,
broiled, roasted or braised, depending on one's preference.
Hens Fowls or Stewing Chickens mature, less tender
chickens, weighing from 4 to 7 pounds. They are mostly used for
cooking soup, fricassee or stew: their meat is also used in salads,
creamed dishes and casseroles.
Capons noted for their tenderness and generous amount
of whit? meat. They weieh between 5 and 8 pounds and are
mostly roasted. If desired, they may be stuffed with your favorite
stuffing.
Rock Cornish Hens small, 1 to 14 pound birds. They are
mostly roasted with rice or bread stuffing.
nr.ich chicken should one buy for a meal" Buy 3*
; und uncooked chicken per serving.
to 1
Fcr a simple supper and a change of pace '. would like to
recommend thi* Bah ca=serole. Serve it with vegetable soup and
.-. creamy cole slaw with pineapple chunks in it for a complete
supper.
FISH 'EN SAUCE
1 lb. WhitellSh fillets
(rut into pieces)
1 cud tomato sauce
1 cup sour cream
(do not use imitation)
2 tbs. flour
4 medium potatoes
(sliced very thin)
1 medium onion (diced)
1 4 oz can mushrooms (drained)
pepper
salt
Mix tomato sauce, flour and cream until smooth. Place in
a greased two quart casserole the whitefish. vegetables, potatoes,
all air! pepper to taste. Pour sauce on top. Bake covered for 45
minutes at 350 Uncover and bake another 15 minutes. Serves 4.
On a cold snowy wintery day. a hot tzimmes is always a
delight, T with a tossed salad, makes a hearty
6
TZIMMF.S DELIGHT
1 11 burger meal 2 large onions (diccd^
1 '.'- in ii'
1 tro n al 4 tore* tes
S 3 m iu n -wr potatoes
2 _. etro a
'! i ip br.....p sugar

": Form imall
1 bring
to i bvl. Ad more
idd < ite
two hours or meal is soft. vi sng honey. Simmer about 5-10 minutes. Serves .i family
iof six.
A '. cookbook that ha OUT wav and
thHt you may want to obtain i "Portal to Good Coojring," nub-
Hshed by the Midwest District VIII of Women's American ORT.
It has a washable hard cover and is available for $6 by writing to
Mri Rules Steiber. 1543 Shoemaker Ct.. Creve Coeur. Mo. 63141.
The hook does not feature all kosher recipes, but th<>re are some
traditional Jewish ones you may like. A sample follows:
ALEX'S BAGELS
3 pkgs. active dry yeast
\ cup lukewarm water
2 eggs
2 lbs. salt
thi tbs. sugar
6 tbs. vegetable oil
7 heaping cups flour
Mssolve yeast in water. In a small bowl beat eggs Add salt,
sugar, oil and yeast. Measure flour into a large mixing bowl.
Blend in egg mixture. Use enough additional water to make a
stiff dough. Knead well until smooth and elastic. Divide dough
into four parts. Roll each into the shape of a pencil. Pinch off
pieces of dough and shape like doughnuts. Let rise in a warm
place. Boil water in large pot. Put bagels into boiling water. When
they rist to the top of the pot, remove to baking sheet and bake
at 375 for 30 minutes or untii brown.
IMPOSSIBLE ...BUI APPARENTLY TRUE
Spirit of Geneva in Jerusalem
B* WNGHAS I.AIMPF I
London Chronicle Syndicate
"The Central Committee of the
World Council of Churches ... sug-
gests that the subject of biblical
interpretation be studied in order
to avoid the misuse of the Bible
in support of partisan political
views and to clarify the bearing
of faith upon critical political
questions."
Thus ran paragraph seven of a
WCC statement on the Middle
East, adopted Aug. 20. 1969,
which has a good deal to say
about the "injustice"' perpetrated
on the Arab refugees, less about
the Jews, and mentioning the
State of Israel but once in a
clearly negative context.
BY Aftu large it was about as
"fair" a pronouncement as can
be expected of a loose roof-or-
ganization of some 260 churches,
which include Russian Orthodoxy,
a goodiy number of Arab bishops
and Americans with large mis
sions in Lebanon and Egypt, and
obviouslv. not a single Jew.
Uraeli erities were not slow in
pointing out that the WCC has
so far ne'er recommended the
Study of b!blical interpretation
k avoid Catholic misuse of scrip-
ture, nor. for that matter, has
ar.ybodv in Rome 'since Vaticin
II) encouraged the scrutiny of
Protestant misuse of the Bible
What paragraph seven thu*
boiled down to. for any Jewish
ecumenUt. was just the kind of
"partisan" bias the statement pur
ported to warn against, hiding a
politico theological rejection of
Zionism under the cloak of "even
handed objectivity "
TO AVOID the impression that
the issue was a foregone conclu
sion the WCC decided to hold an
international consultation on "bib
lical interpretation and its bear
ing on Christian attitudes regard
ing the situation in the Middle
East." This is now taking place
in Geneva.
Preparatory to this meeting
of minds a confidential question
naire was sent out to member
churches and .thor Christian
groups containing such leading
questions as:
I .nere a continuity between
the lewish pe iple today and the
Jewish p U at the time of
Jesus?
A"" (hi lews still the Peo-
ple of the it. or has the
church repl id (I 'hem''
> \x Hi lisi n th
nl Gen 15:18 to th<
Urael stil
Shoul I
ite al
reason-''
TWO OP the stand
p ill "
to ilius nut of Pn
tnnt d
.- it sc -is th
^ix-Day W n n lignifi
*.-aneeJf#r EAifee^icaF Chrrstiari*
today than it has for the world's
Jews even Israelis! For Evan
gelical Christians it has brought
about ... the biblical fulfillment
of Christ's prophecy announcing
the return of Israel's Messiah .
"We now have two tremen-
dous eehatological dates on hand:
May 15. 1948. when the State ot
Israel was born, and June 28.
1967. when Israel formally ended
Gentile overlordship of the Holy
City.
THUS WROTE Palmer Gordon
Brown, while Alistair Kee had
this to say:
"The land (of Israel) is not a
theological iue. Jerusalem is
simply not a theological issue .
"Only in turning away as the
ologians from such issues as
Jerusalem can we develop a
proper theological perspective on
Palestine, which will eventually
also liberate the Jews from Zion-
ism."
Since the entire complex of
questions and problems raised by
the WCC dealt prominently with
Jews. Judaism and the State of
Israel, a group of Christians in
Israel suggested to Or. Lukas
Vicher. chairman of the con-
sultation, that he come to Jeru-
salem to meet some Jewish
scholars and Arab Christians
for a free (and non-commit-
tal) exchange of views.
TO WASTE no time on pre-
liminaries or generalities, three
session* were arranged, with
gY**ur.s of fhfee to five
scholars each, centered on these
key Issues: the relationship be-
tween the Old Testament ("The
Hebrew Bible." as Jews refer to
it) and the New Testament, the
promise of the land, and justice.
A welcome byproduct of these
informal meetings was an im-
promptu dialogue between Is-
raeli professors and Arab Chris-
tian clergymen with the Swiss
guest aglow with delight over the
ecumenical catalysis which his
presence had produced.
Now that some of the ice has
been broken, there is talk of hav-
ing more of these "roundtables"
within the Ecumenical Research
Fraternity, whose members in-
clude brth Arabs and Jews.
AS A participant in this un-
precedented three-day "Prepara-
tion in Jerusalem." I am bound
to say that Pr. Viseher did a
brilliant iob of listening, taking
notes and asking poignant ques-
tions.
A*ked about his own impres-
sions on the eve of his depar-
ture, the prudent church politician
a a* far as saying: "There
to be a need for a basic,
fundamental solidarity of Chris-
tian- with Jews."
With the general assembly of
the WCC scheduled to convene
next year in Moslem Indonesia,
it reman- to be seen whether
this bibtieal insight will survive
test of Arab pressure which
will soon be brought to bear on
it.
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Friday. February 22, 1974
* 3m i at fkxrsdUar of North Browaro
Page 11
Sextuplets Recall Fertility
Today and Biblical Yesterday
By MORRIS TURETSKY
London Chronicle Syndicate
The incredible feat of bringing
six children into the world at
one birth was a feature which.
according to the Sages, charac-
terised the Hebrew women in
ancient Egypt.
This supposition was considered
necessary to explain the phenom-
enal growth of the Hebrew popu-
lation from a mere handful of
Jacob's descendants to the grand
total of 600.000 in the course of
a few hundred vears.
AN INTERESTING factor con-
tributing to this fecundity was a
special diet of small Ash, itself
obtained in miraculous fashion,
and given to husband- by their
Hebrew wives before cohabitation.
It has been left to modern
times to witness a revival of this
proverbial Egyptian fecundity in
the >hape of an Increasing num-
ber of multiple birth-, shattering
what, until now. was an accepted
law in eugenics known as II
law of multiple births.
According to 'his, twins occur
in approximately every 85 births
triplets occur once in every 7,225
births, and so on. giving the
chances of sextuplets as one in
thousands of millions.
THIS IS largely though in-
comprehensibly the result of
the administration of female sex
hormones. This advance in the
field of medicine will undoubt-
Mrs. Susan Rosenkowitz, of Cape Town, South
Africa, gave birth to sextuplets last week. The
writer, a London rabbi, describes ancient and
modern methods of promoting fertility from
small fish to the fecundity pill.
LA. Rabbi Sneaks
Tor ah Scrolls To
Soviet Synagogue
edly be welcomed by Judaism on
three count- religious, humani-
tarian and demographic.
First of all religious, in that it
offers many more Jewi-h couples
the opportunity I i fulfill the act
of procreation, considered ;- the
holiest and paramount duty in
man's destiny.
Secondly, II will assist in al-
levial of l le frustration,
lir and inadequacy from
which childless women suffer.
THE BIBLICAL narratives of
the sterile matriarchs who were
' le objects of pity and commis-
eration, and the delicate sympathy
in which they are treated, pat-
ently demonstrate the deep un-
derstanding Judaism has always
H'n| n.-i to women in this pre-
dicament.
Thirdly, the present decline in
t^e Jewish birth rate is now
reaching alarming proportions:
the new drug may assist in ar-
resting this trend ar.d help in the
campaign to promote the idea of
larger Jewish families.
The new fertility drug is. how-
ever, not entirely without prob-
lems. Quite a voluminous litera-
ture has collected over the past
10 years discussing the various
ramifications of the drug as it
affects the Halacha.
THE POSSIBILITY of its dis-
turbing the equilibrium of the
monthly cycle vital in Jewish fam-
ily relationships is one such prob-
lem.
Another is its value as a cor-
rective for irregularities in the
menstrual cycle, whose marriage
might result in sterility if mari-
tal relations are limited to the
infertile period.
One thing that can be said
with a degree of certainty is
that the fertility drug has opened
a new chapter in great expecta-
tions.
Galina Can't Leave With Dancer Panov
BOSTON (.;fA) Valery
Panov has informed western
newsmen in Moscow that hi- wife,
a, has been permanently
barred from leaving the Soviet
I'n.on. according to a report in
the Christian Science Monitor.
The former star of th Ki'"v
Ballet said Soviet officials told
biffl late laM week >l tnia de
cision and also warned him that
h\< own exit vi-.i WOI
voked and "administrative
ures*' taken against him if he
continued to insist on refusing
>o emigrate to Israel without her,
the Monitor reported.
PANOV TOLD the new-men
'hat Dec. 18 he could leave for
I rai 1 but that his wife, who was
ilso a ballet star with the Kirov
Ballet, would have to remain in
'he Soviet Union because her
mother oh ".ted to her deDarture.
Galine Panov has charged that
Soviet officials are trying to
iroak up her marriage. Valery
Pinov said that he would appeal
*he case to international legal
bodies, according to the Monitor.
The couple first applied for
permission to emigrate to Israel
two years ago. Both were dis-
missed from the Kirov Bailet an '.
barred from performing. Late
!- year, Valery Panov conducted
a hunger strike to dramatize the
counle's plight.
I.OS ANGELES (JTA)
Two months after all the Torah
trolls at the Leningrad Synagogu?
had been destroyed, a rabbi from
Reseda. Calif., smuggled a new
Torah to the Soviet temple in t'me
for the holiday of Simchat Torah.
The holiday has become a na
tional celebration for Soviet Jews
in recent years.
RABBI ELLIS Sultanik told a
Greater Los Angeles press confer-
ence that he had learned of the
Leningrad tragedy only three
weeks ago and decided to bring a
new Torah to the synagogue in
time to celebrate the holiday.
"It wasn't easy to devise a way
get the holy scroll past the So
victs," Sultanik explained. "Bin
Individuals in my congregation ot-
fered to supply the Torah. and
people in the community were ex-
cited by a desire to do it. a.id we
had to do it.''
Sultanik is the rabbi at Temple
Beth Ami Reseda.
Sultanik. who would not reveal
the exact means by which the
Torah was brought in through
customs, described his feeling after
learning of the missing Torahs in
Leningrad.
"IT WAS gnawing at me. I
couldn't understand "lOW the Len-
ingrad Jewish community would
celebrate Simchat Torah without
a Torah. I was compelled to do
something about ft, and I'm happy
that I did.
"I'll never forget the faces of
the people in the synagogue when
they saw the Torah." Sultanik con-
tinued. "It was as if a precious
stone had been found its way into
the collective of the Leningrad
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Synagogue.
"I was moved more than I had
over been mo\ed in all of my
years as a rabbi. The congregation
was excited. The Torah was taken
and placed in the ark. And it was
used during the service that eve-
ning. I'll never forget it."
Sultanik's one-week trio to Len-
ingrad came with the assistance of
the Southern California Council
for Soviet Jews and Israel Today,
a vallev Jewish newspaper which
has absorbed the cost of the trip.
Congregation Beth Ami sponsored
th-1 Torah which found Its way in-
SULTANIK REVEALED that he
to the Leningr?d Synagogue ark.
had been followed by Soviet agents
in London, prior to his departure
for Leningrad.
"I noticed that an employee of
the Soviet Embassy had followed
me to several places that my wife
and I visited. They suspected that
someone was trying to bring a
Torah scroll in. but I don't think
they knew it was me until the
scroll was in the synagogue in Len-
ingrad." Snltanik said.
Temple Emanu-EI Honoring
Mission Participants
Rabbi Arthur Ab>ams has an-
nounced that the services Friday
night. March 1. will be followed
by an Oneg Shabbat honoring the
returning Temple Emanu-EI mem-
bers who recently went to Israel
on State of Israel Bonds and
United Jewish Appeal missions.
Robert Hermann, chairman of
the North Brow aid Israel Bond
drive, and Howaid Miller, presi-
dent of the Jewish Federation, will
report on their trips.
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Page 12
J*.nianr.rMiJ>n of North Brow,rd
Fridav, February 22. 1974
'Creeping Paralysis' Mood of New Congress
0 By JOSEPH ALSOP
WASHINGTON The mood of
the new session >f Congress Is ai
sour as will. Creeping paralysis
afflicts most depei of the
executive branch. The White
House itself la both Wat
weakened and v. b leased.
Such is the r ; I state of the
government to which President
Nixon addrea ed his m usage of
the State of the Union. To in
unprecedented degree, in fact,
.the state of :.". i- '>
coming the mo
and the most w<
of the State ol
8INCE
Boosevell thi ivern-
nient a 1 n the lives ol
e\ eryone. W
through som
Some of them we.e a
$3 bills.
In 1962, foi ". a!l the
Republicans, much of the press
and many i lies were
howling about "the m -- in Wash
Ington." Hut that t m i ;- was the
howling that made the bad patch
lather than anything inhere
wrong.
This time, b i ei >r, there is
nothing phony about the mess in
\\ ashington.
Above all, there is
the least phony in th- menace ol
this mess to the countrv and it
future. In the year 1974, n I
simply not safe for all of pol tic i.
Washington to beh ve as though
this were still 18P8 which wa.
the year of President Andrew
Johnson's Impeachment.
IT IS not economically safe, to
begin with. The energy cri the attendan' en trmous increase
in crude-oil costs hive brutally
distorted and disturbed the na-
tional economies of mo-t nat'on*
of th^uerld.
There* are strong Signs of the
kind of international game of
devil n'o- the UsdiMit that
u-. into the Great Depression of
the '30..
Maybe we are not again like!)
to s. e decent people hungrily
scrabbling on municipal garb
dumps for the scraps of a i.
as th r Tier saw then in
New York the day he went to
work In 1932!
v.'t worldwide sanies of devil-
take the-hindmost always end bj
imp vi ri( hin \ everyone concern-
, d rhe Uniti 1 States cannot to-
ta'lv es -' consequenc
IT 1LMOST makes matters
In this critl
the United Stal
; far, far better off than
t rn nati in. By de-
li rmined action in a quite reason-
this country
has th it k> l fortune of t> -
able i i recapture self-suffic-
icy in ( nergy.
But this week Congress proved
and for the srrond time In
two months thai it cann it even
pa is a reasonabl \ energy bill.
The energy bill that was just
ret ference, further
i. ore, failed 'o cover aT sort; of
critical probl ms, such as the
urgently needed authority to pro
vide sites for new refineries
deep wat r ports, power plant
. n I the like.
In the area .if energy, the high-
est congressional aim appears b
be to wait until the Arab oil
b'ackmail ends After that wi
-hi 1 have the privilege of seeing
the l.S. dollar going to hell in
a hack became of th.- greatly in
creased burden of paying for for
eign i ;
MOREOVER, despite the bril
lianea of Seer- taw of State Henr>
1
That I "hat the country wise-
but here, again, we
have-'ho"' pMft#Mt of'a good'oW-
come
THE IIOTSE Judiciary Com-
mittee may take months before
reporting a bill of impeachment
As of now, there is a House ma-
jority of M against impeachment;
b it the House may weil end by
voting for impeachment after
many months.
v ill ;,:-.. tak many months to
, i ...:': the,m^t.-r: yA there
Is no real prospect of a two-
thirds majority for impeachment
in the ?'' W nl Senate. So what,
or. the object of the
exei 'if'
whole long era sine ignatcd for membership in
i h are ni"n
JOSEPH ALSOP
A. Kissinger, our foreign affair
are ju-t as full of menace as i ui
economic affairs. It Is a tr ii i
pounded home by repeated ex
the Watergate mess. too.
Here Is the I the sour-
ness of the the gov
ernmental paralj sis, the wea
of the white H luse.
All n ight yet be well if we
let the Watergate
me-> out of the way. one WI
peril ice, that whenever this c un
try looks weak the Soviet Unioi
gets tough,
In the
Prankl:n Roosevelt took office.
the United States has never look
i i weak as it doc- todaj.
We look weak militarily be
t we are at any rate i:-
m to the Soviet Union. Wt
1' ok weak politically because
are a< a result of the mess in
Washington.
Thee are fundamentals which
policymaking and
ablest negotiating cannot over-
come. It is only prudent, there
fore, to expect at least one real'y
dangi-rous Soviet show of I
ness before too long.
IN SUM, we are asking for the
trouble because of the mess in
Washington. The mess there, of
course, flows rather directly from
Oscar SindeU First PresidenJ Of
N. Broward Prime Minister'* Qitb
honorarj vice
North is;
rd it t ivernors,
has been i I as the fir.l presi
I 11 of the N ird chap
Club
new honor soi i ;>> the
-i ael Bond lion u
ol p ime Mini '
The Prime Ministi r"s (
,. ij .: .! ai i ie tnte .. l n il
Israi I Feb 2 which Sindell at
ended, i- on a nati
regional, and i cal basis Thosi I -
thi
am
romen who iv Indii ati d I heii
narticipation in the Israi' Bond
campaign through thei p ice set
ting purchases of $25,000 or mon
ting tne presidi ni
the PMC. Sindell, .. ol
Ti :v Sh Ion, Pompano, sa! I
hat the ctuo will fui ai
impottant new element in the :
rael Bond campaign since it has
K--n formed to en : outstanding
support on the par' of individual
in Jewish communities in I i
OSCAR SINDELL
nd Canada in "the
i. o strengthening
- i nomj during one of the
:. t crucial perl In its his-
TV's Diana Rigg Views Her
Israeli Husband and Hebrew
By DAVID NATHAN
London Chronicle Syndicate
The marriage of Menachem
Gueffen, the Israeli artist, and
Diana Rigg. the British actress,
seems to have attracted a fair
amount of attention which they
are taking very calmly. They find
the fact that an American maga-
zine has named them "fun couple
of the year" faintly hilarious.
"We weren't the only ones,"
explained Miss Rigs. "There were
half-a-dozen in all."
"Which couple were the fun-
niest?" asked Mr. Gueffen.
THEIR CAREERS seem to
dovetail nicely While Miss Rigg
is preparing to play Eliza in
Pygmalion. Mr. Gueffen has just
opened his third London one-man
show at the O'Hana Gallery'.
"I do most of my painting in
the' evenings while Diana is at
the theatre," he said, "and if
she goes away to make a film. I
can take my work with me. And
Iso explore new markets '
He is very Israeli, not the kind
of man you can easily visualize
tn an act of apology or expla.ia-
tion. He was born there, the son
of Polish immigrants, a sabra.
traditionally prickly.
"When I took Menachem
hisme," said Miss Rigg, 'my
mother said, "You don't look
like a Jew."
WHEREUPON Mr. Gueften
told her that that was a very
anti-Semitic statement because it
meant that she had a ceriain con-
cept of what a Jew should look
like.
Furthermore, he added, "I as-
sured her that she had no need
to worry a> Easter was a long
time off and tnat it was not the
season for slaughtering children.
In fact, Diana's mother is not the
least bit anti-Semitic."
Yet get the feeling that it is
just as well for her.
"She was delighted that I wa9
getting married at last." said Miss
Rigg. "When you are middle-
class and have an unmarried
daughter of 34 people begin to
think there's something wrong
somewhere."
MISS RIGG spent most of her
childhood in Leeds but, as must
be clear by now, she was not a
member of the large Jewish com
munity there.
"My father was agnostic and
my mother vaguely Church of
England. I went to a Quaker
school.
"We lived opposite a Jewish
family, and we became very close
friends with them. The only dif-
ferent thing about the Jewish
children at school was 'hat they
didn't attend morning prayers,
and we rather envied them for
that."
"You mean." asked Mr. Guef
fen in mock amazement, "that by
the age of 11 you had already
discovered that we didn't have
horns?"
**I WAS never brought up to
think things like that," said Miss
Rigg evenly.
"My father," said Mr. Gueffen
"wrote to me once: "Whatever,
you do. don't marry a Gentile
But when he met Diana then
was an instant rapport. With my
mother too, but my father spoke
a little English, so there wa
better communication. He loved
her very, very much. It was very
warm, very nice "
It is almost his last memory
of his father, who died a few
weeks ago.
If thev have children?
"I WOULD like my children
to have faith surrounding them,'
said Miss Rigg. it's one of the
best things you can give them
But my difficulty is arriving at a
faith myself in order to com
municate it to them."
"When we have children." said
Mr. Gueffen firmly, "that if
when I Dut on the pressure."
Miss Rigg had a shot at learn
ing Hebrew while she was in Los
Angeles for her recent television
series, but as she was also havinr
to master 60 pages of script a
week she never got much further
than "mother comes" and
"father comes," a limited vocab
ulary for a lady who is accus-
tomed to the kind of words they
use at the National Theatre, both
on and off stage.
HOWEVER, Mr. Gueffen is
teaching her the odd word o:
two, and she recalls the very
first which was possibly also the
oddest. It was, she said, "tach-
tonim."
"That," said Miss Rigg, going
on to explain with all the author-
ity of a fine actress playing the
role of a great linguist, "means
'knickers.'"
What do doctors
recommend
for patients in pain?
There are many medications a
Jihysician or dentist can prescribe
or pain. But there's one pain re-
liever physicians and dentists dis-
gsnse again and again: Anacin.
aeh vear, doctors give out over
50,000.000 Anacin tablets for
everything from toothache and
headache pain to the minor pains
of arthritis. And millions take
Anacin without stomach upset.
When you're in pain, take the
tablet a doctor might give you in
his own office. Take Anacin.
Antigua's Halcyon Cove
Newest Year Round Offering
In Caribbean
A Special Travel Report by
Ellen Jacobsen prepared ex
clusively for The Jewish Flor-
idian of North Broward.
Antigua, tue irresistible is-
land, now has the Halcyon
Cove Hotel, newest combination
of history, beauty, sea and sun
shine.
The setting for this shinine
new star of the Caribbean is
famed Dickenson Bay. Here,
the Halcyon Cove has combined
the workings of nature and man
to make the new hotel the per
feet spot on earth ... a place
to enjoy life and be pampered
by a staff which enjoys mak.n |
even- guest feel like visiting
royalty from the mainland.
The multi-million dollar ex
pansion of facilities of the for
mer Caribbean Beach Club has
been completed. The sparkling
new beach resort now offers
1C4 modern rooms, each with
air conditioning, private bath,
patio, and room telephone.
On this fashionable end of the
108 square mile island, which
was originally discovered by
Christopher Columbus in 1493,
you have the crystal white An
tiguan beach from door to sea.
Here, visitors stroll among
flourishing plants, king palms
and flowering blossoms.
It is from this very sports
man's paradise that guests find
the sheltered bay ideal fot
scuba diving and snorkeling (in
a panoramic underwater gar
dent, waW skiing and sailing
Not ftfr away, the landlubber^
can- enjoy tennis and golf, in
nridition to badminton, ping
pong and horseback riding.
For dining, guests can travel
by a unique tram 300 feet up
(he hi hide to the Panorama
Restaurant for American or Eu-
ropean cuisine or taste-tempt;ng
island dishes. From here they
can marvel at the incomparable
view of the blue Caribbean,
which is glorious by day, breath
taking at sunset, and romantic
in the moonlight!
Lunch and snacks may be en-
joyed at the Warri Bar and Res-*
taurant pier which extends out
over Dickenson Bay. This unique
re taurant also specializes in
lobster and steak dinners.
Because all Antiguans are
proud of their is'and. guests are
encouraged to visit the histori-
cal -pots of this giteway to the
Caribbean. Tours take the eager
exDlorers to th" present day
village of English Harbor, to
Mel On's Dockyard. Clarence
House, and the mil tary fortifi-
cations and barracks on Shirley
Heights and Blockade Hill Lo-
crl 2U'dns exnlain the romance
of English Harbour, relating the
storv of the Admiral's House
and the stone nil'ars and dock
of the B->at House.
The change of pace this edu-
cational tour offers during an
Antiguan holiday gives you the
chance to catch your .breath;
contemplate for a moment, and
suddenly realize what an im-
portant part this island has
played in history.
Of course, no vacation is com-
p'et" without snooping time in
attractive souvenir boutiques.
The hjtl offers the Shipwreck
Shop, which is the ideal place
to buy gifts native to the Carib-
bean. In addition, you'll enjoy
the latent fashions for men and
women in Coco'* Boutique. And
'ust before leaving Halcyon
Cove, you'll he tempted to do
s"me lat minute selecting in
the duty free shop.
The lo"*l folk in Antigua
claim that once you .visit their
island, you'll always come 6ack
So hurry on down and you'll
really be able to say of Antigua,
"Once is not enough'"
For complete packages to Halcyon Hotel fn M
Antigua and St. Lucia call 371-6301 in Miajai"'
y\
_ \
^^H
H


Friday, February 22, 1974
LEO MINDLI.N
JmistFkrMfaur? North Broward
Page 13
The Agony of Franz Kafka is All Jewry's
repeated pleas that he marry her,
and he used it to fend off the
flsas in the same way that he
u?ed his shuttered nerves, his
need as a writer for isolation and
finally his tuberculosis to avoid
marriage with Felice.
Continued from Page 4
"Letters to Felice Bauer"
(Schocken Books, New York, 586
pp., $17.50).
WE SHOULD be grateful to
Schocken Books. They have no'
only published most if not all of
Kafka's fiction, but also the Max
Brod biography, the "Diaries" in
two volumes and both collections
of LettT-
Tr-e Felice Bauer letters are
an exercise in agony. They are
written to the only woman we
know of to wh'im Kafka wai
. jed, let al >ng twici i
;> ra Dymant, with whom h
I when tuben ulosis final
d h :n. was nol his fit
in the same sense of th<
l have rm i
fcer If her Orthodox fa
had not disapproved of Kafka as
Kie Jew
THE FELICE Bauer I 11
Si pi >mber, 1912. to 0
1917. when he broke off i
last time th- ir pla
because he had just sul
his first Of th
rhages thai
him,
There Is nol
in the 1 -. ers, Kafki
knew this and confessed I in a
to Gl Bloch on N
1913
icho"ken i ill in
tly
v- I th' ir of II wh ';
and Felict i
i each other and whetht r or not
shoul marr ; i." hi
er, ta th il i lett
m both sid
i th tii" writing
.-- i mpt>. time-wastir
.:
tits ol 'i torture it is '
| carry on a corre pond
if THIS ;- Kafka's own
Bauer letl
hal aiue is the S<
i tion?
The answer is thai It reaffirm
[our image of Kafka u a toi
K Iky of the universe and who. t'
re himself for the sin of hi
hi (man's fall from the Gar
Ideni, was determined to b> ?
Ipart of that absurdity as if it
|were not absurd.
It reaffirms our image of K.ifk
|as modern man.
BIT MORE, it gives us gem
like views of Kafka the Jew -
views that are reserved for more
[frequent examination in the
] Milena letters, which are more
I ardent and less phony, more re
healing and le*s contrived, be
cause he really loved Milena Jes-
[enska and never pretended to
Iwant to marry her. if only be
(cause she was not Jewish.
For example, in critical reac
[tion to Grete Bloch's brother and
I to her brothers fledglings at
tempts as a writer, Kafka de
I c tared:
"What little there is about the
I Jewish villagers gives an im
pression of truth, but it is a uni
versa! Zionist yearning, and in
I this first within reach of all who
I have joined the ranks."
Himself an avid member of the
[ranks. Kafka wrote Felice, even
1 after breaking off their engage
Iment for the last time:
"Max (Brod) is giving a Zion
ist lecture in Komotau ... I am
I joining them on the train."
IN SPEAKING of other people,
[other things, other ideas. Kafka
here speaks primarily of him-
pines
% Stand Tall
^A in Florida'!
^^ Future!
Mlf, But this quality in him ap-
pears even more clerly in the
Milena collection. And so, he
writes:
'The insecure position of
Jews would make it above
all comprehensible that they con-
sidered themselves to be allowed
to own only what they hold in
their hands or between their
teeth."
"From the most improbable
" '' arc threatened with
< r they are threa-
with threats."
"Anxi lusness of .lews .
Kafka q tes in Ca ch)
v you Jew-
Don'l j see how in the
fisl is thdrawn to
strength? And then
in th leerl I, unfail-
ing, forward-flying blow?"
"You (referring -himself)
are 38 years old and as tired as
one can probably never grow
through age after all, you're
a Jew and know what fear is."
"In the evening, I talked
uiiain to a Palestinian Jew. I be-
lieve it's impossible in a letter
to make you understand his im-
portance for me a small, al-
most tiny, weak, bearded, one-
eyed man. But the memory of
him has lost me half the niyht."
"I've spent all afternoon in
the streets, wallowing in the Jew-
baiting. Trasive plomeno'
rabble,' I heard someone
or>.l the Jews the other day. isn't
il natural to leave the i u e
where one is hated so much? For
' / mi n or national foeling
is hardly needed."
"1 ->ni i: far :>~ 1 ', ft-
most typical Western Jew .
This means that not one calm
second is granted me. nothing is
granted me, everything has to be
earned, not only the present and
the future, but the past too
something after all which per-
haps every human being has in-
herited, this too must be earned,
it is perhaps the hardest work."
"If I am never going to
leave my bed again (meaning
hi, deadly tuberculosis), why
shouldn't I travel as far as Pal-
estine? ... in Muritz, 1 came in-
to c intact .' i a mmer col my
of a Jewish People's Home from
Berlin, most of them Eastern
Jews. It attracted me very much.''
Tills PREOCCUPATION with
I -. Judaism, Palestine, Zionism
and anti-Semitism was | art of
Kafka's defense igainst Milena's
But as critic Willy Haas has
pointed out, Kafka's Jewish pre-
occupations were also part of his
boundless "confidence in the fu-
ture of Judaism." They were an
integral part of his tortured life
and of his breathtaking art.
Schocken's latest "Letters to
Felice Bauer' joins their "Letters
to Milena" to illumine both.
AT A time when the fate and
the destiny of Israel seem to
l >a\ many Jews befuddled about
their JewUhness as before there
was an Israel, a condition that
political Zl inism these days finds
particular!' frustrating, the art
of Kafka is head) rtuff.
It mi ire meaningful
than e\ ir, a I J sws Bhould read
Kafki i lal pleasure and
in ights into his
< as if it ;re their own.

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Newspapars-Jinuary 1974-Vt Pao*
Ellen Jacobtan Co.


Page 14
+JmlsbnL*k*k>r Of North M
Friday. February 22. 1974
Who-Urn The Last Word?
By ARTHUR J. ABRAMS
Temj'!'" Fmami-El
David Heeren. Relisrious Editor
of the Fo-t Lauderdale News.
thinks that he has the last word
in defining who a Jew is.
My comment was that a Jew
who bttWM in Jesus as Messiah
and Son of God can never be con-
. mean in the best sense of the
*i | j meaning.
Following is my own opinion
about who is a Jew. It is somewhat
of a departure from Orthodoxy,
hut I believe has pragmatic con-
sequences:
A Jew- is a person who is not
oWy bom of Jewish parents tmoth-
| er or father) but who identifies "
willingly and openly as a Jew.
who a Jew is. a fervently Chris- A Jew is a person who cares
.i ">' ats.
c
cmrnun
itu {-calendar

woo a jew is, a iervenuy i^nris- -- .
nan evangelist or a r.bbi? I know about human pa.n-eno*g o be
that definitions abound and peo- ved ,0 actl0n ,0 alleviate f-
pll are forever wondering. Even er'n8- .
In Israel today the Orthodox seek A '* h3S, "T-
to be the only authoritative body !;oubl,? and ^7 X*
to declare who is a Jew. I times to despair but also to cling
unaciously to life.
There is a religiously legal de- A Jew senses within himself
. finition that anyone born of a Jew- the tie with a tradition, a history-,
sidered a Jew. He responded by | ish mother ;s conquered Jewish, and most important with the plight
writing that "from the rabbi's point There are Jews who consider them- of the Jewish people.
of view this > selves such because of history. A Jew is most human when
may be true.... birth, or conviction. The most im-. he is mosi Jewish.
but the thinking i portent definition of a Jew in real- A Jew recognizes imperfec-
of Jewish con-; ity demands devotion and deaica- j tion in our own world but is an
verts to Chris-1 tion to Judaism. ; optimist believing that "things can
I get better."
Converts to Judaism of whom a Jew is conscious of his
than are increasing numbers, ap- Jewishness as an active if not a
proach their new faith because of, central force in his life. He recog-
u realization that being a Jew can I njzes jt as a source of strength.
transform their lives, through at- A Jew is pan of a community
titudes. behavior and feelings. an(j does not withdraw into isola-
They are awakened to a new sense tjon He links himself with the
, of authenticity to their lives be- fate and destiny of other Jews as
ified to define j cause of what being a Jew can i we\\ as contributing to the general
well-being of the human family.
A person is Jewish by life be
I havior and by example: not only
' token gestures. His children know
who he is because of what he does ,
as much as what he says.
Above all. he is willing to be
just like the previous one, en- counted upon to keep alive his
ables Ko'.Iek to govern the capi- ner.tage "Aytz Haim H LM-
,", With relative ease hanfcim Bahfor it is a tree of
tal with relat-ve ease. ^ for ^ those whQ hoW on tQ
Jn his first speech to the new ,. ___________
council. Kollek said that within---------------------
Rabbi Abrams
tianity is differ-
ent. They call
themselves 'com
pleted Jews' be-
cause they feel
they have found
the Messiah."
Now just who
is better qua'
Kollek Elected for Third
Term As Jerusalem Mayor
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Teddy Kollek has been elected
for a third term as mayor oi
Jerualcm at the first session of
the City Council, with 29 voting
in his favor and two abstaining.
Unlike the outgoing City Coun-
cil, this council is not based on
a wall-to-wall coalition, but has
two opposition members, one of
the Merchants List and the other
of the Independent Liberals.
HOWEVER, the new council.
the framework of "a unified Jeru-
salem, the capital of Israel," one
had to allow the Arabs a consid-
erable degree of political and so-
cial responsibility.
'The tolerant policy toward
the Arabs," he said, "proved to BETH israel (Tempi*) 7100
be the only correct policy." Oakland Park Blvd. ""' PJV|'P
A. Labowitz. Cantor Maurice Neu.
Religious
Services
FORT lAUDCRDAlt
W.
Exits OK, But No
Reentries-Brezhnev
MONTREAL (JTA) So-
viet Communist Party Secretary
Leonid I. Breahnev told a group
of Jewish demonstrators at the
Gander, Newfoundland airport
that "as many Jews as want to
go to Israel may go" and that
"those who are forbidden to
leave the Soviet Union are en-
emies of the state who want to
give away state secrets."
The Soviet ambassador to
Canada, V. Mirochnicenko. who
was with Brezhnev, told the
demonstrators, in the presence
of reporters and TV cameramen,
"You are all a pack of fools and
all misinformed."
THE ENCOUNTER occurred
when Brezhnev and his entour-
age landed at Gander enroute
home to the Soviet Union after
an official visit to Cuba. He
was met at the airport by 10
Newfoundland 'ews who car-
ried signs reeling, "Let my
people go."
The group wa led by Dr. Av-
ram Richler and his wife, Mar-
sha, who is cr-vrman of the
Hadassah-WIZO public affairs
committee in N vfoundland.
The Canada:.'. Minister of
Transport, Dan J 'mieson, inter-
vened on behalf if the demon-
strators, and B'. hnev came to
the barrier ito .il Iress them.
HE TOL tbaaa that "There
is no such question as hundreds
of thousands oi .Ihws wanting
to leave the Soviet Union. There
are only 3,000 of them waiting
for permission to leave," he
said, adding. "But we are both
ered with all the Uussian Jew*
who want to come back from
Israel."
The Jewish delegation also
asked Brezhnev to intercede on
behalf of Sllva Zalmanson, sen-
tenced to 10 years strict regime
in the first Leningrad trial in
1970, now seriously ill.
BREZHNEV responded by
calling her an enemy of the
state who committed a criminal
off.-nse in trying to hijack an
airliner and, therefore, inter-
cession was impossible.
Roth To Speak
At Breakfast
Jew-f Chautauqua Society
chairman Al Roth will speak on
"Why -her V. Yanitelli (Jesuit
priest :jo is president of St.
Peter liege) Fell in Love With
the :< \ h Chautauqua Society"
it tl otherhood Week break-
fast ei ng of the Men's Club of
Terr Tmanu-El Sunday at 10
a.m.
T mal presentation of the
Ger 'Vartell Layman's Award
for A; ement and Overall Ex-
cel i national first prize for
me-' e clubs, will be madf
Kemper. president of
the National Federation of Tem-
pfc hoods.
Mr. Roth will present JCS life
membership and other awards. En-
I will be provided by
comedian Don Sebastian.
South Florida Council press
0 will follow for Men's
dents and representa-
tb '11 nine South Florida
les.
EMANU-IU. M W. Oakland >!*
Blvd. Reform. Rabbi Arthur J Ab-
rama. Cantor Jerome Klemtr 48
POMPANO EACH
SHOLOM (Temple). 1S2 SB \ :th Aw.
Coneervatlve. Rabbi Morrte A. *:*)-
Canter Jacob J. Renter.
MARGATf
MARGATE JEWI8H CENTER. (Oon-
eervatiwe) (101 NW tth St.
1 Friday. 8pm Dr. Mannie Nfeminn
will conduct; Cantor Max Gallub will
deliver the iwrnon. Saturday. a-m..
| regular Sabbath mnrninc ervlce*
COHAl SFtntH
CORAL SPRINGS HEBREW CON
GREGATION (ReformJ SBOI Uri.
vereity vr.. Coral Springe. Ratnw
Max Weitz.
Prldjy. 8 p.m Sabhath wi I Icon.
1 YOUNG ISRAEL Of HOLLYWOOD.
(Orthodox). SMI Stirling Rd. 55
/vvvvvvvvvywvvvwvvvvvs
CANDlillGHTING TIME
30 SHEVAT 6:58

vWvV^nAwA^VvVVVVVVWi
Sisterhood Holds
Art Auction At
Coral Springs
The Sisterhood of Coral Springs
Hebrew Congregation will hold an
Art Auction at the Coral Springs
Country Club Saturday.
There will be a champagne pre
view, private showing and sale of
special art works beginning at
7:30. Patron donation includes the
\ champagne preview. All purchases
' are tax deductible
General admission and viewing
will be from 8:15 to 8:45 p.m. The
auction will begin at 8:45 p.m. and
will include all types of art work
rrom the gallery of Steven Bursten
of Ft. Lauderdale. Cake and cof-
fee will be served after the auc-
tion.
Tickets may be purchased from
ticket chairman Mrs. Nancy Kram-
r, Mrs. Ronni Garber is chai n an
of the auction; cochairman is Mrs
Maureen Berk.
SATURDAY. FEB. 23
Ft. Lauderdale B'nai B'rith Women
SUNDAY, FEB. 24
Temple Emanuel Men's Club Breakfast 10 a.m.
Temple Emanu-El Jr. Youth GroupInternational Dinner
Temple Bmanu-B] Duplicate Bridge 7 30 n.m.
MONDAY. FEB. 25
Temrle Emanu-El Sisterhood Study 10-12 a.m.
Brandcis University Women Study Group
Temple Beth Israel Men's Club
TUESDAY. FEB. 26
Brandeis University Women Gourmet Cooking
Jewish Federation Plantation Women's Division Parlor Meet-
ing
WEDNESDAY. FEB. 27
Ahavah B'nai B'rith General Meeting
J.W.V. and Aux No. 730 Meeting
Coral Ridge ORT Board Meeting
Ft. Lauderdale ORT General Meeting
THURSDAY. FEB. 28
Temple Emanu-El Men's Club Board Mcetine 8 p.m.
Sabra H ad a ssahPompa no-General Meeting
Brandeis Univ. Women Study Group
Blyma Hadassah General Meeting 12 noon
Chai Hadar^ah General Meeting
Jtwish Federation Wjmen's Division Champagne Hour
Jewish Federation Women's Division Champagne Hour
ing
FRIDAY. MARCH 1
North Broward Chapter Hadassah SabbathBoca Raton Con-
gregation
SATURDAY. MARCH 2
Temple Emanu-El Men's Club Sisterhood Purim Party
SUNDAY. MARCH 3
Ft. Lauderdale B'nai B'rith Men Induction of New Mem-
bers
MONDAY. MARCH 4
Temple Emanu EI Sisterhood Study 10'.2 am.
Temple Beth I.-rael Sisterhood B.-nrd Meeting
Margate Sisterhood Board MeetJi I
Armon Hadassah General MeetJn \
TUESDAY. MARCH 5
Temple Emanu-El Sisterhood I.u ,Vin Meeting 11 a.m.
Ahava B'nai B'rih Board Meetir. :
Temple Sholom Sisterhood Boar i Meeting
Ft Lauderdale B'nai B'rith Worr n Board Meeting
Jewish Federation Women's Davis n Coffee-Education Meet
ing at Temple Sholom, Pom'- no
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 6
National Council of Jewish Wor i ; 10:30 a.m. Book Review
12:00 noon
Brandeis Women Study Grouo
Temple Sholom Board Meeting
THURSDAY. MARCH 7
Temple Emanu-El Congregation Be rd Meeting 8 p.m.
Ft. Lauderdale Hadassah Board Mng
North Broward Hadassah Board v. ting
FRIDAY, MARCH 8
North Broward Hadassah Sabba>
Coral Springs Hebrew Con- tion
Temple Sholom
Margate Jewish Center
Tamarac Jewish Center
SATURDAY, MARCH 9
Temple Beth Israel Sisterhood Purin Ball
FEM1NIQUE HEAUTY
SALON IS OPEN!
For the Smartest Women a New Salon
A New Reason to Reconsider your Image for the
Feminine Very Appealing Spring of 74
Spend Some Time in our luxurious Salon...
You'll Come Out Feeling Deliriously Pampered
MEN'S CUTTING, COLORING & STYLING
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OUICK, CONVENIbNT NO-COST SOLUTION
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/


Friday, February 22, 1974 + kvitf fkrHw
Paae 15
^Tjoris Omo/t
'molar
A Glimmer of Optimism Seen in the Depressing Oil Situation
THREE MAJOR problems will preoccupy fee
American Je.'.i.h community in 1974. They
are:
Guarding against energy crisis reprecus-
sions that could be damaging to American Jew*;
Raising maximum aid for Israel;
Mutilating greater interest in Jewish
education which has been on the decline during
the last years.
THE PREOCCUPATION over the possible
utilization of the energy cri-is by anti-Semitic
elements in this 0 untry is very much on the
minds of Jewish lea lers, Efforts by anti-Semitic
croups to expl.it th fuel shortage are already
being made in c rtain sections of the country
However, they are so far ineffective.
No attention for instance, is beinc paid by
car owners to antiJewish stickers which anti-
Semitic element- tributina at gasoline -
tions. On the contrary Grumbling car owners are
blamin; the rulers of the Arab oil countries for
the shortage in ga< dine.
They are also h x criticisn
the American oil companies, accusing t! m of
developing an oil rtag for the sake of making
greater profit*.
\ SURVEY i induced it s isol in
California has thed thai in their tru nl
a^ain-t the shortage of fuel, do n-1
attribute the em to Israel, m the Arabs
Daylight Saving
lime Reminds Him
Of the Wisdom of a Rooster
I IGHT is generally taken for granted, but now that
we are beginning to save daylight, maybe it u
sign we are becoming 81 wise as the rooster. It always
emits a kind of > ill joy, bursting into song at the
fir-t appearance
The Jewish Id praised the rooster I
and made a spe< liction, "Blessed i; the
for giving the i ibility to disting lish between
day and night."
IT'S A great jlfl to be able to distinguish bet*
darkness) and light The rooster was m in's flrsl alarm
clock. J ture, it was like this >nd this i< a true story,
It ws during World War 1 1917. It was th1
vear of thn outbreaV f the Russian Revolution
the vt of the entry of the United States into the
war. Gen Ml Dursuina ihe Turks and Ger-
mans in Palestine No! Ion? before, Bril dn had prom-
ulgated th Balfoar Declaration with its promise of a
Jewt*h hcmrland
"The .i-ru-al \ >u >' e." Balfour told We will son be yours." Mlenbv was making fasl
way. rhanukah was i.....oaching What a fitting I
it would be for Jeru '1 m to be retaken on Chanukeh,
the ann'ver ary of the dav Judas Maccabeus had re-
taken th~ II-'v Cltv a-.l i-'-tored Jewish independence
BUT appro \chi\g Jerusalem Allenbv halted
The Turks and G ns, he figured, world put up
fiercest battle to h*ld F^rusalenv it wai better
th*refnre, not to press hard If it were taken a week
! rter, it v iu'd >1 o be i II i
i; -I,,. ,. anting. Alleghy's me- ser
woke dawn "Oh f"" breakfaft." he
th'nka He know, il : ra impossible dream. Th<- New
Ynrk Tims ha-^ been carrying man; 'he
famine in Palestine Mo one has seen an re for
at lea-t half a year. The British army carries some food
supplies, but no eg
But st;l> the sergeanl pines for eggs Then and-
tally, he hears a trow.
If there is a rooster around, there must be hen<
ird e?=. H" rashes out -end j" "e distance he sees
something. He get. closer. He's disappointed It's nol
a root?r. ...
' It was a man waving a wh'ta flag, com.ng to tell
him that the Turks and Germans have abandoned
Jeru'al"m. .
So. on Chanukah morning. Gen. AUenby marche-
into Jerusalem. .
So the rooster ved its ability to distinguish be-
tween d-rkne and !ieM in another wav.
PifolM it i< v-rv annronriate thit at this
there .fcimWi ar*r book called "Th^ Mas**
L.gh! It is a biography of Albert Michael-on. by BIS
daughter.
and the American oil companies dealing with the
Arabs would wish them to do. On the contrary.
"Arab blackmail" is becoming a standard answer
given by Americans to the inconveniences the,j; ,
face now as a result of the energy crisis.
With the quadrupling of oil prices by Arab
rulers, it now becomes clear to every thinking
American that even though Israel has agreed to
withdraw its armed forces from certain terri-


<=>Lriccnian
Ham Golden & Son
Assess U.S. Jewry Today
MARRY GOLDEN and his son. Richard Gold-
hursl have applied their writing talents to an
assessment of American Jewry and kindred topics
as seen by other Jews of all ranks. The book is
rich in wit, pungent phrases and perceptive ob-
servations but has some conclusions that are
>pen to debate and a few errors in statistics. The
took i- 'Travels Through Jewish America" (Dou-
ileday Co., S7.95, 276 pp.).
The introduction, "Today I am an Ethnic
Sroup." is noteworthy. It is in this chapter that
he population of Miami Jewry is grossly under-
Statedr-We have a Jewish community of over
200.000.
THE DIGESTS of the Interviews made in
the cities selected 'Miami not included) can
erve as important sources' of discussion about
the future of American Jewry.
The balance of the hook touches on a variety
of subjects. Although in-taneos of Golden h"mor
are few and far between, the comments of the
author and interviewee- are significant.
* + *
"A TRAVELER TMGUED." by Dan Miron
fPchocken Books. S7 ? 348 nn ) is subtitled
The Ri-e of Modrn Ylddr* Fiction in th 19th
Centurv Tt is tb author's dv*nnl thesis for
Columb'a Univer ity.
Miron is an Irali and was cnided in his
studies bv the great Yiddish -cholarr Uriel and
Mas Weinrelch. wi and father reepectivolv. of
tainted i ''"'".....r'" oortlon of th book
h devoted to Memiele M .lyker-Sforim (sic).
It is intereatint to note that Mender's firs!
hook was written in Hebrew and that he switched
n Yiddish becau" ,- Hebrew vocabulary of his
,. did "rt led i-e" I "v-Vive oonvoration=
md to reflect the ambience of the East European
Jews.
Jh" publication pf ?'" hwV w-is ">ndn "05.
.ih'p bv a e-i"J frm Y"'0 Th. h-V "ill b"
i/od by scholars in and of Yiddish literary
hl'tory.
lories in Egypt and Syria, the Arab rulers will
not go back to their former prices on oil.
Hence,, their excuse that they are reducing
! oil deliveries to the .United -.States and other
democratic industrial countries to force Israel's
complete withdrawal is now beginning to be
taken by many Americans as nothing but a
camouflage for their greediness.
AMERICAN EXPERTS now estimate that
with the present quadrupling of the prices on
their oil. the feudal sheikhs of the Arab oil coun-
tries will have an income of more than SI bil-
lion a month. They also predict that by the time
the United States becomes independent of Arab
d:1 in 1980 the Arab rulers will ha\o amassed
S30 billion. This is a sum sufficient to enable
them to acquire controlling interest in numerous
maior Industrial enterprises in thi< untry, as
H .: as in Eng'and. France. West Germany and
other European countries.
This would mean that they wPl emerge as a
third world power, next to the United States and
the Soviet Union. They will own not only the oil
veils of their own countries, but also many of
the important industries in all democratic coun-
tries.
.
."
V
CWn Readied for Screen
I l/V /
Hollywood
AIENAHLM GOLAN, co-author, producer and direc-
. >r of "Kazablan." had come to Los Angeles fot
the srorld premiere of the English-language version of
the Israeli screen musical.
He stays on here to make a picture in Hollywood
and prepare for filmization in Rumania and Israel of
the often announced production of Isaac Bashevis
Singer's "The Magician of Lublin." his pet project for
which Wolf Mankowitr originally wrote the screenplay
when the late Laurence Harvey planned the film in
Ea-tern Europe.
GOLAN, WITH whom Harvey worked on "Escape
to the Sun" (still generally unreleased in the U.S,).
now has purchased all the rights for The Magician of
Lublin," a strangely cabalistic tale of a man whottries
to find God in the heavens by building himself some
i i : wings vainly trying to start to fly.
Golan is very excited about the writings of the
Yi ;.iish poet. Singer whom he believes to be the great-
e-t novelist alive today in any language.
THE ESSENCE of Singer's philosophy, so elo-
juer.tly expressed in "The Magician." is his constant
tearcfa for the existence of God. Golan is emotionally
involved in the question about the validity of any
. in.
Singer summarizes in "The Magician" that if there
< no God. man has created God something our
irtrndox and conservative Jews would not like very

-
He Regrets Not Slapping Mark Spitz
Tel Aviv
'pins is ihe story of a group of gallant youni
from the Cincinnati Jewish Community Center
who together with one friend from the Brighten
Beach (N.Y.I YMHA had the intestinal fortitude to
visit Israel recently for a combined basketball com-
petition and tour of the country.
WOULD YOU believe that ceasefire upheavals
and the bombing of the plane in Rome caused all
the other boys to cancel out, including a Canadian
groun. leaving the Cincinnati .quad as the only U.S.
representative!
PERHAPS ONE of th" reasons the Cincinnati
Kruad refused to buckle dew 'he scares which
frightened off th ether American Jewish contingent
is due to their indemitible leader. Rod McKinley.
physical education director at the Cincinnati Com-
munitv Jewish Center.
Rod. wha is-a.DWtioiM Jew. hi a great-grand-
nephew of President William McKinley.
AT THAT time, the Cincinnati five la competi-
t!on against several South American hoop squads
Pan American title. My most vivid recollec-
tion of McKinley. at that time, was when he ap-
proached me in the temple at the Friday night serv-
ed asked. "Mr. Cohen, is it okay if I smack
one of these fresh young kids who is interrupting
the decorum in the rear of the temple "'
MAYBE I'M sorry now I didn't give him permis-
sion to belt the kid. for it turned out that the young
rcaa. who was disturbing the other boys at the serv-
i.'. was a great young swimmer by the name of
Mark Spitz. \
It's the sanv Mark Spitz who. after the massicre
at Munich, on a stopover in London, instead of de-
ploring what had transpired in Munich, spoke to
reporters about the brilliant financial future that
awaited him in the states.
"*''"'"
..... ,i.. v.i.'hi i -il :


Po
= Page 16
+Jmisi>ncr*Uan ot North Brow,rd
Friday, February 22, 1974
\5
^
ir
AER
HOtlDA'i IAR0EST MMRY OWMD. /'
' mm orciAiiD hmnitwi i
*.
S
rV
\
^
PRICE SALE
M
Where but at Boer's would you find an ex citing sola at this? Incredible but true.
. .you savt 50% on special selection of America! most famous brand furniture!
It's oven more excifi..g to find savings like those when you real xe that laer s
never tacks on extr I charges for delivery or sot-up, oven if you Kvo M miles
away. And with Boer's flexible credit plans, you can boy now and save one barf.
. .listed are just a few of the fabulous values only at Boer's. All items subject to
prior sale! Be here early for the best selection.
V.
SAVE Vi
BASSfTT QUILTED SLEEP SOffA
Twin tlietleefo'. t**el far ***""
end the* tmoll Den See rhi new at Mm
unuiuol lew price Rag S3 JO
165
LISTED ARE A PARTIAL LISTING OF THE
FABULOUS HALF PRICE SALE
SAVE '/>
MEDITERRANEAN BEDROOM
Rich worm mallow pecan, large df
''>* dretter. with twin mmo'i queen
heodboard ond mghl ttond Reg S599
298
SAVE 'A
KROEHIERHERQ'ION' SOFA
Smartly ityltd contemporan, tefa m long
wearing, eety care Herculea' Marry in
far h while pnimi itack lath)! Regular
IfltO.OSJ
149
a
SAVE Vi
CONTEMPORARY CHAR
Tke now leak In a barrel cho in wet leek
vinyl. New yew Mt "i Regular $149 95
75
Z
SAVE Vt
MEDITERRANEAN BEDROOM
icit mallow oak hn.th imeri one boon
t*H*\ eet iaxlueWt double oVeeoei. rremia
htfrsM Otel I it. I *------**----------*___U____-^-a..
^ ~ >> rnrwHevwi m, g>w ane rvej^ewT
and tegular tJOf OS
185
SAVE Vi
KROEHIER IOVE SEAT
tot, core Hercolen iio.n retrttent me
rmracle fobnc far long wear .contem-
porary ttyling Regular S3**OS
s125
SAVE Vi
KROEHIER QUEEN SLEEP SOFA
latro comfort an ttirt Wiorievt Owoen
til* ileep tele, o baovnfwl tote by day.
end o queen cite bed by night,
two Regular S4R9 95
'245
SAVE Vt
KENT DECORATOR SOFA
Magnificent 91 inch Decorator tefa i
luHvriewt quitted fabric The groat look i
fobnc one ttyle Regulor $599 95
299
SAVE Vt
KROEHIER OCTAGONAL COMMODES
New femeui KreaMer immhom wfth
practical marble-Kke tap M decoretiv
doert m bate A eaty ttorage Regular
49
wo.es
SAVE Vi
BERNHARDT ITALIAN CHINA
A great value Perfect oddil.o' to /cur
dining room, or striking in a living roam
antique white finieh with glott doart ond
thelvei Regular $329 9S
'165
SAVE Vi
HIGH BACK REOJNER
full me recliner lor perfect relating ond
reclining. covered in genuine
noughohyde See thit now Reg SI 49 9 5
75
SAVE Vi
THOMASVIllE BREAKFRONT
Oecarotor ihow piece in exiting ontique
while with panel trim ideal lor living or
dining room Regular $649 9S
325
savTB--------------
spanish bedroom in yellow
Colorful ond bright mode by femeui
Jenmen /Carper Smart rape edging with
Spom.h motif at mcl.dei double
deetoae. tran.ee noiera*. double hood
legate* S34* 95
$233
SAVE Vi
LUXURIOUS VELVET SWIVEL ROCKER
f crbulout comfort with thit high bock ond
deep toot The perfect choir lor TV view-
ing ond reloaing Regular SI S9 95
80
SAVE V,
PILLOW BACK SOFA
eoutilul 6 loot* pillow back tofo,
tmorl. colorful Quilted print, to perfect
for your flondo I vmg room leg
$349 9$
175
SAVE Vi
HI-BACK SWIVEL ROCKER
So* rhu great value now. comfortable
high bock and deep teat A groat cherr
nowot lovingt of i Regular $199 9$
88
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FT LAUDERDALE SHOWROOA DANIA FURNITURE SHOWROOM
471 INOtTM STATE RD. 7(441) .025 SOUTH FDAl HIGHWAY (U S 1)
IgejeJi el Ce*J.er.ie BfWJ. 441.. NaetK at Sheeecian an U $ I
Ptvetve 731-4*30 Ptteeie 077-O237
Oftn MET 9M TO S :M oKMOAT AMreje.TkMOMT TRfPJI SUN0.TITO4 'JL


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