The Jewish Floridian of North Broward

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian of North Broward
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Fred K. Shochet.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Fort Lauderdale (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Broward County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Broward -- Ft. Lauderdale

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Oct. 22, 1971)-v. 3, no. 6 (Mar. 22, 1974).
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issues for Dec. 17, 1971 called also v.1, no. 4, Sept. 21, 1973 called also v.2, no. 23, and Dec. 14, 1973 called also v.2, no. 28, repeating numbering of previous issues.
Numbering Peculiarities:
Vol. 2, no. 1 omitted in numbering of issues and was not published.
Numbering Peculiarities:
Numbering in masthead and publisher's statement conflict: Sept. 7, 1973 called no. 22 in masthead and no. 23 in publisher's statement; Nov. 30, 1973 called no. 27 in masthead and no. 28 in publisher's statement.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44572526
lccn - sn 00229547
ocm44572526
System ID:
AA00014313:00064

Related Items

Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale


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Full Text
Golda Quits, Returns: Israel's Turbulent Politics
By Special Report
The on-again off-again uncer-
tainty in Israel's troubled polit-
ical waters continued early this
week as Premier Golda Meir, who
resigned from office on Sunday,
delayed her resignation Monday
when a flood of Israeli govern-
ment officials begged her to sta>
on
Mrs. Meir, who in addition to
her political problems has been
Plagued by physical and emotion-
Pre6 iS'^ Sunda>' ,plePhoned
President Ephraim Katzir to tell
rum of her decision to resign
SHE HAD not, she declared,
been able to come up with a
working coalition minority gov-
ernment. In addition, she was
the object of:
Continuing strife in her own
Labor Party and Religious Party
refusal to join a coalition led by
her without solving the "Who is
a Jew?" issue along Religious
Party linesmeaning the in-
validation of conversions per-
formed by Conservative and Re-
form rabbis;
Defense Minister Moshe
Dayan's resignation from the
cabinet on the ground that she
was refusing the Likud Party op-
position a role in the new gov-
ernment when Likud's candidate,
Menachem Beigin, had done
so we.I in the Dec. 31 elections;
Ciiticism from all sides that
she was handing back territory
to the Arabs without a clear man-
date from the people to do so.
BY MONDAY, Mrs. Meir, en-
couraged in some cases even by
her critics, said she would wait
a while longer to see if her Labor
alignment could gain more steam.
On Sunday, walking out of a
Labor Party caucus, Mrs. Meir
declared angrily of her resigna-
tion that "tliis is my final deci-
sion."
Until her postponement of the
resignation Monday, candidates
to succeed her included Financa
Minister Pinhas Sapir, Deputy
Piime Minister Yiu'al Allon, and
Foreign Minister Abba Eban.
wjemsfi IFIoiriidliiai in
of XOilTIi HROWARO
Y.-.ume 3 Number 5
Friday, March 8, 1974
Price 25 cen'3
Mission Participants
Return From Israel
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Miller. Mr.
I || Mrs Alvin Gross. Mr. and Mrs.
[Allan Baer, Mr. and Mrs. Jack
Lei ne, and Mr. and Mrs. Abram
ISilverman, members of the Great-
|e: Fort Lauderdale Mission to Is-
Iratl returned from their trip
Determined to tell the story of
yhat they saw.
The mood of the country was
subdued Much of the typical Is-
raeli cockiness and sense of
>ah was missing. Rather.
here was fatigue, and a feeling
for the desperate need for peace
I: a country where many have
at shiva. where in the streets the
normal hustle and bustle of
frenzied action was missing, where
tores turned on their lmhts only
when customer came in to buy
something, where at the airport.
used to frenetic action, only an
isional plane's roar was heard.
; For even though Israel had
[repulsed a vicious attack to pre-
serve their land of hopes and
dreams, the cost was enormous in
' lives, in economic terms, and in
, spirit.
M"mbers of the mission saw it
i all. nothing was held back. They
talked to soldiers in a military
1 hospital; many of them had lost
I arms, legs or eyes, and yet those
i that were physically able said that
i they would go back again, for this
was THEIR land.
They visited the absorption cen-
. ter near Haifa; they met with
' Russians who had arrived during
the height of the war; they saw-
Continued on Page 9
Jewish Family Service Opens
Office In Fort Lauderdale
Vmost one out of every three
- \>h<> came to Jewistl
| Service of Broward Coun-
iii 1973 lived In commui
I bj the Jen ration
I eatei Po t Lauderdale Ft
I ile Pompano. Sunrise,
and I auderhilL This -
x dt the rapid growth ol
m in the northern
i ol tli<- county.
How .I Miller, president of the
Fed ration of Great Kurt
lale and Dr. Sheldon Wil-
r esident of Jewish Family
i | ave announced the open-
|g o: an office of the agency In
iroward I
ng demand for
e areas,
new offices an- housed in
te occupied by the Jewish
| lion of Greater Fort I.au
r 707 N. Federal Hwj
r omen's Division
Recognized By
I.Nn/7 Publication
| li ad byline of the Nail in
: Jewish Appeal Women's
vision publication "Right Nost
f i uderdale'i Women's Division
l'u ies wore highlighted.
irticle pointed out that with
I e leadership of Mrs. Jack
i hail man-Women's Divi-
and Mrs. Jack l.utz. presi-
men's Division, Ft. l.aud-
^ med the structure
the campaign so that it is now
pachim; a much larger number
F contributors.
tensive campaigning, the
I' n has already surpassed
1180(100 in contributions to date
pared to $66,000 for the en-
pre 1973 campaign. The number
Pf women who have given $1,000
f-r more has increased from 20
h 73
Extensive plans for covering the i
remaining cards, organizing mis- \
P,0ns to Israel and resolicitation j
hfe now under way.
living in the above
S and all others
area h ill no longer nerd to
ome iffice il 1909 Hani
St.. H illywood unless the) so
iduate
: i
ence in I I of fam ly
iun II be working in the
Fl Lau i
1 families in 1973 rough!
out Jewish Family Service for al
ol prob-
ial at least temporarily
ir threaten-
The <':' citizens
<. nf thei more
: this past year
the escalating social
service needs of our retired pop-
ulation. Crgent help is sought in
precipitated bj a breakdown
in health, and requests for sub-
. dized homemaker services or
nursing home 'tint.
In other Instances, a Jewish
Home for the Aged is seen as the
manage in-
tiy but require the
es of an '"''('; or
i i/. d housing for aged pec-
sons.
These resources are practically
-..,,'. existent r the Jct x
in Broward l ountj and require
in from iocal
nd funding bodies. How-
,Vl man) older people do fet
support and
ncy's
tunsel in staff. 1
5ts for concrel

pit '
and :: ,on!;
or the rejection by adult (
ren.
More and more bewildered par-
mts attempting to rope with the
Iryill behavior and demands made
by children ranging in age from
preschool to young adulthood are
seeking out professional help.
Continued on Page 13
Blyma Hadassah
Plans Eve-Bank
Luncheon. Party
Donors of filled "Eye Banks"
are cordially invited to be guests
of Blyma Hadassah at a luncheon
card party to be held on Wednes-
day. March 20. from noon to 4
p.m. at the Oriole Golf and Ten-
' ub. 80CO Margate Blvd., Mar-
gate.
The "Eye Bank" project has
i continuing program since
Henrietta Szold. social worker and
educator, first visited Palestine in
1909. She was deeply moved and
erned by the poverty preva-
lent in Palestine and the presence
of the dread eye diseace, trachoma.
In 1912 Hadassah was officially
Organized and in 1913 the medical
program was underway when two
American trained nurses sailed tor
Palestine to establish a small wel-
t'are station in the old city of Jeru-
salem for maternity care and
treatment of eye disease.
Since for 62 years it has been
part of Hadassah's creed that it
knows no barrier to care, because
of race or religion, the campaign
against eye disease has been ex-
tended beyond the borders of Is-
rael into the newly emerging na-
tions in Africa.
During a trip to Israel Roy Wil-
executive director of the Na-
tional Association for the Advance-
ment of Colored People, remark-
ed to Prof. Michaelon. head of
the ophthalmology department of
the Hadassah Hebrew University
Medical Center:
"In only eight years you brought
essing of sight to thousand-;
of blind Africans. I only wish that
vi could get other people to serve
Africa as you have served."
Filled eye banks, totalling S10
must he delivered to Mrs. Gretch-I
en Winn. Eye Bank Project
chairman, in order to obtain res-1
ervations. Non-holders of eye [
hanks who wish to make a dona-
tion of $10 to this worthy cause
are also welcome. All guests must i
make reservations before March j
15.
tl) Mrs. Howard Miller talks with a wounded Israeli soldier;
(2] Mrs. Jack Levine visits with a resident of the Malben
Home for the Aged; (3) Mr. and Mrs. Howard Miller view
the burned-out hull cf a tank on the Golan Hsights; (4)
Greater Fort Lauderdale's Mission participants included
(Front) Jack Levine; (2nd row) Mrs. Howard Miller, Mr. and
Mrs. Abram Silverman; (3rd row) Howard Miller, Mrs. Al-
lan Baer, Mrs. Jack Levine; (4th row) Mr. and Mrs. Alvin
Gros3, Allan Baer.


Page 2
+ kir <* ** Broward
Friday, March 8. 197
Conservatives Say AU Conversions Valid
'As Orthodox Pull Out of Union
NEW YORK (JTA)The Ribbinical As-
sembly) the association of Conservative rabbi;.
.' Reform. Conservative or Orthodox, his conver-
sions 'Tnu.-t he recognised by the Israeli authori-
ng if they have been carried out according to
the requirement of Jewish tradition."
The statement issued by th" Rabbinical As-
s nbly'i Committee on Jewish Lews and Stand-
ards, wag the !;i!es* development in a dispute
stemming from demands of the National Reli-
gious Party that conversions by non-Orthodox
rabbit of Jews i Israel under the Law
of Return be rejected.
THE RABBINICAL Assembly statement said
Conservative Judaism has alwavt
required that conversions be per-
formed in accordance with haia
cha. and that 'we therefore do
not object to the fact that th"
h-1 hie definition of who is a
valid Jewish convert is proposed
as a te-t for admission to Israel
i the Law of Return "
Fn: the itei teal said Conner
vat ve Judaism insists that "the
requirements for valid eonvi r I in
be recognized as having been ful-
filled regardless <>f who is th?
officiatins rabbv It is net who i=
involved but rather whether the
hie requirements have been
met.
Activists'
Phonos Dead
In Moscow
NEW YORKiJTA) Harold M. Jacobs,
president of th? Union of OrthoJ >x Jewish Con
ations of America, announced here that the
UOJCA board of directors ad anted a resolution
suspending the UOJCA's participation in the
Synagogue Council of America. The resolution
tUI
"WHESEAl THE Reform and Conservative
lave launched a campaign against
: the I aw of Return in Isniel to require)
"GivuT K'Mal "ha" (haia conversion! bard
on their false claim to PsJigiCUS legit'macy
through < Irthodox groups
ties as the Synagogue Council of
America, the Uni in of Orthodox
Jewish Congreeationa of America
therefore I solves :o suspend its
DartieiDation in the Syr.auogire
:! of America forthwith: in
order te underscore the fact that
the Torah community has never
granted re! gious legitimacy to de
iit moven ""- 1 h Issue
of membership in that Council
t-hal! be reviewed at the forth
coming UOJCA national biennial
con-TQji in Xovemfesr. If74."
AT THE requesl Of the board
Jacobs further announced that he
was appointing a committee to
review the UOJCA's membership
status in the Synagogue Council
of America and to report t> the
plenary session f the UOJCA'f
national convention in November
This act; in -'ems from the
UOJCA- position winch denies
legitimacy and authority to th<
Reform and Conservative move
ment? here and in Israel
It cones i'i response to the
recent attacks by the R riorm
and Conservative movements up
on tlu N his P i '
in Israel which supports the hah.
chic position on the Law of R<-
turn and
the 1 turn muv
amendi d U> read "accor ting I
. .. ir .
shou'd be i
cordin. '.-'! aw, J i
sa d.
\F\Y YCRX 'JTA1 A<
the hunger strike of three Soviet
j m k- M iscew -ntered Inl i its
fourth day. the Student Struggle
for Soviet Jewry reported that
most of the senses of Jewish
activists in Moscow have been
disconnected.
Henry Kessler Honored At
s>
Margate Jewish Center Event
'WHETHER the rabbi belongs
s Reform. Conservative or
Orthodox group within Judaism
his conversions must be reeog
Diced by the Israeli authorities if
tJasy have been carried out BC
og to th < requirements of
the Jewish tradition
The statement added that 'we
do vigorously obiec! to the cur
rent practice of the Israeli reli-
gious authoritir.- who ipSO facto
diso'iahfv the religious ritual BOtl
rmed by non-Orthodox rab-
1-raei even though they
have been carried out in full ac
cordi nee frith traditional requin
ment
1. ai e in the growth o:
unit! *as
Book Review Tuesday At
Temple Sholom, Pompono
e will be a book NViev
day at 8 p.m. at l
Sholom. Pompar.o Beach, giver
I Linden Qreenblstl on Sam
Livenson's Book In One Era and
Out the Other." Also a cempila
ti'-n of events and sayings b;
Golda M< ir and a Book Fair "
A regular meeting of Tempi*
Sholom Sisterhood is schedule.'
March 19 at 11:30 a.m. In honoi
of Jewish Music Month, moderr
day liturgical music will be ren
dcred by Cantor Jacob Rentier
Refreshments will be served.
EXPERT
CARPET
CLEANING
$15
ANY LIVING ROOM
$
l.R./D.R. COMB
CARPET
EXCELLENCE
524-1158
ALSO FLOOR-
WINDOW CLEANING
According to the SSSJ. the nun
Strikers issued a statement
declaring, "By cutting off
conversation with the OUttid
world the KGB plans to Iselati
us and minimize the meaning ot
our hunger strike "
THE STATEMENT appeal
"to people who sympathize with
us to demand onneetion with she
outside world."
The SSSJ said it obtained this
ststssnent by calling a Soviet Jew-
in Moscow whose phone wa-
abruptly disconnected as he wa-
reading a statement to the Soviet
Jewry group.
Last Friday. David AzboL a
professor of technical sciences
Yitaly Rubin, an authority on
ancient China, and Vladimir Gs
latsky. an artist, began their nun
ger strike in Azbel's apartment
as an act of despair and pro
test" against the Soviet Union's
failure to grant them exit vises
according to the Greater New
York Conference on Soviet Jewry
BENJAMIN GOROCHOV.
script-writer and film director,
was also due to participate ia Uv
hunger strike.
According to the SSSJ. Goro
chov is not participating because
he and his wife. Sophia, received,
verbal assurances from Soviet
authorities thst their visas wi'
be granted
Specia 5t entertainer I
Jewish f ilk hi
'urn an OUt-tai
nei n this I
van of
h. liargi te J C
Bond i mi Itl
Mis. Rena P. But'.on of Albc
N.Y.. has been named exs
9 director of the Natiol
Council cf J?vvish Won
iective March 18, acco:
announcement mede
Mr*. Eleanor Marvin, r.trric
president of the lOO.OJ
~er oraanization.
Sisterhood (M"
Margate Meetim
h c ..-' .'..I bo d '-
neeting Tui ;_:iO at
' \\V h
A ;;'. with
. I
I

...
in, Mrs B< i
ippy t stT
aj ur cl ;.
.:::
Uyies by Hs
Si stern lod rvemh
HN*V KtSSLtM
the gue.st of honor and received
he Stale of Israel Bonds Scroll of
Honor, in tribute to his selfless ef-
forts on behalf of Israel and Jews,
everywhere. Sunday at the Mar-
rate Jewish Center "Night in 1s-
rael."
Mr Kessler. a past financial
-ecretary t' the Margate Jewish
Center, is the immediate past
president, and has been a member
' of the board since 1968. He par-
pated in the Israel Bonds cam-
Mi during the recent emer-
ey, and i; a member of the
" Jewish Federation of
EDUCATIONAL PROGRAMS IN
ISRAELI YOUTH VILLAGES
From 7th Through 12th grades-Scholarships Available
ACADEMIC HIGH SCHOOLS
Hadassim Alortei Yitzhak Kfar Silver
ACADEMIC RELIGIOUS HIGH SCHOOLS
Yemin Orde Kfar Batya
ENGLISH LANGUAGE SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL
Sde Boker
VOCATIONAL AND AGRICULTURAL HIGH SCHOOLS
Hadassah Neurim Johanna Jabotinsky
ACADEMIC HIGH SCHOOL AT YESHIVOT BNEI AKIVA
YOUTH ULPANIM
Nine Monti Intensive Hebrew Course in Kibbute (ages 16-171.-'
For Further Information: Contact
DR. Y.GAL-OR
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515 Park Ave., New York City. 10022-Tel: 212 PL 2 0600
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The first
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in Hollywood.
5801 Hollvwood Boulevard
Telephone 920-1010
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Friday, March 8, 1974
+ k*i*f rkridiain t North Braward
Page 3
'Nights In Israel' Feature
Humorist Eddie Schaffer
Eddie Schaffer. outstanding
Amtri.-an 'Jewish humorist who
bas appeared on manr-trttvision
program ,

foik m .- 'Nighi [n | .
to be held a Hawaiian Gar.
Phase I Si tu day, Mai ch 16 a! 8
p.m.
Mr .v I Mrs, Wi ti
v'- h* at the Hawai
Garden- |a event,
will state
Bonrt< .- :ionor for notable
achievement in fortifying the eco-
nomic foundai 4 Israel.
Ambas-ador Aryvh Manor, spe
cial advisor to Israel's Minister of
Finance, will oe the guest speak-
er at the Orioie Golf and Tennis
c jb 'Night in Israel" to be held
Monday. March 18.
MRS. MAKCIA KAPLAN
Marcia Kaplan
Appointed To
Staff of JFCS
Jewish Family Service of Brow-
ard County announces the appoint-1
ment oi Mrs, Marcia Kaplan as a
member of its professional coun-
seling staff. Mrs. Kaplan will be
in the newly opened Fort Lander- I
. dale office at 707 N. Federal Hwy.
Mrs. Kaplan received her mas- j
ter"s degree in social work from
Boston University. She was award- ]
ed a B A degree in sociology b>
Ohio State University.
Mrs. Kaplan has had many years
of experience as a caseworker in
both children's ami family a-.
i< .,- well as mental hyi
For the past thn e years
d as sseworker with
Jewish Family and Children's Serv-
ice of Miomi.
Mrs Kaplan, a native of Brook-
line. Mass., live* in Sunrise with
her husband, an accountant, and
meir -ix year old daughter. Man)
other member* of her family are
residents of the Miami area so she
is familiar with both the Dade
and Braward County communities
For relaxation, she does crafts and
needlework, bicycles and swim.-.
AMBASSADOR tR'.lH MANOR
Appearing as f;.)t--t c.-.tertainer
at the 7:30 p.m. event is Eddie
Schaffer, intern ii. ally-renowned
American Jewish folk humorist.
Ambassador Manor, one of his
country's leading financial and
economic experts, ;s vice president
Bank Leumi Le-Israe] Formerly
mic Minister of the Embassy
of Israel, he has served as Director
of the Israeli Supplj Mission in
\< v. York, and ah a bead of the
Ministry of Defense Mission in
New York.
Honorce a) the le Israel
Bonds evenl is Ja< b I Fi i<
nan of the bo: I of *riole
Homes Corporatii dman will
eive the Si oil oi Honor from
he Israel Bond Organization for
:- outstanding .p in sup-
port of Israel economic develop-
Coral Springs
Congregation
Purchases Land
At a special meeting Monday.
Ft b, 23 : ii Coral s.v ings He-
brew Ci in voted unani-|
is approval for the purchase
>t land for a buiiding in Coral'
Springs.
The site of the future temple
is located on the southwest cor-
ner of Riverside Drive and Royal
I'ahn Boulevaid in the new Ram-
blewood section of the citj
Saturday, March 2, the Bar.
Mitzvah of Edward Gary, son of
Dave and Ethel Brosman. was
held at 1:00 p.m. in the Westing- !
house Home Center in Coral
Springs. In town for the occasion. '
from Baltimore. Md, were Ml
and Mrs. Murray Bloom, sister
ar.ri brother-in-law of Edward.
>iher relatives from Bethesda.
Md. and Philadelphia, Pa. also
attended.
Sunday. March 24. at 10:00 a.m. I
an open house breakfast will be i
neld for all families in the area
inti rented in becoming affiliated ,
with the congregation. .
Friday. March 29. will be a
membership Sabbath service, fol-
lowed by an Oneg Shabbot. For
further information and breakfast
reservations, contact Mel Geiber.
The congregation offers Sabbath
- every Friday evening at
3:00 p.m. in the Wes'.inghouse
Home Center on University Drive
al Springs. Sei vices are con-
ducted bv Rabbi Max Weitz and
choir. Also offered are Sisterhood.
Brotherhood, complete Religious
school. Confirmation < Youth
Group). Bar and Bat Mitzvah in-
struction.
JOIN NATL COUNCIL OF
JEWISH WOMEN GROUP TOURS
Europe, Israel, Africa, Mexico, Orient, etc.
Brochure Available on Request Everyone Welcome
RHEA D. NATHAN Telephone 942-1449
DR. WAYNE L. TUCKER D.O.
ANSO'JNCES THE OPENING OF HIS OFFICE FOR
GENERAL FAMILY MEDICINE
AND SURGERY
AT
EMERALD HILLS MEDICAL CENTER
3891 STIRLING ROAD FT. LAUDERDALE
966-3353
Tormenting Rectal Itch
Of Hemorrhoidal Tissues
Promptly Relieved
In many cases Preparation H
fives prompt, temporary relief
from such pain and itching
and actually helps shrink
welling of hemorrhoidal tis-
sues caused by inflammation.
Teats by doctors on hun-
dreds of patients stowed this
to be true in many cases. In
fact, many doctors, them-
selves, use Prefxiration 77* or
recor.imend it for their fam-
ilies. Preparation H ointment
or suppositories.
CORAL SPRINGS HEBREW
CONGREGATION
RABBI MAX J. WEITZ
Howard Zimbler President 752-3535
SUNDAY, MARCH 24h 10.00 A.M.
OPEN HOUSE BREAKFAST
FRIDAY. MARCH 29th 8:00 P.M.
MEMBERSHIP SABBATH SERVICES AND ONEG SHABBOT
We welcome all families interested in becoming affiliated.
Please contact Mel Gerber 752-1322 for information and
breakfast information.
MIRRORED
WALLS & CEILINGS]
Installed wrthin 3 dap of order.
DOOR MIRRORS FRAMED
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TRIANGLE GLASS & MIRROR. INC.
817 N. W. 44th Street
DOES YOUR CHILD WANT
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THE MARCHING BAND?
We have the largest staff of /
degreed and professional
music instructors in South
Florida.
Rules Rentals pairs
Plans ami Orgaa Leoaeas
BROWARD BAND
INSTRUMENT
MM N E l *VE.. FT LAWOir=ALE
PMONE MS-IM7
Margate Jewish Center's
Activities Are Announced
Margate Jewish Center has an-.
Bounced its activities for the o
hig fortnight, including a me i,n
' t or the Si terhood Tuesday at 12:30
p.m.- "lit Hub Shabboa" Satur-
d iv M irch l. at 9 a.m.; B'r.ai .
' MO a.m. Sun-
rcJ] I", and a meeting of
board Tuesday. March
19, >""
Tb, ke Enders" meeting is
held e ine day from 8:80
, the center, games
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Page 4
+JeM fhrldltor of North Brow.rd
Friday. March 8. 1974
The Meaning of Purim
We celebrate Purim this week. The holiday begins
with the reading of the Megillah, the story of Esther (Thurs-
day evening) and continues Friday.
The two-day festival is as a result cf the historical turn
of events that Purim observed in Hasmonean times as the
Day of Mordecai on the 14th of Adar. (II Mace. 15:36).
But the Jews of Shushan celebrated their deliverance
from the tyrant Haman on the 15th of Adar as chronicled
in Esther 9:18.
In the context of the Jewish calendar of festivals, Purim
is only a minor holiday, but Jews throughout the worH cele-
brate it joyously as a symbol of God's protection of Israel.
Repeatedly, the holiday takas on added significanc3,
peihaps because throughout our history there always s?ms
to be a Haman lurking on the herizen ready to deal Jaws
end their faith the ultimate death blow.
In our own time there is the Kremlin. And -hpre is the
Arab enmity as demonstrated by the treachery of the Ycm
Kippur War and King Faisal's virulent anti-S-.mitism.
Ail of this comes but a generation after peihaps the
litest of the tyrants, Adolf Hitler, who c-jc;eeded in ex-
linating fully one-third of World Jewrv.
Purim refer? to "puru," c: 'lots," which Haman c~.-' in
order to determine the monih in which his destruction of
the Jews was to take p'ece.
The holiday is celebrated by the eating cf tweets a-d
ths giving of money to the poor to demonstrate o-r alti-
tude that repeatedly, we have been saved from the Jen
of annihilation.
Thsre is nothing in our experience these dcys to chm-
enstrats that Purim hes lost any of its urgent and symbolic
meaning for us.
Gen. Dayan Opts Out
Israel Defense Minister Moshe Dayan's refusal to join
Prime Minister Golda Meir's minority coa'ition is a sensa-
tional statement en the tone of Israel's political condition
today.
Speculation about Dayan's refusal branches off into
rr^ry directions. One is that he has been deeply hurt by
criticism directed against him that he is r.-jponsib'.e for
Israel's "inconclusive" showing in the Yom Kippur War.
But being hurt is a luxury that neither a poliiician nor
a general can afford. And since Dayan is both, it would
appear that other reasons than this one ars behind his
refusal.
Dayan's own statement that he would not serve in a
coalition that refuses to take into its ranks the successful
Likud Opposition successful in the sense that Likud at-
tracted so many votes in the Dec. 31 election seems to
hit the mark with a areater sense of political meaning.
Ace of Political Violence
The capture of William Halm Williams, alleged abduc-
tor of Atlanta Constitution Editor John R. Murphy, sounds
the alarm for the American Jewish community.
Williams is a frank anti-Semite, who attacked Jews at
length during his incarceration of Murphy.
In addition, police have found entries in Williams'
diary that show he made repeated attempts to establish
liaison with officials of Saudi Arabia.
Perhaps most ominous of all, he drove around with a
bumper sticker on one of his cars reading, "Oil Yes, Jews,
No."
There may be no link between Williams' "Re^-ol-iHon-
ary Army" and the "Symbionese Liberation Army" behind
the kidnapping of Patricia Hearst in San Francisco.
But both are dedicated to overthrowing the American
social system. Both profess ties either to Arabs or Africans.
In either case, both are necessarily anti-Israel and
anti-Semitic.
The "Revolutionary Army" may have found its end
with the capture of Williams. Perhaps that will be the end
of the "Symbionese." too, once the Hearst case is settled.
But like the age of hijacking, the newer age of political
violence Is upon us, and Jews will most certainly be among
its victims.
Jewisti Floridian
OF NORTH BBOWAHD
Phone 17! r+tt
I-S7I-4S05
OFTICB and PI.ANT HO N.E. th St.. Miami, Fla SS1M
ADVBRTISINO DEPARTMKNT o ^^ ^^ ^
FRKD K S11CHET SUZANNE SHOCHET SELMA M. THOMPSON
Editor and Publlrtier Executive Editor A"1"'""' t" Publlrtier
The Jewieh Florldin Ooet Not Guarantee The Kaehruth
Of The Merchandiae Advertiaed In It* Columns
Published Bl-Weeklr
Second-Class Postage Paid at Miami. Pla.
Art is More Than Politics
WRITERS are often political, f"
'* but the trick is to get the I
politicians interested in them:
Otherwise, they go on in endless ;
harrangues with little or no ef- |
feet.
Norman Mailer is an example I
of such a writer. His journalism I
arouses large amounts of public
excitement, but essentially, he ?
changes nothing.
ALEXANDER Solzhenitsyn is, j
of course, the opposite side of
the coin. He is not only political,
but he has succeeded in exciting
the active animosity of the So-
viet political hierarchy.
I am not sure that he will
change anything cither, but his
brand of public excitement has
ning preciselj becauae it chal-
lenges the power structure to
movc if only againat him.
it escapes the effete intellect-
ual parlor game of espousing rev-
olutionary causes long distance.
IT shakes the ver> founda-
tionstone of sanctimonious S
m ra charging the self ,{
professed Muscovite "liberators jjjj
ig oppress
The result Is that the whole so
world, including th<
effete Intellectuals in their par
lor-, who in other day-, would
have at in stony silence, now
rises no to brand the Russians
for what they are.
It is one thin',' when the dancer
Panov strikes because h
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area) One Year 14.00. Out ef Tewn Upon
Request.________________________^________________________________
Volume 3
Friday, March 8, 1974 ^^^^^^_
Mindlin
i-tic tour de force, containin
kind of research that the best in
investigative reporting requires.
But it is not creative literature.
a id should net he present 'd as
if it were.
In artistic t rmi Is
th" i of "The S
Our m ith t1 '' l"
rShostak I
rv of
the October Revolution'
kofiev. op. 74), a puffy kii
patriotism.
Except- that in SoTzhenit
hands it is a patriotism in re-
verse that criticizes Soviet so-
ciety for not being what Shos-
takovich and Prokofiev d<
it tj be in their beer and ;
polka.
THE TRt'TII of this eons
tion lies in the awarene-
Sobhenltayn's exile will
him less effective as j
Were he really an outstanding
artist, exile could make n
ft>re--c- ir f;K-t. it mi h
el vaie to a more im n
level the tragic nature of S
oppression as he gees it.
But his real contrib il
as gadfly,
Continued ra Cage 13
u...
Max Lerner
Sees It
j---------

NEW YORK The Poli tad to think feverishly ah
would to do on with th. cleverest possibl
to leave for Israel The world to carrj hii of H I he; it rid of his pi
has come to expect charges <>f if not of hi idow.
n from Jews. It was a cunninj I an impossible question The;
IT IS quite another when a ,, ffl ,ri;r|i M |hy ^ hgn ., .
rtheve^^thin. ^ ,y .,,,:
Th,- world does not expect it out.
from him and is therefore con- \s LONG he a i- a rival governffl nl att
firmed in what the countless iyerj to himself as a lynamic cent ilins con
Panovs before him have said an |n : io ()ii,_
3 ._ ,( moral I
But however courageous an act
Solzhenitsyn has performed, the dimension i is gone
'-.-if must not escape two lie knew I along bow much this counted foi That was
considerations. .. his Nobel Prize, kn
One is that Solzhenitsyn is not won d n ver be i why he refused to li
j' writer at all. He may have ever the hai
hit the Kremlin politicians where u mes ., .v.,. it ,.. If h., (.Vll. 1( (t it W(H1; ; ;.,.,.,
they hurt the hardest, but that C()ffjn
IShfiSSi 5*5 So'so* HE was. ,- i is. a RussUn patriot > a quite Uterl
vie! Union's or anybody else's, his fatherland and nil mother, the Russian earth. It had given '
HE IS not an outstanding poet. had nourished ami sustained him. and he didn't mean willing
U tome uninformed commenta- himself awa) from it.
tors have called him he is in The experts on Russia tell us the closest parallel is with B
fact not a poet at all. And he is Trotsky's expulsion. The analog] loes only a short way
only a mediocre novelist Trotsky was part of the power struggle inside Russia for th.
Dr. Clark M. Emery, professor ession to Lenin He offered a different brand from Stalin's, I
of Englisn literature at the Unl- was ., different brand of the same Marxist product,
versity of Miami, the author of Hf. w ^ mn ^ ] ihan mor<> h ..
definitive works on some of the
major writers of the twentieth ''Wtionary perhaps. But he never once challenged the system
century, observes that "Solzhen- He only wanted to In? the one to run it.
Itsyn has yet to write a good The golf between Trotsky and Solzhenitsyn is unbridgeahl
book." I zhenitsyn will have no truck with the total Soviet system He li I
My reference to Norman Mailer | about its nature the hard way. in the savage school of the inte
at the outset was deliberate.' tories and the pri-on camps-
There is more than a passing par-| That is why the "Gulag Archipelago" is his crucial work
allel between Mailer and Solzhen j sh(Ws I|)a( (h(i S(ivi(.( ,egal judicja, and pena, proops< the
heart of the system, that the nature of the system is shown not
theory or ideology, its party structure or government trusts oi its
itsvn
BOTH ARE known as novel-
ists, but both are achieving their
outstanding successes as journal Fanning, but by what it regards as crimes and punishments an
iss it handles them.
Mailer's "Naked and the Dead" THERE MIS his danger for the Soviet leaders. The essence of
comes close to being a top-rank- him is in struggle and courage, the willingness to lay his life
ing novel. No fiction he has writ- line, the shrewd knowledge of how to pit himself against the
ten before or after equals it in structure of Soviet power.
quallty- He never flinched from his belief that his true audience lies
But in ^hat strange form Rus,ia not outside. tnat jt is lh generation of Russians and
known as the New Journalism,
Mailer is peerless. Whether in
"Armies of the Night" or "Pris-
oner of Sex." he has forged new
pathways of American social crit-
icism.
THE SAME holds true for Sol
zhenitsyn. except that even his
that as long as he lives to tell them the truth there is no one who can
keep the truth from them.
IF HE EVER had a chance to reach the Russian youth, doe na
still have it? That is the grave question about Solzhenitsyn outside, in
exile.
Living and writing in Zurich, the center of Europe he will -""
be subject to the tiunts from Moscow that he is not a Russian at all
most popular novel, "Ivan Den-1 but a parasite foreigner, pursuing a bourgeois life, richly su-tainr,
Number 5
14 ADAR 5734
isovich." is nowhere near as good
as "Naked and the Dead" because
it is parochial, political and po-
lemical. It is not human but
preachy.
Still parochial political polem-
ics are not the stuff of which
great art can be made, as other
workers will attest to, from Shos-
takovich to Prokofiev, from Sho
lokov to Yevtushenko
APPARENTLY. "Gulae Archi
pelago" is an incredible journal-
by
his rovelties, fattening on the profits from his slanders again-; *
Soviet Union.
He will continue to write, to hold press conferences But the dif-
ference is that where he was once a second government inside Russia,
he i now a trovornment in exile
HE WILL CONTINUE to be daneerous. and his life will 1* >"
neril as long as he continues on the attack as Trotsky's was in peril
until the aesasin oaueht im with him.
By exiling him the Soviet leaders have cut awav from thi* heroic
fieure part of the ground he stood on. ins-bidine the comm*i P"**^
-ho nourished him. and their lan-mage. Without *'mrnihing his hero-
irm, his enemies have diminished his chance to display it.


Fridcy, Mcrch 8, 1S74
*" k'Aislh Heirfcfotf North Broward
Tzze 5
..
vC
#1
V

i
THERE 2S
NO CEASE FIRE
ON
HUMAN NEEDS
The Yom Kippur War has left a harvest of great human
distress in its wakesuffering and deprivation which can
only be alleviated with compassion, care and a massive
infusion of funds.
While the guns stay silent, the roar of unmet needs is
deafening. Programs for new immigrants...tools of learn-
ing for eager students...homes for deprived families...
services for the aged and infirm.
Already, fulfillment of these needs has been impaired.
Vital programs have been suspended for lack of support,
and others have yet to see the light of day.
Meanwhile, there are lives to be saved, built, rebuilt. For
the Israeli soldiers the fighting may be over. But for us,
it has barely begun.
Give to the Israel Emergency Fund *
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
m M. FTOUl HIGHKAY, WITT lAUDttDAU, FIORJDA 333*4 PHOHE 764-SWf

?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 immi-
grants we helped bring to Israel, including tens of thousands of Soviet Jews, the aged,
handicapped and unabsorbed newcomers.
All Contributions to tho United Jowish Federation are tai deductible.


Paon 6
Jeist>ncr*f&r of North Broward
Friday, March 8, 1974.
Editor's Kidnapper Anti-Semite
ATLANTAThe arrest of Wil-
liam Halm Williams as the al-
leged kidnapper of Atlanta Con-
stitution Editor John R. Murphy
turned up some unexpected anti-
Semitic elements.
Murphy, released by Williams
Saturday after the Constitution
paid Williams $700,000 in ran-
dom money, said that Williams,
self-styled "colonel" in the
"American Revolutionary Army."
repeatedly attacked Jews in
lengthy tirades.
AFTER HIS arrest. Bernard
Goldberg, a CBS-TV newsman,
uncovered diaries of Williams in
Williams' Lilburn. Ga., sui Durban
home that had frequent refer-
ences to his attempts to contact
officials of the Saudi Arabian
Government.
Ttie diaries also made refer-
ence to J. B. Stoner, a long time
Georgia anti-Semite.
And on the bumper of Wil-
liams' pickup truck which was
paiked outside his home was a
sticker reading "Oil Yes, Jews
No."
The bumper sticker is printed
by the National States Ri-lits
Party, an extreme right-wing or-
ganization.
Tunisians Feel Threatened
NEW vorkJi-ws m Tunisia
feel that the recent abortive
)TOJect"d union of that countiy
with Libya constituted a threat
1,. their safety, a report by tin-
American Jewish Committee re-
leased here .lircioses.
THE report, prepared by the
European office of the human
relations agency, declares that
although the merger of the two
countrie, that was a reed upon
srems to have fain n through, the
mere prospect of the 1 Ian or the
possibility of its future revi
is a menace to the 7.0C0 .1. H re-
maining in that North African
state.
Above a!!, th.' report continues.
the 7.000 Tunisian Jews "want to
have nothing to do with B si
in which iLiI)>jm dietal > fctuam-
mar) el-Qaddaii may have the
li thing to
Dr. Gordis Appointed
NEW YORKDr. Robert Gor-
dis has been appointed Meyer
and Fannie Rapaport Professor
in the Philosophies of Religion
at the Jewish Theological Sem-
inary of America. He will be as-
suming the new post in addition
to the one he now holds as Pro-
fessor of Bible.
* it -tt
Fill the Vacuum
WASHINGTON Religious,
civic and citizens grou.-s were
urged here to "help fill the vac-
uum of moral leadership created
by the Watergate disaster" and.
at the same time, to "seize the
unexpected opportunity of the
moment to secure significant fed-
eral legislative solutions to neg-
lected .-ocial problems in Amer-
ican life."
ALBERT VOFSPAN. director
of Social Action. Union of Amer-
ican Hebrew Congregation^, call-
ed upon the Jewish community
to join the old civil rights caali- |
tion Of the 60'- composed of
n li ions, ethnic and labor organ-
izations as a "social conscience"
k force to bring about "effec-
tive and badlj oe d< d" domestic,
soda! and economic programs.
He >. lieved that such public
. pinion pressure couj led with
President Nixon's needs t<> eon
ciliate the Cui the I thl
of Watergate makes this the "ap-
propriate time to act."
--
Calling on Islam
NEW YORK The American
Jewish Committee has called on
Moslem 1 aderi to repudiate re-
cent anti-Semitic statementi bj
seme Islamic and so ad-
vance the chances of peace in the
Middle Ea.-t.
*
In a cable to Pakistan's Presi-
dent Zulfikar Ali Bhutto, host for
a meeting of Moslem heads of
state and other governmental
leaders. Elmer L. Winter, presi-
dent, and Bertram H. Gold, ex-
ecutive vice president of the
American Jewish Committee, de-
clared that "there can be no
justification for racial and re-
ligious anti-Semitism which con-
stitute a flagrant violation cf the
moral and spiritual traditions of
the Torah and the Koran reveal-
ed through the prophet Moham-
med."
KING FAISAL, of Saudi
Arabia, was recentlv reported to
have charged Jews with having
"deviated from the t ruths of
Moses" and of having "ditempted
to murder Jesus Christ because
they dt) not want the directives
of God to be achieved "
Robert R. Nathan, alternation
ally known economist and gov-
ernment adviser, has been
named national chairman oi
ihe Society of Fallows of the
Anti-Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith. Mr. Nathan's ap-
pointment was announced by
Seymour Graubard, national
chairman of ADL.
Anti-Semitism in Italy
Threatens Jewish Community
NEW YORKj-jJTA A.n investigation by the American Jew-
ish Committee's European Office has revealed a sharp uns* ,
anti-Semitic harassment of Italian Jews by groups calling themselves
Anti-Zionist Committees or the Anti-Zionist Documentation
The campaign has taken the
form of the distribution of lists
of lews through the mail to Ital-
ian cttres. inciting the non-Jew-
ish population to make Jews pay
for "the genocide perpetrated by
Israel again =t th Palestinians."'
THE AJCOMMITTEE stated
that the coJppletencai of the lists
of Jewi.-h names indicated that
the anti-Jewish groups were en-
gaged in "constant surveillance
and updating
In other instances the AJCom-
mittee said. th lists have been
sent directly t > Jews who are
addressed as "the accomplices of
assassins."
An excerpt read-: "In solidar-
ity with the struggle of the Arab
people, a contribution to the com
,,,on cause of anti-imperialism,
we publish a short list of Zionist
personalities operating in Italj in
the fields of polities and journal-
ism. They are blood relatives of
the Israei: pillagers accomplices
of their plunders and their
crimes."
THE ATTACK by mail 0
Jew. in Ferrara has been espe-
cially virulent.
Morris H. Bergreen. chairman
of the AJComm ttee'.s f
Attain Com.mis-.ion. said: First
on the list is the synagogu
the rabbi and the president of
the Jewish community Thei
lows an alphabetical list of 103
persons, which would seen 1
elude every Jewish man. woman
and child in Ferrara. Ini
the total Jewish population in
the city is estimated at approsi'
m. tely 120."
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Ellen Jj >;en pi 'pared exc! i-
Jewish Floridian,
\\ hen
spot, r often finds
rable" to be
o\ >rused lerved How-
.> 1 stay al the
.
\::' best a
1 p] I)
Irul
. ii often!
a em
y of the '
t::i. \-
ibly soft ai ich of
lit on to the
D ckenso Admiral Ho-
ratio Nels and n.i
seemed ect harmony.
Turning the other way. one
could take in the modern re-
sort itse mong tropical
foliage, and the green hillside
beyond
The Halcyon Cove's 104 rooms
are conveniently situated just
a short stroll from the beach
and the intriguingly curved
swimming pool. The rooms, of-
fering furniture of native rattan,
are delightfully cool and afford
panoramic views of the bay. In-
cident., Ily, 1 oi tore 1 i\er must
have named each of the living
areas from Parakeet to Peli-
can. Weaver to Woodpecker.
Honeycrceper to Hummingbird
fmy favorite)!.
Several hours of pleasant
mini-sailboating on the bay
were followed by a snorkeling
expedition. Because the bay is
c rystal clear and protected from
the open sea by an offshore
coral reef, the gamut of An-
tignan marine life can easily
be seen and enjoyed. Scuba
For complete packages to Halcyon Hotel in
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+********-****- ***** ********
di'
rs in have I
en tying lei

Sun and wrf an I
to din
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<. 11 he hi

Eui o| an I tasti 1
ing island cuisine. Frea
rolls and pastries
. the oven to you, an I
up the taste buds I
gourmel treats thai follow.
There's also the Wan
tun an; and Pier Bar
1 kissed pier exti
out into the bay. it IP"
in delicious steak and I
dinners and is a popular
for luncheon and snack- N
ly entertainment 'at the P
rama Restaurant) is spark
live h.mds. floor show-.
bands and fashion shows.
Perhaps one can beat ex|
the success of the Halcyon
by citing management-
Uon to detail: t'-lei-h >ne- ii
rooms full-width sliding
glass doors for sea via*
a colorful little jetne
complement the "bill evator
. wine lists with BCtU
bels instead of print.
. and so much m
Of course, there comes the
t::r.e for going home. But
rtopher Columbus, you
probablv won't depart without
first promising you'll retun
the Very first chance!
-A


Friday, March 8, 1974
^JfnUhfhrSdiiair *North B*owro
Pays 1
JOINS WITH NEWARK MAYOR KENNETH GIBSON
Gotham's Mayor Beanie Calls
For Jewish-Black Solidarity
NEW YORK(JTA)-Mayor Abraham Beame of New York
and Mayor Kenneth Gibson nf Newark called here for an end to Inter-
' group confrontation" and a renewal of Black-Jewish cooperation in
obtaining federal ataifltance for the nation's ailing cities.
Beame. New York'i Oral Jew-
V
ish Mayor, told 500 delegates at-
tending the American Jewish Con-
gress national convention ban-
quet at the Roosevelt Hotel here
that "the politics of confronta-
tion and conflict are no longer
applicable.
"I BELIEVE that more and
more officials and community
leaders will be engaging in a pol-
itics of conciliation and agree-
ment he said, adding: "What
wil' he mining from the new
a coalition will be the old need to
^find a scapegoat."
Beame. voiced confidence about
the future of American cities
said ha was optimistic" after his
recent talk= with President Nixon
and Presidential aides Leonard
Garment and Jame< Falk about
the prospects for increased fed-
eral aid to New York for narcot-
ics, transportation and housing
programs.
Noting that "We arc entering
a new age of cooper.itiin between
;he cities and the federal govern-
ment, and between the cities and
'tes." Beanie declared:
"The sooner we see that, the
sooner will Black and wb'te
groups, labor and management,
Protestant and Catholic and Jew-
ish, old and young, and rich and
middle income and pour groups
work together for the common
good of all."
GIBSON, Newark's first Black
Mayor, point the finger at each other,
t!v lr.cer the true culprits can
c, ntinue their d ilish business.
'I am here i join with the
American Jew'.di Congress in e-n-
phasidng the need for construc-
tive, int.!dependent and cnipa-
thctic relations between the
Black and Jewish communities,"
he told tht banquet audience.
THE NEWARK Mayor warned,
however, that "There a.e always
self-styled leaders waiting in the
wings to fan the sparks of dis-
trust, p-.ejudiee, bigotry, harm-
ful generalizations and violent
confrontations until they become
socially damaging flames." These
"negative social phenomena,"
Gibson said, "are created by un-
real fears and a false sense of
being threatened."
Gibson asked: "Docs social and
cconom'" well being of the Black
community honestly threaten the
quality in the Jewish commu-
nity? Doer the Jewish commu-
nity present an actual threat to
Blai k peop i My answer to both
these questions is an emphatic
No"
Dayan Was Grim About War
Till. AVIV (JTA) n the third day of th Kip wr War, Defense Minister Moshe Dayan
lold Israeli newspaper i an >ff-th thai events in Sinai proved that Israel no
l the power I i throw the Egyptians
it* tes Canal ind t have to give u rts of the Sinai peninsula, including pos-
: el Sh >ikh
Dayan made public the transcript of his .- i ch was published in Israeli newspapers over
the weekend.
vmi i \\\^ i the
military situation in Sinai on
Del 9 proved overly pessimistic,
hi< r >n\ "k- \' re
A.-.i'j news media as evidence
\ ib r war altered is-
rael's attitude especially as it
rned milita y superiority
i ver is Ai ids.
The event that formed '';e
background of Dayan's frai k
il ',i the litors was tlie
I eM < b i hit
: ... I -\ | in on the Su< i
( il.
Phe lins <>r iti ir,
the canal
.
\\V. DON1
t f w i;:'' pt'ai
H
1
an o di 1} fasti! >n and r '
that I forces
ki p new lines
in that .....osest
e canal,
Mi re delegated
utheri Sinai, but
Sharm il have to
be ab he said,
ii be "a very hard blow,"
1 Lit we Will :'. '. "
liWWS WORDS Which
Irab \i ess pla; i d u| in-
cluded the folli rhis (sit-
uation ha- many impli a'ions.
ol
ibvi is It re-
! to the entire world that
not -t onger than the
:
q hi li of iup rli ritv, the
,rj iciple
i suonj '" than the
e to
till be de
; tved here.
A have
CLEARANCE SALE
UNCLAIMED JEWELRY
Dayan said be planned to ap-
to i- li the people the truth "
pear on t< I 'vision that night to
the public the true facts
"in a more carefully-worded
style" because "we have to live
with the true facts of our life
with our own people, with ti.e
American public, with the world
and with the Arab.. We won't
gain anything from trying to
cover up the truth.''
HE DID not make the broad-
cast, however, because he was
called to resolve urgent militarj
matte -
His asse< sment of the situation
on the S; nt i as
ic an '.. home out b)
"1 b i ve an I h< pe
can bung Syria I
whi re ii I in i eea
.
pi i he si
He predicted correctly, II
tun
i
France Not Responsible
For Saudi Bia -Pompidou
PARIS (JTV) President
Georges Pompidou said in a let-
ter made public on Feb. 12 tint
France "cannot !> held respon-
Ible" for acts of discrimination
committed by Saudi Arabia
against certain Freneh Journalists
who were denied entry visas be-
cau;e of their Jewish origin.
The particular incident of dis-
crimination involved Le Monde
correspondent Eric Rouleau who
was prevented by the Saudi-
from accompanying Foreign Min
ister Michael Jobert on his re ;
cent Saudi Arabian trip because
he was Jewish.
POMPIDOU'S LETTER, dated
Feb. 5 was in reply to a letter ad-
dressed to him by Ady Steg '
president of the Representalive
Council of the Jewish Institu
tions of France (CRIF) asking!
the French President to issue ar |
official statement denouncing i
such discrimination.
In his letter. PomDidou said
"My position and my personal
feeling: oblUe me to confirm to
y.u ni.).t ly.lvmqly.th^,.France
can in no way be held responsi-
ble for discrimination against
French citizens."
He reasserted that France, for
its part, had never committed
acts of discrimination against
either race or religion.
BOOKS NEEDED
FOR LIBRARY
Donations of books of Jew-
i h content are needed for
the establishment of a
Jewish Community Library
which will be housed at the
Federation's new offices.
Contributions of paintings
and graphic art for the
Federation's offices are also
desired. If you have such
items to contribute, please
call the Federation office at
7B4-8899.
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mm
Page 8
-Jtmisi>fhr*Uar North *wrd
Friday, March 8, 1974
:
- i
A series of "Parlor Meetings"
is taking plate for ibe Feueration-
United Jewish Appeal 1974 Cam-
paign.
ision "Parlor Meeting!
_*-_*- of Mrs 1 Mrs Vl Silberman and Mrs. Shir- ; A highlight of every meeting is
Most of those attending are dedicated J^^^?^ hK of the Miami the Question and answer period not
Icarmng for the first time about; Susan Fishman and Mrs. Cheryl; W*''* have been the only on Israel, but 4n Jewish
I Women's Division, have been the
only on Israel, but Wn Jewish
jientity;i and Jewish views.
Parlor Meeting at the Home of Mrs. Sandy Jackowttz HptOVS Rdp
Cohosted by Mrs. Diana Blafer jr? s\ t
Solzhenitsyn
LOS ANGELES (JTA)
Three extensively decorated Red
Army veterans all of them
Jews from Minsk have con-
demned the expulsion of Soviet
author and Nobel Laureate Al-
exander Solznenitsyn as a "mani-
festation "f Stalinism in our
time.''
'I'hose words were contained
in a telegram sent to Soviet Pres-
ident Nikolai Podgorny by Naum
Alshansky, Yefim Davidovich and
uev Ovsicher. A copy of the text
was obtained by the Southern
California Council for Soviet
Jews which released it here.
THE STATEMENT said: Wi
vigorously condemn the expul-
sion from the country of the great
Russian writer, Alexander Sol-
zhenitsyn, fearless fighter against
Stalii.'s crimes: fighter for lib-
erty, for democracy, for the
rights of man.
"The exile of Solzhenitsyn is
a manifestation of Stalinism in
our time. By such an abominable
and shameful action, you have
condemned yourself for a longer
time than his exile might last.
You have condemned yourself
forever. You have expelled from
this country' the honor and the
conscience of Russia."
The three veterans hold be-
(ueen them 43 orders and med-
als awardd bv the Red Army
MEANWHILE, in New York,
Judah J. Shapiro, president, and
Jacob Katzman, executive vi'e
president of the Labor Zionist
Allian.c. recalled "the criminal
execution of Yiddish writers in
the USSR some 20 years ago''
and said "We are thankful inat
Solzhenitsyn has been spared
from deaili or the horrors of be
ing imprisoned again."
They noted, however, that "the
forcible expulsion from one's na-
tive land of one seeking the free
expression of his opinion, must
be repugnant to all who cherish
human liberty and the freedom
of the human spirit."
The act of expulsion, Shapiro
and Katzman added is similar to
the denial of the right of free
emigration to those who desire
it.
(1. Suscn Firshman, Chsryl Levine, Susan Seqaul, Rcbin S3-
caul; (2) Marlene Weilz, Shirley Trinz, Claire Mitchell (3)
Gail Capp, Ruth Golclin, Cookie Berman; (4) Dianne Mi-
chaels, Stacy Spitzen, Barbara Sponder, Ellen Lipp3man;
(5) Phyllis Mann, Myra Halle, Madelyn Zalman; (6) Mar-
tha Feldman, Marcia Bergman, Diane Esan.
Letter To Editor
Course Offered
By FAU Prof.
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
We would greatly appreciate if
it you would announce thai 1)1
S. nut i Portnoy, a senior profes-
or In : 1 ".t of Hi.-i irj
..t 1 Atlantic University and
o I tnber of
.1 / ie
iitli Jewish Struggl foi

moored bj
1 ol Con tin .
will ;h hi lova
HI h School. Room M-3. Thur
ev< ninga from 6 p.m. to 10 p m
starting March 21.
We know thai many of yout
will be inten sb d in tak
of this rimelj
offi red by Professoi Port-
I noy, who has an impressive reputa-
1 as a brilliant and inspiring
lecturer in the South Florida bi
I would al-o like to call to your
attention the fact that this course
may be taken for personal enrich-
ment on an audit basis.
RODNEY A. LANE
Dean
Florida Atlantic University
Boca Raton
Parlor Meeting at the Home of Mrs. Susan Segaul
Cohosted by Mrs. Marcia Feldman JL

(1) Francine Goodman, Cheryl Levine; (2) Donna Levir
Marlene Housman. Sandy Greene, Sheila Grenit?;
Silberman, Edith Levine, Susan Fishman: (4) Donna Schaf-
fer, Rhea Grcyson; (5) Scndy Jaclcowitz, Deanna Blaier.
;


Friday. March 8, 1974
-Jmist tier Mian N* fcwrd
Pag 9
U.S. Laureates Press for Freedom of POWs
NEW YORK cJTA) Fif
teen American Nob?l Laureates
and other academicians and prom
inent figures in the world of arts
and 1'tters sent statements of con-
cern here to the International
Conference for the Liberation of
Israeli Prisoners of War in Syria
which opened in Brussels.
The conference. initiated by the
l-.ternationsl Committee of Con-
cern. i bing held at the Hilton
Hotel in Brussels.
Statements were sent to Brus-
sels by actors Rizabeth Taylor
and Richard Burton, author-play-
wright Arthur Miller, and authors
James Michener and William Sty-
ron. The statements by the aca
demicians and Nobel Prize win
ners d-rclared:
"HE PROTEST again*! the ac
Mission Participants
Return From Israel
Continued from Page 1
the leva] of care love and (l> ilica-
t.on j;ven to toe re.id nts <; tl.i
;: n Home, [or n Ag< d whit h
- :> ed th< in >' fulfill Ih ;r lives
;..thou h mar' i : tin m were ::
60's and 90*s.
They saw ths bu til ml > 1
(>: ind were loid o.
b roism of l-iaei. sold dui ing
height of ". figl ting the)
uer.t to the Sinai, ar.d beard sun
bar tales
They went to Yad Mordechai
and ;o the i'ad Va hem, whicn
, i d '". mem iries o: man's in-
humanities to man.
They went to Ma-ad.i ana vowea
tlieir vo that Masadd wou.d never
i .'-.1 | as miny genera-
: Je.vs before tin .;, had
. r turned \ ttta the iuil
u | all J s are
,k net r be
the : 'a- i I-rael (! spe ate
I o A:;.i ica and
vt the free *orid; and t':at tin
ii ws of thi Diasj ora need t.i i
itj d ..<.". Istai
..' | Et :\.
Th( .: ,. \.r (1 deter:
el v y Jew in our con
i or th< o eives A'hat t'". >
ad i n and to te the story .-
fell t in thi ir guU, and to
in everything they could to
oiai hal everj possible resource
o ne.p Isra '. -ii this crucial period
in her hi to y.
Mission To Israel Participants
i
(11 Mrs Abram Silvcrman and Mrs. Jack Levine in the
K oTCalem; (2) Mrs. Alvin Gio, cj ^n
Heights"; (3) Mr. and Mrs. Jack Levin, on the Go ;
(4) Mr. and Mrs. Abram Silverman end Mrs. Allan Baer at
the Western WalL .5) Howard Mule, Mr, Alvm Gross and
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Levine at the Western Wall
tions of the government of Syria
in regard to the Israeli prisoners
of war under its custody. More
than three months after the Mid-
dle East ceasefire Syria continues
to violate both international law
and international morality by'
withholding the list of Israeli
prisoners of war in Syrian cap-
tivity and not allowing Red Cross ,
representatives to visit them.
"We call upon the government
jf Syria to remove this obstacle
on the road to a possible peaceful,
settlement of the Middle East
conflict. We join the millions of
men and women of good will
throughout the world in request-
ing the Syrian government to sub-
mit a list of its Israeli prisoners
of war and to allow representa-
tives of the International Commit-
tee of the Red Cross to visit these
prisoners"
THE 15 NOBEL Laureates were
Kenneth Arrow, Konrad Bloch,
Simon Kuznets and Wassily W.
Leontief. all of Harvard Univer-
sity; Julius Axelrod and Marshall
W. Nirenberg, of the National In-
stitutes of Health; Carl F. Cori
and Paul Samuelson of the Massa
chusetta Institute of Technology.
Hans A. Bethe, Cornell Univer-
sity; Max Delbruck, California
Institute of Technology; Robert
W Holley, Salk Institute for Bi-
ological Studies; Arthur Korn-
b.-rg, Stanford University; Emilio
G. Serge. University of California.
Berkeley.
Harold C. Urey. University of
California. La Jolla; and Eugene
W Lamb, Yale University.
The statement was also signed
by Henry Rosovsky. Dean of the
Faculty of Arts and Sciences. Har-
vard University; and Jerome
Wiesner, president of MIT.
THE BURTONS' statement
suid:
"We are deeply concerned over
the Syrian government's refusal
to provide a list of the Israeli
prisoners of war which it is hold-
ing and its denial of Red Cross
requests to visit these prisoners.
. Syria's attempt to use these
prisoner- as 'political hostages'
i a cruel and inhuman violation
of their internationally accepted
r hts and should be deplored by
all men and women who believe
in human ideals, regardless of
their political viewpoint."
Arthur Miller noted: "For at
least 300 years, and in the Roman
period as well, the treatment of
war prisoners has been taken as
a measure of a nation's degree of
civilization. A reversion to prac
tices reminiscent of the barbaric
cannot be justified by ideological
claims or strategic ones. Whatever
his or her political position, ev-
eryone laying claim to a human
ideal must stand appalled at the
Svrian government's refusal."
JAMES MICHENER observed:
"A splendid first step toward res
Large Turnout
Reported At
Woodlands
A large turnout attended tht
Woodlands Israel Emi g< i
Fund meeting and heard Mrs
h i
and detailed rei
Ol tin'
: I
The
flucir Mr Te
ol his personal i
n Isri
Ben
Hands l nited Jewish Appeal,
and Martin Kane, cochairman of
the Campaign announced that
ven thou
the room had previously contribut-
ed, over ?1C0.000 in new funds was
I that evening to help cap a
, erj succes ful Woodlands cam-
En.
They particularly complimented
the outstanding job done by the
vomen under the leadership of
Mrs. Robert Adler and Mrs. Is-
Irael Shapiro.
olution of the Middle East con-
flict "could be a declaration by
Syria stating the number, names
and conditions of all prisoners
hld bv her. The nations of the
world would applaud such a ges-
ture. All people would hail thus
as an honorable act. The way
would then be open for the nego-
tiation of other crucial questioas,
and peace would be closer. I pray
that the leaders oi Syria will take
this step, for in common human-
ity they can do no less."
(1) Ecn Rcismcn. Hon. Sam Greenberg, BB Kates,
(2) Hon. Leo Isaacson, Mrs. Jc -':!n Kane'
H^n. Leo Isaac-on. Ben. Rcisman, Mrs. Joseph Bskoah,
speaker Mrs. Israel Shapiro, Hon. Sam Gieenbsig, Mrs.
Jack Levine; (4) Mr. and Mrs. Irving Claremcn; (5) Alvin
Gross Mrs. Jacob Lu!z; (8) Mr. and Mrs. David Miller, Mrs.
Edward Sharksy.


j'aqe 10
> Anislfkrktivr North >ward
Friday, March 8. 1974
Brussels Confab Views POWs
BRUSSELS (JTA) The
International Conference for the
Liberation of the Israeli Prison-
ers of War in Syria has gaHed for
sn internatfonal investigation on
the fate of th? POWs and anpeal-
ed to th-> International Red Cross
Committee to intervene at once
to secure their release.
Two of thp conference's or-
ganbers. French philosopher and
writer Simone de Beauvoir and
League for the Riihts of Man
pre^'dent Danipl Mayer, later
told a prps conference that the
participants had no political mo-
tivations and had acted strictly
out of humanitarian considera-
tions.
SIMONE DE Beauvoir. usually
associated with extreme leftist
position*, said "It is inadmissable
to transform prisoners of war in-
to political hostages."
The conference met here be-
hind closed doors.
It was ca'.lel by a committee
which included Ms. de Beauvoir,
musician composer Leonard Bern-
stein (VS.). Nobel Prize winner
Prof. Ron- Cassin (France), au-
thor Andre Schwartz (Switzer-
land*, writer James A. Michener
(U.S.). and Lady Jennie Lee
(U.K.).
The parent] >f (OUT Israeli
PO\'.\ h.'i i in Syria described
their anguish and suffering a-
they have not even been officially
informed that their sons are
alive.
THE MOTHERS of the POWs
appealed "to the mothers of Bt'l-
gjum and th* rest of the world"
to helo alleviate this situation by
writing Syrian ambassadors to ob-
tajD the POWs ral mm.
Among the dozens of messages
recei\ed by the conference was
one from an Italian Communist
Senator. I'mberto Terracini. and
from former French Premier
Pierre Mendes-France.
THE RESOLl'TION adopted ex-
pressed the participants' "anguish
in the face of the moral tortures
inf.icted upon the men's fami-
lies' '; called for an international
investigation on the fate of the
POWs; and appealed to the In-
ternational Red Cross Committee
in Geneva and all other interna-
tional organizations "to intervene
at once in Damascus so as to try
and obtain the men's release."
Ms. de Beauvoir told the press
conference that she had asked
',

Publicity Chairmen Asked
I To Limit Number in Picture
Publicity chairmen are re-
quested to limit the number of
I persons included in photographs
I submitted to The Jewish Florid
I ian for publication. Inclusion of
more than six persons in a sin-
gle picture dors n"t permit
>atisfaitory reproduction.
RELIEVE
GAS PAINS
AT
GERALD VOLKSWAGEN
600 W SUNRISE
I! iMWrROMt /6"i-W00
Arson Strikes
Jerusalem
Second Time
JERUSALEM (JTA) A
Jewish bookstore selling reli-
gious books and other materials
was set on fire Saturday shortly
after midnight.
No one was hurt, and there
were on'y minor damages in the
arson, apparently a reprisal for
the arson in three Christian insti-
tutions i:i West Jerusalem.
THE BOOKSTORE i, located in
the Moslem quarter in the Cd
City, a five minute walk to the
Western Wall.
According to Jerusalem police,
(he an miat broke ih st^r"'?
window through a decorated iron
gate in front of the store, and
after spilling kerosine through
the doer, threw a match into the
store.
The place was set afire, hut a
i by who noticed the blaze
quickly alerted firemen. The dam
age was relatively small, except
for soot and ashes which covered
the walls, floors and ceiling.
Police arrested two suspects
whose identity and nationality
was not revealed. This is the
fir-t time that there has been an
at'empt to damage I lavish store
in the Old City selling religious
articles.
MAYOR TEDDY KoUek de
nouneed the arson. "I ho->e that
once the police find out who are
the arsonists in this la-t case,"
he said, be soared of
burning of religious books in Je-
rusalem "
Past Lindsay, head of
the Baptist Feru-
salem
set on fir o ex-
this cas; of
M n-
iwner
of the Jewish bookstore to c
I by the dam-
We do
business the
right way.
T700 *r! 0**UrtfP't B'.d
Phont -'
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27th Year
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y,
the Syrian Ambassador in Paris
to peimit her to meet the Israeli
POWs in Syria but had not re-
ceived his agreement, fine, reit-
erated her request for permission
to meet the men.
Golda
Implores
Dayan
To Stay
JERUSALEM (JTA) Sec-
retary of State Henrj Kissinger
plans two visits to Jerusalem and
two to Damascus this week, it
was reported unofficially here
Kissinger's initial goal is to
create framework In which Is-
raeli-Syrian disengagement talks
cou.d later be held, pel bans by
military officials \vo:k.ng at the
front, .< at the Israi i-Egj ptian
Kilometer 101 talks, 01 at Geneva,
it was no!
Meanwhile, the Labor Party
central committee met in Tel
Aviv to discuss members for tin
new Cabinet after weekend at
tempts to persuade Gen M tshe
Dayan. the outgoing Defense
Minister, and Shimon Peres, the
outgoing Transport Mini-tor. to
accept posts in the Cabinet failed
The decision by Dayan and Pen -
not to join the new Cabinet was
made final Friday night at a
meeting of the Labor party's Rafi
wing. The meeting followed a
fruitless session between Dayan
and Peres and Premier Golda
Meir and Labor Minister Yosef
Almegi.
MBS. MFIR made an impas-
sioned plea to Dayan and Peres
to reverse then- deciasions to
e Cabinet 'You have no
it to go,'1 she said, at this lime
when "I know that fateful deci-
sions will ba\ to in- taken."
S i well und Tstoi ii
c i politl
cal K a lers' whi
are I to saj I i their pa I
" rake back j mr mand;

But
the F
ter l ner
on.
d
i
IB ttl
D front
i:i-( rutab i ..
spelled out her
n-i i
it. I ikud, she
on
i
: I i
the U.S S
i i it
ALMOGI, who :
r hi fea d a
DOS
but Peres U d that the <
forme B embers would not
and would iup-
porl i net one prob-
lem which mut be solved
said, i- .-elec-
tion of a new D, fense Minister,
Mrs. Ifeir wai
considering two actions: first, to
"ii is a new D* fense Mlnistei
; rob !; former l
I Yitzhak Rabin, or Gen
or to maintain the
If with the hope
of persuading Dayan to change I
in- mind, while Rabin or Bar-'
Lev assumed operative respon- I
sibility at the Ministry.
Prisoners Won't be Pawn,
Ambassador Dinitz Declares
The fate of Israeli prisoners of
war will not be used as a pawn"
in the upcoming disenga^eihefat
negotiations with Syria thanks to
the "firm position of the Govern-
ment of Israel and the diplomatic
skill and humanitarian approach"
of Secretary of State Henry Kis-
singer.
This important statement was
made by Ambassador Simcha
Dinitz of I-rael at a dinner of 300
Israel Bond leaders at the Fon-
taineb'.eau Hotel Wednesday
night
MURRAY FRIEDMAN was in-
stalled by Sam Rothberg. Israel
Bond general chairman, as presi-
dent of the Miami Prime Minis-
ter's Club.
Dinitz. who came here from
Washington to join in prepara-
tions for the launching of the $1
Biilion Reconstruction and De-
velopment Bond Issue, to be
inaugurated in Miami Mar. 2 by
Labor Minister Joseph Almogi
declared th..: Israel's demands
regarding its prboners of war
would be satisfied before the
start of negotiations with Sy.ia
on the sepaiation of forces.
He based his statement on as-
surances from Dr. Kissinger.
Urging the fullest response to
the Israel Bond drive, the Ambas-
sador emphasized that now more
than ever the continued strength-
ening of Israel is the key not
only to the prevention of war
but to the increased chances for
peace because "only this will al-
low Israel to negotiate with its
neighbors from a position of
strength."
SECRETARY Kissinger return-
ed to the Middle East Monday
for negotiations with Syria and
Israel.
Ambassador Dinitz is also re-
turning to Isnel to take part in
the disengagement talks.
LEO CONN. M.D.
announces the opening of his office for the practice of
D plorrm American Bo'd Surjry
PERIPHERAL VASCULAR SURGERY
GENERAL SURGERY Suit. 309
4900 W. Oikla-fl Pk. Blvd.
(3051 739 2900 1 ) -. LkM, Fn 33313 1
You're worried about Israel.
You make your donations and buy your bonds, but deep
down you know its not enough. And it isn't. Because Israel
needs more than just money. Israel needs people. Israel
needs you.
But more importantly, you need Israel. It's become a
part of you. an important part. Away from her you are help-
less. And if anything should happen to Israel-you'd never
forgive yourself.
So maybe just worrying about Israel isn't enough. Maybe
you should do something about it.
How about living there?
It's not an easy decision. But the things Israel offers you
may just make it worthwhile. The feeling that you are im-
portant, that you make a difference. The sense of belong-
ing, being with your own people, at the right time and in
the right place. And finally the peace of mind >ou will nevi
have anywhere else.
So stop worrying about Israel.
Contact the ISRAEL ALIYAH CENTER
Ainsley Bldg Suite 1401
14 NE First & Flagler St.. Miami. Fla. 33132
(305)358-6540 i
DristaifTaMets can
relieve more virus cold
symptoms than
aspirin-the leading seltzer
any time capsute you can buy.
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I



Friday. March 8, 1974
+JmM fkriJiar
fage II
Has the Decline of the West Begun?
By JOSEPH ALSOP
WASHINGTON After the
world energy conference here in
Washington, it is probably too
bte to ask whether the decline
of the West has begun. Instead,
the real questions now appear
to be how far the West's decline
has advanced already, and
whether that decline can be
halted or reversed.
This way of stating the case
may sound extreme and Jere-
miah-like. Yet oniy consider the
hard facts of the case. You then
conclude that extreme language
is amply justified.
TO BEGIN with, the great in-
dustrial nations of the non-Com-
munist part of the world have
met in conclave. The meeting
was called to consider a common
problem so vast and urgent that
it can lead to common ruin. Yet
the leaders of the West have
been unable to unite.
To go on with, there is the
intractable character of the com-
mon problem. The immense
growth in productivity of these
same industrial nations has re-
quired corresponding growth in
their energy consumption.
IN THE end in fact well
over a year ago I >ng befo
Yom Kippur war the vast in-
crease in energj consumption
produced a ra inge in the
supply-demand position.
The oil-producing nations thu-
found themselves in
rs' market. The result has
been what we call I energj
I -is."
The phrase is ml
real essence ol I ie i risis -
the fuel shortages that ev-
, ine talks al i ui. Insti ad, the
is the
, rmous the price ol
oil, which the il producer
I n able to jecu e because thej
aie in a sellers' n ket.
UNFORTUNATELY, howi
. |n ,,.. .
of the industi
another feature that is ni
great significant Th
of all these natii iw
<. tell depei
freely avai ah oil
oil at i ''' onable
prici
This dep "'
il industr
least halfwaj I i
on the 0x3 gen in the air we
s the.
So much has l> come mon
more clear, a
1 United S
Western Europe and Japan have
begun asking themselves how
their respective countries are
going to pay for the oil they
need at the new prices.
THE ANSWER is that they
We,
need
you*
cannot hope to pay for it. even
if oil prices drift downward a
bit Thus you have the forecast
that no later than the end of
the present yea- higher oil
prices will leave tvery major in-
dustrial nation with a huge defi-
cit in its balance of payments.
That is just another way of
saying that these nations will
have been unable to pay tor their
much more expensive oil Im-
ports. In consequence, they will
be ncurring mountainous debts.
AS NOTED in the last leport
in this space, no past experience
offers guidance about the conse-
quences of such a situation. The
leading industrial nations are
all 1 the leading banking nations.
In effect, they largely own the
world's ejnancial SJ stem.
There has never been a case
in the past when every one of
these nations was simultaneously
If you can spend some time.
ven a few hours, with s.1nu> Iwho needs 0 hand, not a handout,
call your local Voluntary A,tiorj
Center. Or wtuc to Ao.ur.f-cr.
Washington. DC. ^vX>U-
fhe National Center tor
Voluntary Action.
<3>
going into debt to the tune of
billions of dollars per annum.
Thus no one can quite predict
the effect on the wor.o.'-. finan-
cial system.
BIT IT must be prefrctly
clear to any common-sense per-
son that the financial system will
be in the gravest danger when
all the nations that largely own
the system are in trouble to-
gether.
That is not the end of the prob-
lem, either.
As anyone can see. the moun-
tainous debts incurred by the
leading industrial nations will
take the form of transfers of
mountainous capital sums from
these nations to the oil-produc-
ing nations. But what. then, will
the oil-producing nations do with
the tens upon tens of billions of
capital which they thus acquire?
THE FASHIONABLE answer
i? thd'. 'he oil producers will
then right matters by investing
their new wealth in the indus-
ti .ai natiuu
But if onyou" should be alle
to judge ti.is kind of problem,
that man is the htad of the
Chase-Manhattan Bank, in fact
the leader of the U.S. financial
system's gieate-t single stiong-
hcld. David Rockefeller.
And David Rockefeller is
known to have told a recent
meeting of the Council on For-
eign Relations that the financial
Byitem will not even be strong
enough to stand the pressure of
the tens upon tens of billions
of oil producers' dollars in
search of investment.
IN SHORT, you have here a
situation that is an obvious recipe
for the kind of universal plunge
into misfortune that the indus-
JOStPH ALSOP
trial nations experienced in the
G eat Depression. The fashion
in thii town, mean\.i:e, is to
blame the Western allies for the
failure to unite against this com-
mon danger.
Eut the larger fashion in this
town is also to talk of nothing
but the Watergate mess. And
with such dangers hanging over
us. we may well blame ourselves
for our failure tc move to other
oric-.

"\/Z

s^^ST /aA
Come to BALMORAL COUNTRY
Discover a new country in a new nation!
Nassau's best kept secret is only a hop and
a skip from the East Coast. Luxuriate in a
lush, plush beach hotel reminiscent of
elegant old world splendor.
Balmoral Country also has its own private
island and launch for devotees of the sun
who don't want the folderol of a crowd,
but who do appreciate bar and buffet
facilities.
Enjoy the hotelside pool, beach, tennis,
all water sports, nearby championship golf
and gambling. Top it all with gourmet de-
lights graciously prepared by our Euro-
pean chefs de cuisine.
See your favorite travel agent. He'll tell
you how to discover Balmoral Country,
or write for full color brochure describing
the various 3/7 night Balmoral Holidays
that are available.
he'eyon
BALMORAL
BEACH
HOTEL
Nassau, Bahamas
halcyon BALMORAL BEACH HOTEL
1740 Broadway. New York, N.Y. 10019 212/765-563C
25 S.E. Second Ave., Miami. Fla. 33131 305/371-6301
Please send brochures and rates for the Halcyon Balmoral Beach
Hotel Sun Swept Holidays. Also other Halcyon Hotels.
NAME-
IWIA
ADDRESS-
CITY--------
.STATE.
-ZIP-
L.


Page 12
-JmM- fkt-Mian No"h Broward
Fr-'ay, March 8. 1974" ;"'.
r,
Question Box
. RA) "'I '"! I VflK
v, hy Is tn ". cnsl
. i V. \ to
' I jusl
! ... til H I
?
IC.K .

'
I
. ;,' :.i
> .
i >n i. i !. i i..,-. d i
. iifned?

tion of : na.ity,
1 V B DO I .
. .- le
' pl8C(
i< i : it er > d;
ol
uni er I
y i
- :e o i di '<''< I
.. ; .1 .
! |l
. i
b taken seri
l> ii fm- in t aditi m
r quires a jj na > ue i > U> e a
:..>ir % i b that
L.I from 111
I '' : : en:" ;ii; I'
i roper?
a i I tradil -
,' hitectun
I :: COPJ
i.i. bbi ol P
! one
' olii
; in-
.iu-t
into
I of i on-
. '.
irates thi ... the
mpi r--( i I
e neei rirough
n-
.
Whj do traditionalists Insist
that tin synagogue have win-
.
bli j'
i Daniel a
which ,

S
ill
1 c of 1
iplained 1 emi
bj
i hi '
hi: i .i glimp '
glQ Wl l I: WOU'd -I'lv at .1 II
ispiratioo I
The; e i v ho <
ii. cd fi wim -nd
i I iic
.. place win d <>r
con d in
rest
of I :
V.Ollll.
Hai mc windows i."
that I
i. i mc im I '' da
world ir.d | n the
l a tin I
f r all the ;'
Thi, .
involves all Jewrj and I
_,'; humanity.
ue thus .-.' o
'iO be an influence for the fjord
within the community and not an
j-olah'il unit cut off from lite in
general For this same reason Jew-
ish law also prohibited the build-
in! of a wali too dose to the syna-
gogue windows.
Does Jewish Jsw permit the
practice of artificial insemina-
tion?
nkil of ar.u^-% I uBt oriA."i e.
. : I I
md '.. hij w and i ial In-
or ho is
but undc
<
I
.
ejele
:
- .

I
.- 1 :
nd I
i. B U
I
; iu .! i e <
. there u d <
.. to whethej
ctual y in .i ated U*e wife.
\ .;..'.. ...... i<
( ii. no: kn wing t
i ntitj 11 '. '
i ma rj il si iter i- brothel
a the spern
'. the ame donoi by othei
.ilif;,... ... i bj hi-
..... to Si Ol
A thi d on
lat the c i d. n I
t seek the In-1
tow] I be i: nol
.
ii |
hi- .-. e fa h :. tl
inl e frci
hi hi ...: tful: b .'
In
it i th e tate ol
, ..
I 11 iv ilh
heritance not knov in
n.
irohibi
n t t hai e an th
' : u-
lion f
.
he
tion i r wo
ct" ant
ii-cuit)
itud fa .
ine."

.
.
As a gesture of peace and friend
tween Israel and the people of Broward
county, the flag et the ci:y ct Jsru
was presented on behrOf ol Jorusalem M;;
Teddy Kollek to Tort Laudei
ginia Young 'second Iron it
Hermann (second from righl
ths North Broward Israel Bond? beerd cf
governors, who recently returned frsm the
P::me Minister's Israel Bo^J.s Ct
Fsra with Mayor Ycung and ;
Rabbi Phillip 1.
. Israel, '
re; Morton Pine, newly ncmed chairman
c S; jues f-r Israel Bonds In N
..-..: H r:.: IM I "nd
rann cf Texnol Bm mu>
L" '. chairman <-: the Ercw-
rd c: Rcb]
II i- to ho noted, howevi r, i!i. I
of a donor's artifii
nw as an illegl jma
James M. Alb:rt of Miami
Bea:h has been reele-ted tD a
'.wc year term as a vire chap-
man cf th3 Union cf Am3:iccm
Uebrew Congregations, na-
! lional b-_ly of R:fc:;n Juc
in '.he Un'ted Sates and Can-
ada. Mr. Alberl, a member of
Tcrr.p'e Beth Shc.lom, has
been an active part'eioart .r.
he national institutions cf Re-
, fcrm Judcirm for many years,
servina en ths board of trus-
tees 3:nce 1963.
PEOPLE OFTEN ASK US.
IS MOTHER'S JUST A NAME?
OR IS THERE MORE TO IT?
*l
There's more loll righl
Mother's 1 -ry
1 us
Because imed in honor oi
ether c then en who
d this company.

She'd mi> :>us
ri and yellow pike,
in a golden liq
For some she'd make it sweet.
For others no! sweet at all.
1 thCre were her fluffy.
cate matzo balls. Floating in
hot tasty chicken soup. .'
>e summer, her ice-cold
borscht. With sour cream. Ahhh.
Everything smelled so homey.
So good.
Because it was.
On the day she decided to give
; her recipesa lifetime of
cookingto her sons, she made
quirements.
The recipes had to be hers.
Exactly.
And strictly Kosher.
So the products were named
Mother's. Because it was
mother's. Their mother's.
Since then, we've added o'her
things Prepared the way she
v.ou;d have wanted them
prepared.
An unsalted borscht.
And an unsalted gefilte fish.
We've kept our promise. All
Mother's products are Koshei
and Pareve for Passover and
endorsed by the .
m
Th;s Passover, try some of
Mother's food. It tastes just like
their mother's food.
Mother's products.
All Kosher and Pareve for
Passover and
endorsed by the (S).
Old-Fashioned Gefilte Fish.
Whitefish and Yellow Pike.
AH-Whitefish.
Old-World.
Now In both glass jars and
24 oz. cans..
Mothers
There's a real mother behind HalL
i*w DiviiiflfT, vm Pood HBOPMHmm *iwflffli rfflraagflniq


"iiday, March 8. 1974
* knirf fltrSrtHriri North Broward
Page 13
f.E0 MINMIN
Continued from Page 4
tancc. Literature does not even
enter into this as an issue. It is
almost as if he might have re-
mained 1n the Soviet Union with
out writing another word and
still be a successful irritant.
Which leads me to the second
con;deration. And that is that
Solzhenitsyn may have been ex-
iled for being a Communist bad
b iv but that does not mean he
is ro longer in sympathy with
Communion.
BY THIS I mean that we would
be wrong to expect him to be a
TV commercial for. say, middle
Ame'ica starting tomorrow.
Sol/henitsyn's projected choice
of Norway as his new home
o'"ht tr> tell us something
that.
tter ambh
v 4TO, the S >\ lei Union's
horn in Its si li. t n's choice
home than
Ni: matt
Ir' a. he has ap-
parently opted for the enemy of
Russia in atest enemy.
He has taken, not bourgeoi-
Switzerland, which saved his six
mill'ons in a scrupulously deca-
dent manner, but poor Norwaj
that =eem increasin-l-- alien i,,":
He has taken second-best after
the Soviet Union itself as the en
emy of NATO am", everything
NATO stands for.
TH VI is om thing that bears
el"- h in future chap
." or of a new
\ I Tl are predictable I
i Yevtushenko
linst A
tsyn's ] titles an

Hamantaschen... One Of
The Many Joys Of Purim
Kissinger
In Mideast
For Talks
WASHIXi ["ON JTA)
y A. Ki>-
- :.< nl to the Middle E< '
try to '

; i a. President Nixon, who
thi
to reporu -
of K the l o
iZ Egypt

Saquaf- with wh m he had
ided a 90-min
i
ibjectivt was
started a.-- soon as poisible." He
: di engageir.i nt ta:ks on
the Syrian from as the immedia e
I ro 'Um in the Middle East.
STATK Department spokes-
man George Vest said Kissinger
would visit Damascus and Jeru-
salem and other capitals in the
region, but did not specify tin
capitals. It was believed that the
capitals. It was believed that the
latter are Cairo. Riyadh and Al-
giers.
Veal would shed no light on
the puzzlement of reporters who
it called that only days before
Kissinger had indicated he would
not visit the Middle East again
until some sort of a 'framework"
developed for Israeli-Syrian dis-
engagement talks.
Informed sources here inti-
mated that there may have been
some shift in Syria's attitude to-
ward disengagement which was
conveyed to Nixon and Kissinger
by Fahmi and Saquaf. But there
was no hint of what that shift
might beif it exists at all.
VEST TOLD reporters that
Kissinger was "in steady touch"
with Israeli Amoassador Simcha
Dinitz and was also "in touch"
with Soviet officialsbut only
"in touch." He said he knew of
no consultations with the Rus-
sians, indicating that Kissinger
was merely keeping them in-
formed of developments.
Nixon said the talks covered
"mutual problems regarding a
permanent settlement" in the
Middle East and "normal rela-
tions, economic and otherwise.
with countries of that part of the
world."
Neither the President. Kis-
singer nor the two Arab minis-
ters made any direct allusion to
the Arab oil embargo, and all
four declined to answer report-
ers' questions. But Saquaf re-
marked that "We feel hopeful
something will happen soon for
.... ...
.Id as a

THE Ql l SI ION
:

I ; have
r. tidenl
v el th him.
Saqu said the}
- sun m iti i
ol >ting but gave no
conci
t:.- Pr lenl Indicated thai
Kissinger's trip to the Midd (
Easl was al thi i xpress request
of the two Arab foreign ministers
who conveyed thi wishes of the
got nmi lit- of Syria, Egypt, Al-
geria and Saudi Arabia on that
. < t at the Arab meeting in
A ers the previous week.
SAQUAF, who addressed the
Pre idenl as "my friend," said
the White House meeting was "a
vc\ good and constructive dis-
cussion" and that -the President
summarized everything."
Fahmi and Saquaf said they
raelis and Syrians would start
working on disengagement with
the U.S. actively participating as
it did on the Egyptian front with
success.
He said he was "pleased" that
"the U.S. will continue to work
for a permanent and just peace
for the benefit of the countries
of the area."
Fahmi and Saquaf, who arrived
with Nixon after a series of meet-
ings with Kissinger over the
weekend. As they posed with the
President for photographers be-
fore starting their meeting they
were heard discussing with the
President the Islamic summit
meeting that opened Friday in
Lahore. Pakistan.
The foreien ministers of 30
Islamic countries arrived in La-
hore to prepare an agenda for
the meting which reportedly in-
cludes "the liberation of Jeru-
salem" and support for the Pales-
tinians.
It is not known whether there
was any further discussion of the
Lanore meeting between Nixon
and the Arab ministers.
The delights of the Purim holi
lay are many, from the carnival
ind masquerades to which all thi
oung girls like to come as Queer.
Either, to the groggers the chil
Iren so enthusiastically use t<
irown out the wicked name of Ha-
inan when the old story is told
ince again!
Above all, there are the Ha-
nanta chen, which offer a varietj
)l pleasures all by themselves
Baking the Hamantaschen with
Sunsweel Pitted Prunes and Sun
I.....i Raisins is a family project in
nany households. Even the small-
-t children can help to .shape
i of rich dough around nug<
if prune filling, to make the
tional three-cornered hats.
[amai ta chen made spe
fruits fron
. n mon fun and tin
plea lit nf all is to share
. i els with friends
and they don't
I le pish to appreciate
Pitt id Prunes from Sunsweet'a
..... rnia orchards are ready to
Mo pitting i 'i li I, of course,
:i I no cooking the i prunes an
id end -.. del catel) chewy
veel and tangy in flavor, a joy
t as they come from the pack
The pastrj I i Hamantasi hi n
maj b" an old fashioned yeasl
or your favorite
kie dough, or even pi-- crust
: ugh. And here is a traditional
iu h especia ly prepared for Ha
antaschen, sweetened with hone)
ir amiabl; contrast with the
pitted prunes.
HONEY HAMANTASCHEN
ups flour
1 teaspoon double acl i
baking powder
l teaspoon baking soda
... teaspoon salt
1 i
1 cup liquid honey
:4 pound butti r, softened
dry ingredients into a mix
ng bowl Make a well in the ecu
ter. Separate I egg and reserve the i
vhite. Add the remaining eggs to
the bowl, with the othe.- Ingre-
Units. Mix well to form a ball
Chill dough while you prepare the
Prune Raisin Filling, below.
Divide dough in half, roll out on
a lightly floured board, Mi inch
hick. Cut 4 inch rounds. Put '*
tablespoon filling on each round.
Fold three sides up to the center
and pinch edges together to shape
a three-cornered hat with a hole
in the middle to show the filling
Brush with reserved egg white
lightly beaten with 1 tablespoon
water. Bake on a greased baking
sheet, slightly apart, in a moderate
oven (375 F.) about 15 minutes,
until golden brown. Makes about 2
dozen Hamantaschen.
PRUNE RAISIN FILLING
1 package (12 oz.)
Sunsweet Pitted Prunes
l'' cups Sun-Maid Raisins
% cup blanched
slivered almonds
1 teaspoon grated lemon rind
Cover Sunsweet Pitted Prunes
and Sun-Maid Raisins with boiling
water. Let stand M hour; or bring
to boil and simmer 10 minutes.
Drain juice and reserve for sweet-
ening drinks or other uses. Chop
prunes, raisins and almonds to-
gether; add lemon rind, mix well.
Use to fill Hamantaschen or other
pastries.
HAMANTASCHEN
34 cup salad oil
1 cup sugar
1 eggs
V4 cup liquor from prunes
4% cups flour
2 teaspoons double-acting
baking powder
Vz teaspoon salt
Mix oil and sugar, beat in eggs
and prune liquor. Toss dry ingre-
'ients to mix. beat into sugar-egg
ux'.ure. Chill while you piepan
Divide dough into three parts
toll out '4 inch thick. Cut 3-inch
ounds. Put 'i tablespoon Sun-
weet Prune Filling on each round,
old three sides up to the center
ind pinch edges together to shape
i three-comercd hat with a ho.e
n the middle to show the filling.
Bake on a greased baking sheet,
lightly apart, in a moderate oven
375 F.i about 12 to 15 minutes,
mtil golden. Makes about 3 dozen
[amantascnen.
SUNSWEET PRUNE FILLING
1 package (12 oz.)
Sunsweet Pitted Prunes
2 slices lemon, cut up
\- cup chopped walnuts
1 apple, peeied, chopped
Yt cup honey
1 teaspoon cinnamon
Cover prunes and lemon with
boiling water. Let stand '- hour,
ai bring to a boil and simmer 10
minutes. Drain juice and reserve
for sweetening drinks or other
uses. Chop prunes, lemon, nuts and
apples together. Add honey and
cinnamon. Use to lill Ham.)
chen an.! other pa tri -
Every year we read the Book of Esther and rejoice in the
courage of the beautiful young Queen and every yecr
we make and eat the thres-cornered pastries named for
the villain of the piece. These Hamantaschen are made
with honey-sweetened dough and filled with Sunsweet
Prunes, Sun-Maid Raisins, apples, and nuts.
Jewish Family Service Opens
Office In Fort Lauderdale
Continued from Page 1
Closely following parent-child
problems are couples fearful of
divisive strains in their marriages.
Then, there are the host of other
pressures and contlicts stemminr
from present day urban living that
disrupt the equilibrium of family
life.
The 724 families seeking help
from JFS in 1973 received 1.722
in-person and 1.889 telephone
interviews from the ;rotessional
staff. An additional 291 families
were given information and refer-
ral service, an important program
in itself provided by the agency
to the total community.
Jewish Family Service in its
professional counselling and sup-
portive services stresses the de
velopment of family strength and
jnity which has always been thf
mainstay in Jewish life. Many
problems confronting families to
lay affect most or ail members ot
the family. Consequently, one out
of evciy three in-person inter-
views involved more than one in
Jividual. Some 250 home visit-
were arranged for those primarily
ilder people who were unable to
come to the agency's offices.
Some families do work out their
problems on their own, but an in-
cieasing number have learned the
value of professional help in
cushioning mounting apprehen
sions and fears. Half of the fam-
ilies seeking counselling have been
referred by families, friends or
relatives who have already exper-
ienced the assistance profferred by
Jewish Family Service. Others
come at the suggestion of rabbis,
schools, social agencies, doctors,
lawyers.
The major goal is the preven-
tion of family breakdown. Help is
most profitable when problems
first emerge .nd before they re-
sult in serious or permanent dam-
age. To this end, special programs
of individual and family counsel-
ling are used and the agency works
closely with all the other helping
resources provided by the com-
munity.
The continued growth of Jewish
population in Broward County
calls for expanded social service.
These needs have been recognized
by such supporting organizations
as the Jewish Federations of
Greater Hollywood and Fort Lau-
derdale and the United Way of
Broward County.
Each increased its allocation for
1973 to enable the Board and staff
of Jewish Family Service to con-
tinue to seek varied ways of serv-
ing primarily the Jewish commu-
nity of Broward County.
Help can be as near as your
telephone: in South Broward, call
'27-9288: and in North Broward,
call 764-8899.


Page 14
-TiMfrf fhridiar <*North Bw,wlM'
Friday, Mardi 8, 19/4
- .
'A. ..i ii .......,
i 'I '.' L.U. ''I .....
*J he rKabbi ^>pe 11
- AW
r-iir HMMMi i
Evangelistic Movements
By RABBI PHILIP I. VBOW1TZ
Tr-mpl? Beth I>iael
The proliferating yoga Institutes,
guru-, twaraia and aahrami (1
era monasteries', lack the central
organization and resources of Btt
t aditional Christian evang
Yd they pur] to offer a similar
sort of reli ious experience and
are aimed at the same "religiously
sensitive" Jewish youth.
Parched by -he spiritual a:id-
ness of technological society
young seekers are thirsting for
"religious experience." They want
to "experience" or "know" God,
and a number ot aspects of Ext-
ern religion make it a natural
searching ground.
The Orient is not only exotic,
but appears to throw few barners
before the spiritual searcher. India
and the Fa: Ea-t are thousands
of miles away. The cries of Cal-
cutta beggars are not heard out-
side the window, and "super-
stitious" Hindu peasants are not
around to blunt romantic notions
of Eastern wisdom.
Moreover, many Eastc:n masters
--at least at tintare verj :-ling
to distinguish between the mean-
ing of their message and the ritua1
practices that accepting such a
philosophy eventually entails.
Many oi became of the
nature of their "natural-panthi
assumptions 'in contrast to the
theistic and transcendental under-
pinning of traditional Judaism) are
j willing to concede the ab-
olute legitimacy of other pa'h
l tolerai an attractive idea
i0 anyone coming from a basically
ecular background or turned of
by what may bo seen as an exclu-
ivist and partimlarfat tradition.
In the oriental scheme, one'r
leepest lelf it really to be identi-
fies it with the Divine; and while
the Weal grounds the true self
in the acting ego and identifies
it with the individual historical
i personality tne East, on the
other hand, seems to break the
1 bond between the active, limited
ego and the unbounded real self."
Rather than seeking fulfillment,
or redemption, through Mitzvot.
social reform or the transforma-
tion of society, all of which flow
from the Biblical view of reality,
the dominant strains in Buddhism
and Hinduism seek self-realiration
and an alteration in consciousness
which denigrates all striving and
eager straining for '.he future.
It is impoitant for us to main-
tain the link with those who are
reaching heavenward, who seem to
be beyond our reach. If we are :
able to sttengthen our connections
with both our religious roots and '.
our spiritual offspring, and if N
are willing to risk changing our
selves in the process, the strength
of the entire Jewish community
nay be considerably enhanced
Religious
Services
FORT IAUDERDA1E
BETH ISRAEL (Ttmple) 7100 W
Oakland Park Blvd. Rabbi Philip
A. LabovMtx. Cantor Maurice Neu.
EMANU-EU. SJ46 W. Oakland Park
Blvd. Reform. R.bbi Arthur J Ab-
rama. Cantor Jerome Klemer. 48
OMPANO BEACH
SHOLOM (Temple). 1S2 St th Awe.
Conaervatiwe. Rabbi Morrla A. Skop
Cantor Jacob J. Renier.
MARGATE
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER. (Con.
aei-watlwe) S101 NW 9th St.
S p m Dr Mam I \ "";;;
will conduct: Cantor Max CSallul' mil
ii.hv. r i)i<" sirmon Saturday. m
reituUr Babbatll morning
CORAL SPRINGS
CORAL SPRINGS HEBREW CON
GREGATION (Reform) 3501 Uni.
veravy r.. Coral Springs. RaHl
M.< Weitz.
Kril v. 6 n.m. Sabbath fervl.es.
YOUNG ISRAEL of HOLLYWOOD
(Orthi~<1 > 3891 Stirling Rd. S3
C^o mmitn ity
ar
VVVV^w^rVVwV *

CANDlEUGrWNG TIME
14 ADAR 7:05
9
Dr. Kallen Dead at 91
Dr. Horace M. Kallen philoso-
pher, educatoi. staunch libe:al
and long-time Zionist died Feb.
16 in Palm Beach whale on
vacation.
He was 91 years old. Dr. Kal-
len became a Zionist in 1902
when, as he was about to cast off
his Jewish identity, a Harvard
professor showed him how the
Old Testament had affected the
Puritan mind and traced the role
of Hebraic tradition in the de-
velopment ol the American char-
acter.
DR. KALLEN. a pragmatist,
pluralist philosopher and fiery-
teacher, was one of the founders
of the New School for Social Re-
seat ch. where he was named
socijl pi iiosophy in 1969. He
continued to give occasional
courses including one last fall
Born in Berenstadt. Germany,
the ron of an Orthodox rabbi, he
was taken to Boston at the age
of five. Dr. Kallen graduated
niagna cum laude in 1903 fiom
Harvard, where he had been an
assistant to George Santayana
and the selected disciple of Wil-
liam James. He recei d a PhD ''
degree from Harva l but was \
rejected for a regular faculty j
appointment because he was not
in the habit of speaking dis-
creetly.
AFTER BEING dismissed from
Princeton and the University of
Wisconsin for his di -ident so-
cial and philosophii a] tews. Dr
Kalln found shelto In 'he broad ,
tolerance of the New School at ,
its founding in 1911 He was
dean of its Graduate Faculty of
Political from 1944 to ir>46.
ies. Dr
er of the
'lorican
Educa-
merican
man of
| YIVO
kg wa
' *ics" in

Wildfire
in the south.
There's no
future in it.
Nearly half of 41 forest tires n
the South are set on purpose
By woods arsonists kids out for
a thrill or grown men carrying out
a grudge with matches
If you'd like to help
prevent arson .
report it!
c anti.but*, lor
thPbt>l< food
tSr
Help Prevent Forest Fires in the South
J
In his Jewish ar'
Kallen had been a r .
executive board of '
Acsociat'on for '
tion. a member of tl
Jewish Congress, a <
the academic cow
Among his numer
'Zionism and Wo
1924.
SCHWARTZ
Dorotby .1 s rrn 1 N \v
".L'ni Was Mare d
February Ktli been a i
resident of ii
from Brooklyi u s*i*
i .'i~.ii i' brok-
er in Margate with
Trjnli A Ri a R.
tir in Manrate hn-
d Ira ; pre Hi
Con-
st ru mfm-
ber Of in ". Ir-
cluded .in | i the
Naltonal I'i un Wom-
en. B'nal lir Ith ';r..ui>
<.r Hadaaaah
Maraate Jewli 'Vom-
en> Auxiliary i lm-
ocratlc riui. Bhe
waa Commli thr
TWmn. r;iti. pi
rum nl m -.'
of the Library
Sli'- is *-ur
lr:i (Pool, aoi liter
Vlckl Bra ..ne ,
brother .' \>w
Yi.rk. .ii- ,.u
of Manrate
ard r1 i :. Itii
nth#T ale Fu-
lat at the I
Marenlr oi
Morris A SI tea*
at .Ml Nebo iml. i
Calif. Rabbis
Urge Boycott
Of Farah Co.
LOS ANGELES (JTA)
The Board of Rabbis of Southern
California ha< urged 'our col-
leagues an.I members of syna
p>gatt "f which they are spirit-
ual leaders to refrain from pur
chasing"' products manufactured
by the Farah Manufacturing Co.
Of El Paso. Tex., one of the coun
try'j leading manufacturers of
l! k>. until the firm negol
with the Amalgamated Clothing
Wi ritera of America.
According to a letter sent out
by the Board of Raobis. almost
25 per cent of the firm's 9.00'
workers have been or. etrike fa-
more than 19 months.
'THE AVERAGE take-hom4
pay of the workers. 95 per cent of
them Mexican-American and 80
per cent women, is $69 a week,"
the letter stated.
"Although the National I
Relations Board has recognised
the ACWA as the lefcal bargain
agency for the cutting-room
workers following an election, the
company has consistently refuaed
to negotiate with that union and
has pursued activities deemed un-
lawful by the NLRB."
THE BOARD of Rabbis, not
ing that the ACWA has urged a
nationwide boycott of Farah prod
ucts. said it took the action to
refrain from purchasing the
firm's products "until the boy
cott is ended" after its Social
Action Committee under the
chairmanship of Rabbi Sindey
J. Jacobs, together with Board
President Rabbi Meyer Heller,
con.-idered "the circumstances
surrounding the strike" for the
past months.
"It has invited and received
representations, ver'oal and writ-
ten, both from th? ACWA and
the management of the company,"
the board's le'.'. >t stated.
THE DECISION to recommend
lolidarity with the union boycott
came after these representations
were evaluated against the back
ground of the right of the em-
ployees to organize in a union
Open House For Singles
Open House -for single adults
10 and overis held every Sunday
from 3 to 6 p.m. in the Education
il Bldg. at Temple Sholom. 132
SE 11th Ave. Pompano Beach
Coffee and conversation is featur
ad.
Saturday. March 9
Temp.e Beth Israel Sisterhood Purim Ball
Monday March 11
BrandeU University Women Study Group
Temple Kith Israel Men's Club
Temple Beth Israel Sisterhood Mah Jongi.' Marathon
Coral Springs Hebrew Congregation General Meeting
Tulllill] March 12
Ft. Lauderdale B'nai B'rith Men
Braniki- University Women Study Group
Margate Sisterhood General Meeting
Wednesday. March 13
Temple Fmanu-El Evening Sisterhood 8 p.m.
Brandeis University Women Study Group
Jewish War Veterans & Aux. No. 730
Coral Ridge ORT Board Meeting
Jewish Federation Women's Division Evaluation Meeting 11
a.m. Federation Office.
Thnraiay, March 14
Ft. Lauderdale Hadasssuh Study
TemHr- Be-th Israe! Men Board Meeting
Alpha Omega Fraternity Executive Board
Friday. March 15
Temple Fmanu-El Men's Club Sabbath
Saturday. March 16
Temnlr Fmanu:El Couples Ciub International Thnner
Monday, March 18
Temple Beth lrae! Sisterhood General Meeting
Brandeis University Women Study Group
Ar.non Hada>sah Board Meeting
Brandeis University Women Life Membership Luncheon
Tuesday. March 19
Temple Enianu-El S tterhood Roard 945 am.
Ma I B'rith
Ii -hi!o:n v i General Meeting
F- 1. idetdal* B'l b Women General Meet Dg
Wednesday, March 20
Nat' Council of Jewi*h Women General Meeting 12 30 p.m.
Will >n Manors W( mi n't Club
nste n I '' Golds Meir Hadassah General Meeting 12:30 p.m. Social Cen-
ter at Palm Vire
Jewish Federation Y lung Leadership Meeting
Thur-djy. March 21
Ft Lauderdale Hadassah General Meeting
Jewish War Veterans & Aux No IM General Meeting -Tem-
ple Sholom
Fridav. March 22
Brandeis University Women Gourmet Cooking
Saturday. March 23
Temple Beth Israel Men's Club Las Vegas Night
II"!! I i.HV '" I
Florida Atlantic University
Boca Raton
Announces a course titled
"THE JEWISH STRUGGLE FOR FREEDOM IN RUSSIA'
by DR. SAMUEL PORTNOY, Sr. Professor, Dept. of History
Nova High School, Room M-8 Thursday from
6 to 10 p.m. starting March 21st.
REGISTRATION DOES NOT REQUIRE ADMISSION TO THE
UNIVERSITY BUT MAY BE TAKEN ON AN AUDIT BASIS.
For Further Information Call Office of Continuing
Education 395-5100 Extension 2391
FEMIMQUE BEAUTY
SALON IS OP EM
For fhe Smartest Women a New Salon
A New Reason to Reconsider your Image for the
Feminine Very Appealing Spring of 74
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MEN'S CUTTING, COLORING & STYLING
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(301)567-6614
QUICK, CONVENIENT NO-COST SOLUTION
APARTMENT FINDERS
32J9 FENfON STREET SILVER SPRING, MARYLANO


&
ewmotfr
y
-sLrickn
mn
Friday. March 8, 1974
* Jen M fkrkMatn
Page 15
Reviewer Reviews the Twice Told Tale of a Jewish Mystic
^JORE THAN two centuries
prior in Mexico's securing its
independence, Jews resided there
despite the decrees of the Span-
ish throne prohibiting any Jew
O'.- descendant of Jews to the
fourth generation from migrat-
ing to this Spanish colony.
My book. "The Jews in New
Spain." has been declared the
definitive history of the Jews In
Mexico from 152! lo 1821 by the
world's most distinguished his-
torian. Dr. Silo W. Baron, in vol-
ume 15 of his "Social and Reli-
gious History of the Jews.
THIS REVIEWER has more
t'i.%> a casual interest in Martin
Cohen's "The Martyr" (Jewish
P.ib ication Society $7.96, 357 pp,
since the martyr of whom he
writes is also the subject of my
book. "The Enlightenea: The
Writings of Luis de Carvajal. El
and chapters in other of
my book,, e.g., "The Jews in New
Spain."
While residing In Mexico at
his request I secured for Rabbi
n, films of Inquisition docu-
ments thai I had suggested he
should read.
in one of his letters to me. he
led that those New Chris-
who were sincere in their
m could h,' and should be
ca 1 I Jews."
IT IS difficult to reconcile the
: tion which he now holds that
the Judaism of the col tnial Mar-
l, or con versos, or New Chris-
tians, i- unquestionable. In spite
of this ; 0 tion, he uses terms
BUch as Jew and secret Jew when
referring to them.
This denial of full Judaism to
the Inquisition-plagued group in
the 16th and 17 centuries is not
thought valid by such outstand-
ing historical and noted figures
as Salo W. Baron, Haim Beinart,
Cecil Roth, I. S. Revah. Richard
E. Greenleaf. Abram L. SachaX,
and It/.hak Bar-Lcwaw.
EACH OF these men wrote in
a praiseworthy vein of "The En-
lightened." Two universities have
alse adopted it .-.< a text, and
scholars have used it as a spring-
board for further research all
accepting the basic view that the
"seer t Jew-" of that time and
plac were indeed practicing true
Judaism and were being burned
at the stake for that privileg
/Vtf/'cH
3*i
This is Solzhenitsyn's Finest Hour
1RI.M' IS the sharpe I
weapon of our party," Joseph Stalin de-
.(id in 1923.
A half-century la Aleksandr
Solzhenitsyn, ideological <'J from
Stalin, has with astonishing success, raised Stal-
in's aph to an awesome height, pro'
print an insuperabl reapon for freedom,
BY ACHIEVING pub Gulag
Archipelago" in the West. Solzhenitsyn has giv-
en the world a new brilliant display of
risking his life willingly in his warning
to free men.
Quite naturally, he has w >n Mos< ov '- hi
tribute: in their fury over his 1 I i sure,
the Kremlin authorities denounced him as
traitor, branded his b 10k "unfounded slander,'
and i mi i him to West Germany.
What r iter prs
SEEKING SUPPORT for their campaign
against the writer. Soviet propagandists quoted
from a variety of critics Most pitiful w is thai I
a Leningrad man, who said he was a Jew and a
retired military officer, He advisi I S Izhenitsyn
and "others who do not like to breathe clean So-
\ et air" to go where the} like with the assur-
ance they wo Vd soon h forgotten.
Perhaps the backin? and inspiration Sol-
rhenitwn received from frinds who stood with
him when th Kremlin made it risky, if not im-
possibK for him to accept the Nobel Prise
literature in 1!>70 will helo sustain him in this
present and more horrendous testing time.
His Nobel award all the more valuable
because his traducers barred his acceptance
speiled out the judge's praise for the "ethical
force with which he has pursued the Indispen-
sable tradition of Russian literature."
At that time, he had given the world "One
in the Life of Ivan Denisovich," "The Can-
cer Ward" and "The First Circle," a stunning
satii of Stalinist methods.
HtkED BY news of the Nobel award. Krem-
lin pacesetters floated a campaign of slander
inst him. Solzhenitsyn suffered through this
season of futile denigration, observing that Bus-
leaders had built a kind of forbidden, con-
inated zone around him and his family.
Although offknal records are obliged to
1 out his excellent record a- a fighter in
W War II, he was destined to see Russian
,,f- erate him as one who glorified Ger
: militarism
This was the same Solzhenitsyn who was
i me vilifiers who. in their mad rush
t .! wngrade him, asserte i that he had Jewish
- named Sol/lvnister.
THESE DESPERATE detractors may have
!d that they wounded the writer most
effectively by making him a Jew. If so. they have
betrayed and ill served their shabby cause.
For surely. Solzhenitsyn is Jewish in spirit:
his searing indictment of thought control and
prison camps and police state amounts to a
charge echoed by Jews everywhere, constitutes a
rallying call for a new demand for freedom in
the dark sea of totalitarian cruelty.
'M:mu'uj
v__'-tlpcrf
No One's Hungry But the Prices!
Ha.fa
^HOPPING TO fill the family food basket has
k .,-ain become something of an adventure, or a
search for hidden treasure. We are assured
nd again by the authorities that there are practi-
i cally no shortages. There are ample supplies of food
in the country, in the warehouses, on incoming ships
| or at the factories.
But when we visit our local stores we never
know when we may find the shelves bare of one
I item or another.
IF SOMEONE drops a rumor that flour will be
I in short supply, 'he tab sprouts wings, and in a
jiffy all store shelve! are swept cKm Sugar, rice,
[edible oils, instant coffee, matohes, spaghetti ire
j among the items which have fa'l-n victim, and thou-
sands of homes have presumably stocked up.
Little wonder that the ladv of the house now
more frequently entrusts the responsibilities of this
I search for treasure to the traditional family game
I hunter.
Fir=t wrd of weiwtar we nmt not for**t to
bring alone our own baskets and bags. We are fre-
quently back again to the old times of twenty years
when si res ; rovided no containers.
I RECALL that back in those days I once inno-
cently walked into a store and asked for ten eggs.
The clerk pushed the eggs at me across the counter,
and I tried stuffing them into my pockets
Today I would welcome ten eggs, evei without
s bis or bag They are severely rationed, and who-
et t is lucky enough to be in the store when a sup-
ply is delivered may be lucky enough to get three
,r the fixed price.
We used to do most of our snooping at the Su-
persol. the American style supermarket. The shelves
sive 'he InrPrcsrion of being loaded with m^rch^n-
I..' but investigation shows what we really want
is oftn missing.
prices ARE not low I" crowded is the
Zorchaniva, the Consumers' Cooperative, run by
HWadrut, Since the Superol h>o its comoetition,
it has been dressed un to look like a supermarket.
But th* backbone of th- gxwrv bigness, it wou'd
inoear. i- Mrs. Blattman. who rims th on-woman
entrepreneur grocery store up at the Mercaz.
Cohen's book includes articles
which he wrote over extended
periods, as well as generous para-
phrasing of the epilogue to "The
Enlightened." The volume adds
little of importance to what is
already in print.
DISTRACTION-; IN the form
of extraneous or esoteric details
impede readability. There is also
an excess of ponifical state-
ments. Photographs of old docu-
ments used as illustrations are
illegible.
The Jewish Publication Society
should not have billed the hook-
as the account of an unknown i?
view of the multitude of b ;
and articles dealing with La
Crvajal and his family.
tTjoris t^tnofai
res a New Kind Of
Educational Experience
gOMETHING NEW and impres-
sive ha now by
the American Jewish Committee
in its attem l I i str th m J w
ish id tntil-. "i edu a
tion II is the estab'ishtnent of
cred [iving i 'dene"
courses for home sti Ij in Jev
ish history, culture and tradition.
The project Is the first of its
the American Jewish
community. The courses have
I : pit l bj nin ml J -
Ish Id stiriguished
si h 1 irs.
THE ENROLLMENT Is open
i .,' ne wh > c mi lei I h h
s hool However, the courses ar
intend' I primari > t ir adult
a go >d gene il e lucation
hot through no fa II of their
own are woeful!) low in Jew-
: h i tii ition
It is anticipated th3t among
th......''"' will r sister for the
i ndence courses will b.>
many who are active In Jewish
including American-born
Jewish aders and s cial workers.
THE COURSES are of panic
t : I to Ji living in
small towns
center- and isolal d from I
mainstream of Jewish life. Here
they will lure a chance to re-
ceive a system itlc I i ,
tion on many subjects in their
free time time while ^i11in-j jt
I m'. a stu I i nr i
course at anj time,
He will have 12 month- fr i
the date of c nrollment to com-
course. Upon coi
rill receive credit certi-
fication from the University '.
Haifa which is cooperating with
the American Jewish Comm
i- the : roiect, The credit ei
m will b reco [nizi d and ac-
cepted by a number of American
univi rsil ies
ORIGINALLY, the project was
planned by the American Jev ish
i is a "Jewish Univer-
sity With hi! Walls." Forma
prevented the New
1 if Re tents from classify-
ing it as a university.
It was, however, accredited as
an At ademy for li w I ih Si
Students compl >ting It- cou
will, in additl
cafes from the H ilfs I
also rec Ive certificates from the
i ad
II Took a Long Time
For Coming of Kissinger
'T'HEY WERE telling a few
months back the story about
the fellow who said if Kissinger
resigned. Nixon would become
President.
Now they are telling another
story. Nixon said to Goida: "The
foreign ministers of both our
countries are Jews."
Yes." replied Golda. "but
ours speaks without an accent."
THE FACT that today a Jew
il Secretary of State seems to
occasion no particular excite-
ment. It U not the Jewishness
of Kissinger that arouse- inter-
i-; but rather his manner of
conducting the office.
Si r taries ;' St ite in the past
have been reg ird< I is a kind
of stationary being-. imetbing
like th? plumbing of a house:
but Kivsi-ger is mobile.
Maybe it's the Jewish back-
ground of KissVujer that leads
i lo ;o much travel!-
Dr. Weizmann used to tell how
once in a small town in Penn-
sylvania, a Jew pounded his
fist and said to him. "Dr. Weiz-
mann. you have been traveling
around the world for Zionism
for 20 years. It's time you settle
down."
B:i' Weizmann knew better
If you want to sell a bill of
goods whether It's shirts. Zton-
i-m or a peace policy, you've
got to travel.
AND THE fact that Kissinger
is an immigrant to the U.S. does
not matter. Consider Alexander
Hamilton. He was an immigrant
Thomas Jefferson, who repre-
sented the diametric opposite
of Hamilton's political philoso-
phy, conceded the enormous in
fluence of Hamilton in shaping
the country.
He was a colossus in himself,
said Jefferson. The fact seems
to be that Hamilton was able
to do so much to bring about
the Union just because he was
an Immigrant and not native
born. The native born were too
conscious of their individual
states.
Hamilton, with the outlook of
the immigrant, could, unhamp
t red by these local loyalties, see
the larger vision of the Union.
Hamilton was a member of
W .i-hington's Cabinet.
JEFFERSON BACK in 1800
wanted to name a Jew to his
Cabinet, but was dissuaded by
Albert Gallatin, who himself
was an immigrant from Switzer-
land. It took a long time. It
wasnt until a century later that
Theodore Roosevelt named Os
car Strauss to the newly-created
post of Secretary of Labor and
Commerce. (Both were one
portfolio then.)
Lewis L. Strauss who recent-
ly passed away also was Secre-
tary of Commerce under Eisen-
hower, and Henry Morgenthau,
Jr. was secretary of treasury un-
der Franklin Roosevelt Arthur
Goldberg had a Cabinet post
briefly under Kennedy, and al-
so Abraham Ribicoff. That com
pletes the list.


'ag
Page 16
*kistrkrkfc*F North reward
Friday. March 8. 1974
PRICE SALE
1/2 OFF
SAVE Vi
BASSETT QUILTED SIEEP SOfA
Twin mt tleep io'a ideol for ipailiimiit
and that tmoll Dan So* fhn new a* nw
unutual lew price Reg $3 JO
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MEDITERRANEAN BEDROOM
Rkh warm mtllow pcon la'gw
triplet drevvv with twin mirro**. qw n
headboard and night stand Reg $59
298
SAVE 'A
XROEHIER HERCUON' SOf A
Smartly ityled contemporary tofa m long
woonng, eoiy cor* Here ulon Hurry in
far Ihn while p'nin! ilMk laitt' Regular
149
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trinyl Now yow tove i Regular 9149 tS
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Rich mtllow oak ftnieh, trnon aed b*ew-
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SAVE Vi
HIGH BACK RECUNER
Full me recliner for perfect releeing and
reclining. covered in genuine
naughahyde Saethitnow lag SI49 95
75
SAVE Vi
THOMASVIUE BREAKFRONT
Decorator thow piece in exiting antique
while with pattel trim ideal for living or
dining room Regular $649 95
325
SAVE Vi
SPANISH BEDROOM IN YEllOW
Colorful ond bright, mode by fomoui
fahnoon Carper Smart rope edging with
Spomth motif tot include! double
d.etier framed mirror double Sead
board ond night trend Regular $449 95
_____'233
SAVE Vi
LUXURIOUS VELVET SWIVEL ROCKER
f obuloui comfort with thit h.gr. bock and
deep toot The perfect chair for TV (low-
ing ond relaaing Regular $ I 59 95
80
SAVE Vi
PMOW BACK SOFA
Beautiful 14" loote pillow back tofa.
i'ii" colorful Quilled print, to parted
far your Florida I.ring room Reg
$349 9$
175
FREE DELIVERY AND SET-UP.
USE OUR CONVENIENT
PAYMENT PLANS
SAVE Vi
HI-BACK SWIVEL ROCKER
Soo fhii groat value now. comfortable
high bock ond doep teal A groat chow
nowal tovingt of i Regular $199 9$
88
OPEN SUNDAY 1 TO 6 P.M. MONDAY AND FRIDAY NIGHT TILL 9 P.M.
FT. LAUDERDALE SHOWROOM
4711 North State toed 7 (441)
South of Commercial Blvd. on 441
731-4830
DANIA FURNITURE SHOWROOM
1035 South Federal Highway (U.S. 1)
North of Sheridan on U.S. 1
Phone 927-0237
Open Dairy 930 to 5:30 Monday and Friday Night Til 9 P.M. Sunday 1 to 4 P.M..


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