The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale

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Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale
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. 3, no. 7 (Apr. 5, 1974)-
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issue for Jan. 9, 1976 called v.4, no. 27 but constitutes v.5, no. 1; issue for July 7, 1989 called v.18, no. 11 but constitutes v.18, no. 13.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44570954
lccn - sn 00229545
ocm44570954
System ID:
AA00014312:00004

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
0?Jewish Florid tin
i
OF GREATER FORT LAIDERRALE
j'.ume 3 Number 9
Friday, May 3, 1974
Price 25 csnts
Israel's House Destroying 'Logical9 Operation
By EHl D YAARI
JERUSALEM (JTA) The logic of Isn
en house-destroying operation in six
iges Apr. 13 >omchow escaped manj ob-
- for there La more t< H than the obviou
to warn and punish in the wt .-. ryal
attack.
In fact, the Israel Defense Force raid apparently
Of action by Israel in order to
Stop terrorists from using the Lebanese border as a
OSl for their activities a course whose
prime objective is to turn the local population of
i hern Lebanon into virtual allies of Israel in the
te border quiet.
ONE MI ST take a brief look into the special
character of this population in order to understand the
issue. The main body of southern Lebanon in;
tants consists of Muttawallis Moslems of the Shi'i
sect the mo-' backward and discriminatcd-ayainst
part of the Lebanese population.
These Muttawallis are not deprived of any real say
Continued on Page 10A
Dayan, Sharon
\Clash on Culprit
behind Shemona
JERUSALEM (JTA) De-
pnse Minister Moshe Dayan and
Likud leader Ariel Sharon clash-
id bitterly in the Knesset over
espontibility for the Kiryat
Ihemona massacre as hundreds
|f angry Kiryat Shemona rcsi-
lents demonstrated for four
Jours outside the Knesset build-
nr demanding better protection
[>r their town.
The demonstrators dispersed
lly after Knes-et Speaker Yis-
[1 Veshayahu personally prom-
ised to visit Kiryat Shemona to
study its problems.
DAYAN SPOKE for the care-
taker government when he re-
Continued on Page 5
mZHAX KABIN
first sobto
[;iah Holds
?nor Luncheon
North Broward Chapter o: Ha-
-sah held its first donor lunch-
BO and installation Thursday,
pril 18, with all six groups
tpresrnted.
Mr- Maxwell S. Weisberg, re-
gnal president, installed the
p!y elected roster of officers,
vluding Mrs. Ralph Cannon.
Dt; Mrs. Harry Aronson,
knd-raising. Mrs. Alan B. Mar-
kwitx, membership, and Mrs. Is-
lel Resnikoff. program vice
residents; Mrs. Louis Charawat.
I ll secretary: Mrs. Richard
puels. treasurer, and Mrs, Lee
recording secretary.
i roiipi which comprise
l< chapter are Ben Gurion.
Point: Blyma. Margate:
Pompano; Golda Meir,
| Lire; Eta] Tamarac. and
Boca Raton. A seventh
Foup is now ;n formation in
Raton. To be called Aviva,
will be an afternoon group
Irs. Alfred Saxe as pre-:-
POLICY Of DO-NOTHINGISM
Tekoah Attacks UN's
One Sided Response
Soviets Lash Israel 8-A
Reds Must Patrol Border 9-A
UNITED NATIONS (JTA)
Israeli Ambassador Yosef Te-
koah. exercising Israel's right of
reply m Security Council de-
bate, denounced the positions of
the Soviet Union and Iraq. The
Council was called into session
Apr. 15 by Ix-banon over an Is-
raeli reprisal raid after Arab ter-
rorists carried out a massacre of
18 residents of Kiryat Shemona.
Tekoah declared that "the So-
viet concept, according to Ambas-
sador Yakov Malik, is that while
international terrorism should be
disapproved. Israel should do
nothing at all to protect itself
against the attacks by terrorists.
"THE PEOPLE of Israel desire
peace, and they have sought
peace throughout the years of
Israel's independence."
Tekoah made his statement in
response to a call by Malik to
Continoed on Page 9
Legislator Declares U.S.
'Impounds'$1.5 Billion Aid
WASHINGTON (JTA)
Joshua Eilberg (D., Pa.)
a bite House of
indinj 92.2 billion which
had been appropriated to pay
i mi for Israel.
Eilberg, in a speech to the
Congress, noted that Congress
had appropriated the funds more
than three months ago, and $1.5
billion was supposed to be in the
form of a grant.
THIS MONEY is to be used
to help the Israelis replace the
equipment they lost during the
October ar and to keep them on
st least equal footing with their
enemies," Eiiberg said.
"But. the facts are," Eilberg
Continued on Page 3-A
QUITS JEWISH DEFENSE LEAGUE
eaders Cowardly-Kahane
TEL AVIV (JTA) Rabbi
[Men Kahane, founder of the Jew-
[ish Defense League, announced
[here that he was resigning as its
kbairman. He said he was quit-
ting because there was "too lit-
jt:. of the right people, too lit-
m "..lent and too little money"
1*0 carry1 ou the JDL program.
He said he would continue to
advance the JDL ideology
through the "Center of Jewish
Consciousness" which he has set
up in Jerusalem.
KAHANE. who ll awaiting
trial on several criminal charges,
made his announcement at a
press conference during which
he castigated Israel's leadership
and the Jewish leadership abroad
as "bankrupt" and "cowardly."
He said the JDL in its present
form could not succeed because
its ideas "are too big, too genu-
ine, too Jewish and too daring
Continued on Page 9-A
Rabin Named
To Succeed
Golda Meir
JERUSALEM A sabra may soon be the head of Israel's Gov-
ernment. He is Yitzhak Rabin, Israel's former Ambassador to the
United States.
That would suit Israelis just fine, who have felt for a long time
that their country's destiny is al-
'. '1! .1.
ways in the hands of leaders who
were born in Eastern Europe.
In their view, the David Ben
Gurions and Golda Meirs are to
be revered for their pioneering
endeavor in bringing Israel into
being.
But also, in their view, the
non sabra seemed almost delib-
erately to be hoarding his power
.to locking him out from his
experiencing the political reward
of his added prestige as a native-
born Israeli.
This has become a pivotal
problem in the turbulent political
post-Yom Kippur War arena.
The Agranat Commission,
seeking to fix blame for Israel's
alleged "unpreparedness" has
focused this sa bra's dissatisfac-
tion onto his country's non-sabra
leadership.
Rabin, a former Chief of Staff,
may change all of that.
Monday, he won the nomina-
tion of his ruling Capital Labor
Party to succeed Prime Minister
Meir.
Rabin may be the best of both
worlds. His being a sabra doesn't
make him a hawk, with whom
the sabra-rattlcrs are erroneously
identified.
In fact. Rabin is a leading dove
and is expected to continue pur-
suing the policy of searching for
a permanent peace settlement
with Egypt and Syria possibly
at a higher territorial exchange'
rate than the native born Israeli
would like to think about.
Continued on Page 10 A
'NO INFORMATION'
We Keep
Sharp Eye
On Soviets
WASHINGTON (JTA)
The State Department said that it
had "no information" on reports
that the Soviet government has
decided to deliver the latest Rus-
sian MIG fighter aircraft to Syr-
ia for use against Israel in the
current hostilities on the Golan
Heights.
The Department also would not
comment on Egyptian Foreign
Minister Ismail Fahmi's threats
against Israel in the UN Security
Council over operations on the
Syrian and Lebanese borders.
BUT DEPARTMENT sources
indicated uneasiness over these
developments.
One source described them to
the Jewish Telegraphic Agency
as "Arab provocation" and ob-
served that Syria is seeking to
obtain every advantage it can get
prior to Secretary of State Henry
Kissinger's visits to Damascus
and Jerusalem at the end of this
month.
Continued on Page 10-A
Federation Is Cosponsoring
Broward Teens' Israel Tour
oped and coordinated by the
Broward Board of Rabis. Rabbi
Arthur Abrams. president, and
Dr. Morton Malavsky, Teen Tour
chairman. Dr. Robert Pittell is
chairman of the Teen Tour.
Mrs. Shirley Cohen of Holly-
wood and Mordecai Opher are
the tour's co-leaders. Both are
highly qualified, and have led
previous tours to Israel. (See
page 3)
The Jewish Federation of
Greater Ft. Lauderdale and the
Jewish Welfare Federation of
Greater Hollywood are cospon-
soring a Broward Teen Tour to
Israel from June 19-July 16.
Federation will grant a schol-
arship in the amount of $125 for
each participating teen-ager to-
wards the Jewish education com-
ponent of the trip.
The itinerary- has been devel-



Page 2-A
+JewislincrMton of Greater Fort L.uderd.le
Friday, May 3,
Israel Anticipates K.'s Visit
Ft. Liiiulerdale Hadassah I)oiio|
Luncheon and Installation May
JERUSALEM <4TA>. Sec-
retary of State Henry A. Kis-
singers announced decision to
go ahead with hi? Mideast visit
this week was welcomed by po-
litical circles here as evidence of
hi< determination not to be de-
terred from his peace-making ef-
forts either by the political un-
certainties in Israel or by the
cold water which Soviet Com-
mun:,t Party Secretary Leonid
I. Brezhnev has poured on his
attempts.
In Moscow last week, Syrian
President Hafez Assad, in a
speech in honor of Brezhnev,
termed the IS. efioits ersatz"
and demanded that all luture
nt talks be moved to
Geneva.
SOVIET FOREIGN Mini-Ur
Andrei Gromyko apparently
Sjdopted a less aggresive pose in
meeting last week with Pres-
ident Nixon and kissingv.T in
Wahlnsri. but' whaewer the
\ugaiies of the Soviet attitude,
Kissinger i seen as plainly de-
li mined to continue his efforts
He is ignoring, too. the Soviet
encou-agement of the Syrian
hard line on the Golan disen-
gagement and gambling on his
own ability to find common
ground between the Israeli and
S>rian p;ans, observers aere be-
lieve.
They said his decision was par-
ticularly welcomed here since
initial reports from Washington
after Premier Golda Meir's res-
ignation described Kissinger as
doubtful as to whether Israel
would be able to pursue nego-
tiations during the coming peri-
od due to political uncertainty.
POLITICAL CIRCLES here
discount the thcery OM Kissin-
ger is hastening to the Mideast
in order to negotiate with Mrs.
Meir and Defense MmisK-i Mo-he
Day an befoie they are replaced
by less familiar faces.
Meanwhile, Foreign Minis,er
Abba Eban has instructed all Is-
raeli legations abroad to stress
to hoM governments that it is
"business as usual" in Jerusalem
despite the political troubles.
The Israeli government would
be legally and morally qualified
to conduct foreign policy and to
rule the country whether it
to be a transitional govern-
ment or a new administration,
the envoys w< re instructed to
say.
Temple Emann-El Sisterhood To g }/lfzva/J
Install New Officer*} For 1974-75
The installation of the nnv of-
ficers for 1974-1973 wiU highlight
t;ie monthly luncheon meeting of
Temple Emanu El's Sisterhood
Tuesday. Mrs. Ralph Gross, a past
pre-id-n; of the Sisterhood, also
a member I the sample Board,
w..l be the in t llliag officer.
An out landing feature of the
progiam will be Rabbi Arthur J.
Ablins honoring ail past praai-
dents ith a special b
The slate oi incoming officers
includes Mrs. Aaron L. Wagner,
p-evident. Mrs. Ii ,un Fine, vice
president programming: Mr-
Larry Block, vice president fund-
raising: Mr Sam Leder. vice
pr-idcnt membirshio: Mrs. Irv-
ing Roth and Mrs. Haivey Jeffer-
baum. vice president advance-
ment of Judaism: Mrs. Matthew
Newman, recoiding secretary;
Mrs. Cy Milgrom, financial sec-
retary; Mrs. Sherman Chassen,
corrc pondlag secretary; Mrs.
Jcanc-ttc Siagal, treasure .
One year b ibers are
Mrs. William Skollar and Mr
I.-e Shainman. Mrs. Lawrence
Rubin. Mrs. Meivin .W
and Mrs. Gerald Schultz are two
year board members.
Mrs. Benjamin Stanels. retir-
ing president, having served the
Sisterhood for two years with
great distinction, will present her
annual president's report. All
members and friends are invited
to attend this last meeting of this
fiscal year.
Regular monthly meetings will
begin again next Septemb the activities of the Sisterhood
will continue throughout the
summer months under the super-
vision of the board of newly
elected officers and appointed
committee chairmen.
ANDREW ARONOFSKY
Andrew, the son of Mr. and
Mr\ Marvin Aronofsky, 2125 N\V
65th Avo.. Margate, will bet
a Bar Mitzvah Saturday. Ma\ 4,
at Ma: gate Jewish Center.
PETER CSTERMAN
Margate Jewish Center
ices Saturday, May ll. will in-
clude the Bar Mitzvah ol P( I
son of Mr. and Mrs Martin Os-
nan. 103-37 NW 42nd Di .
Coral Springs.
The Ft. Laoderdale Chapter of
Hadassah will hold its annual
donor luncheon" Thursday. May
9. at 11:30 a.m. in the Em< raid
Room of Schrafft'i Inn, "
Atlantic Blvd. Ft. Lauderdale,
cserdii to Mrs. Jacob Doraju,
president.
This evenl is the culmination
of a years activities for the
Chapter's four groups. Aimon.
liana. Shalom and Tamar
Mrs. Maxwell M Gilbert and
Mr- Sol Mehlman are the co-
chairmen of th.' luncheon. Reser-
vation chairmen are: Armon,
Mrs. Milton Rosenbsum; liana.
Mrs. William M. Greenhut; Sha-
lom, Mrs. Monte Katzman; Ta-
mar, Mrs. Ri low
Mrs. Israel D Shapiro will he
ki r Thi Ifs of i
promintn- the
ol 12, A nationall) recoi i
artist li.'iv ng Kl I over 1000
paintings, pn f which
were conl she
has hi
in Jerusali
to the ; d for
ation and bcautifi.
H< i\ PL
Mr-. Shapiro's history of -
lee to Ha I issah be is i with h i
, lencj <>f the Miami Chi
lior Hadassah She ci
ued through chapter
pr, sidei c iw has terved on the
National Board and Speakers
, ; and i- currently National
Major Oifl Area Chaj
The fist "Tma" in :liC 55
cast region, she has be. r. anl
for ten consecuUvi
a Woman of Valor." hawng
voted the outstanding womaj
51 organisations, an.i the n
of the Myrtli
Award for her humaniu
set vices presented bj the At
ta Chapter of Hadai
Mrs. Shapiro, who | j
ng tours from Mair
irnia, France South a]
ica. South Africa ami i-rael]
n i ntlj i turned fr h
teenth trip to [srai I ,i u
th" chaptei officer* ir the
1975 term.
In adiition. an J
musical program will be
antoi
ment of Temple I I
cerapaaied by Rob< {
'. at Church bj the-3
Klemen
livi
of Cantors.
Singles Plan Beach Par
A i). M :i p., I
by the Jem |
Sincles Suadaj from 7
in Fort Lauderdal
party in Hollywood is planned
oup Saturda) Hay 18
- at dashing addil ; infor
turn should contact tl i Fed!
tion office or Barbara I
Sheridan St., Hollywood.
Jewish War Veterans Auxiliary
To Install Officers At Dinner
Paul P. Zimmerman, chairman,
announced that a gala installation
dinner will be held Sunday at the
Gait Ocean Mile Hotel to install
new officers for the Jewish War
Veterans Wm. Kretchman Po.-t
7^0. Fort Lauderdale.
In addition to the new post of-
ficers, officers of the Women's
Auxiliary will aUo be installed.
There has been a new rebirth
cf the Jewish War Veterans Post
and plans are being made for
sstrtlhag programs for the com-
ing year Membership in the Post
du:ing the past year has almost
tripled.
Mr Zimmerman said that the
new incoming officers of both
I' and Auxiliary are dedicated
and hard working leader* and he
il ooking forward to both a
gratifying and fulnlling y<
Mel Kornfiell. PC. is serving
a ma-ter of ceremonies for thej
Po t: M. Jay Berliner, Depart -
: Florida Commander, will
-late of officers, in-
cluding Nat Faltz, commander;
P. P. Zimmermann. senior vice
commander; Bill Kling. junior
commander: Alvin Colin,
judge advocate: Joe Kahn. adju-
tant; Abe Gadell. quartermaster;
Dave Blum, officer of the day;
Stan Lang, chaplain, and B. Ni- I
cholon. immediate past com-
mander.
The following is the slate that
will be installed for Auxiliary
730: Ella Faltz. president; Marion
Fox, senior vice president: Dor-
othy Blum, junior vice president;
F. Zimmermann. treasu'er; Rose
Feder. recording secretary; F.
Schneider, chaplain; Bea Gadell,
guard, and Lydia Nicholson, pa-
triotic instructor and immediate
past president.
Shirley Tragash. Department of
Florida Ladies Auxiliaries presi-
dent, will administer the oath of
office; Malvina Freeman will
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..Friday, May 3, 1974
vjenisl' ftrria/ititf of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 3-A
:
North Broward Hadassah Chapter
Delegates To Attend Conference
Mrs. Ralph Cannon, president
of the North Broward Chapter of
Hadassah. will lead a contingent
of its delegates to the 24th an-
nual Confeience of the Florida
Region of Hadassah, at the Kah-
ler Plaza Inn, Orlando, May 5, 6
and 7.
Delegates include Mrs. Sidney
Gerber. Ben Gurion Group: Mrs.
Harry Krimsky, Mrs. Samuel
Tell. Mrs. Al Tobias and Mrs.
Sonny Goldy. Glyma Group: Mrs.
Inun Stenn and Mrs. David
Rashkin. Chai Group: Mrs. Allan
Porter, Mrs. Robert Haft, and
Mrs. Ira Wcston. Sabra Group.
Sonny Goldy will chair the Ha-
dassah Associates Reception at
the conference. Chapter husbands
in attendance will include Ralph
Cannon. Sidney Gerber, Harry
Krimsky, Sam Tell and Al To-
bias.
Mrs Reuben Bienstock. former
national vice president of Hadas-
sah. will attend all sessions of the
conference as national advisor.
Banquet speaker Monday night
27th Year
WALLPAPER
BROWARD
PAINT
AND WALLPAPER CO
712 N Andrews Ave
PhoiH- 57J-OS77 -
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right way.
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OAKLAND TOYOTA
CORRUGATED
ROILS
REINFORCED
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STRAPPING
AIRCAP
PACKAGING
PROBLEMS'
NOWANO
aCHAOINO
will be Irwin Cotler, Associate
Professor, McGill University Fac-
ulty of Law and founder and
chairman of Canadian Professors
for Peace in the Middle East.
.Mrs. Maxwell L. WeisberR,
president of the Florida Region
of Hadassah. will chair the con-
ference, the hteme of which will
be "Investments in the Future."
She will also be installed as re-
gional president for a second
year.
The North Broward Chapter of
Hadassah has shown remarkable
growth during the past year,
more than doubling its member-
ship, doubling its groups, and
more than doubling its fund rais-
ing quotas.
As it moves into its second
year it will add its seventh group,
Aviva. an afternoon grup in Boca
Raton. Newly elected president,
Mrs. Alfred Saxe. will shortly an-
nounce a membership tea. All
Boca residents are invited to
join.
We.
need
you.
If you can spend some rime,
even a tew hours, with someone
who needs ;\ hand, not a handout,
call your local Voluntary Action
Center. Or write to "Volunteer,
Washington. D.C. 20013.
fhe National Center tor
Vbluntary Action.

Legislator:
We Impound
Israel Funds
Continued from Page 1-A
continued, "this money has been
Impounded, The Administration
has not released the funds to Is-
rael.
"Additionally, there are indi-
cations that the Administration
intends to evade the will of the
Congress by making less than
the stated figure of $1.5 billion
in grants available in that form,"
Eilborg declared.
EILBERG SAID the only one
reason for delaying release of
the funds or threatening to re-
duce the size of the grant would
be to coerce the Israelis into
making unilateral concessions to
the Syrians.
"The Administration must
make its intentions concerning
these arms clear at once," said
Eilberg.
"It has had more than three
stated Eilberg, "and I believe it
must follow the clear intent of
months to make a decision,"
Congress and release the $1.5
billion immediately.''
IN HIS speech. Eilberg noted
that Administration spokesmen
had cited a flow of arms from
the Soviet Union to the Arab
countries through "an absolute-
ly open spigot," and he quoted
the report of the House Foreign
Affairs Committee which stated:
"The Committee is convinced,
on the basis of both public and
classified information available, j
that Israel must have substan- j
tial financial assistance to main-
tain the military strength needed
for her defense and for the Mid-
dle East balance."
in

ii
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\m LAS OLAS BLVD.
Ft. Lsuderdale, Fla. 33301
525-6485 or 524-8618
DECORATIVE ACCESSORIES
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Marathon 743-6795
Broward 56^-3232
Key West 296-3600
4062 N.E. 5th Terrace, Fort Lauderdale Phone 563-3232
INNING KINOOW
SECURITY ALUMINUM WINDOWS
Broward Teens To Tour
Israel June 19-July 16
The Teen Tour for 1974 encompassing all of Broward County
promises to be tbe greatest ever. The educational component of
the tour will be strengthened. Learning from the past two years,
changes and innovations have been made to make this year's
tour more meaningful.
The itinerary has been developed and coordinated by the
Broward Board of Rabbis, Rabbi Arthur Abrams, president; Dr.
Morton Malavsky, Teen Tour chairman. All plans have been for-
mulated in consultation and in cooperation with Jewish Welfare
Federations of North and South Broward, Dr. Robert Pittell,
chairman Teen Tour JWF.
To be eligible, a teen must be a high school student and
recommended by his respective rabbi or youth leader.
He will be interviewed by the tour co-leaders Mrs. Shirley
Cohen and Mordecai Opher.
Mrs. Cohen has been Involved with youth in the Hollywood
community for the past 9 years most successfully. She led the
first Teen Tour to Israel from Hollywood in 1972. Her rapport
with teenagers is highly regarded and her leadership for this
tour has been endorsed by the rabbis and Federation.
Mr. Opher has been acclaimed as an educator of the highest
calibre. He is Israeli born and although quite new to our com-
munity, it is felt that he will be a most valuable person in leading
this year's Teen Tour.
The tour co-leaders will interview every teenager together
with his parents. For an appointment please call 966-2200.
APPLICATION FOR MEMBERSHIP
TOUR RESERVATION
I apply for membership in Broward Teen Tour Broward
County, Florida and enclose a deposit of $150 to hold my reser-
vation, plus $25 non-refundable registration and processing fee.
Balance due by May 15, 1974.
Name in full
Home address
Telephone
City.................
School Now
State................................ Zip
Attending and Grade ...
Temple and or
Youth Group Affiliation
Group Travel The way to go
JOIN NATIONAL COUNCIL OF
JEWISH WOMEN GROUP TOURS
Europe, Israel, Greek Islands, Africa,
Mexico, Orient, South Pacific etc.
Caribbean Cruises on new Royal Viking Sea
Rhea D. Nathan Tour Chairman 942-1449
Brochure on request __ Reserve now
Please clip and save for future reference
Everybody welcome
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Page 4-A
*Jbt/frf thridllcin of Grr Fort Lauderdele
Friday, May 3. 1971
pj/wist Ffoncliari School Plan Disguises Greed
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
OFFHT nnfl PLANT MS X F. SUl St.. Miami. Fla. S3132
Phonr ITS-M
ADVERTISINO VEPARTMXXT _,,, ,nl 1-37S-4605
MIAMI ADDRESS I'O Pox 2!>7S. Miami. Florida 33101
FRKP K SHOCHET SI MNXE SHOCHET SK1..MA M. THOMPSON
Editor and Publisher Eter
The Jewish Ftoridian Does Not ousrantee The Kaahruth
Of The Merchandiae Advertised In Its Column*
puMlfttt .1 Fi-\\>klv
Second Cla-> Pi-face Paid at Miami. Fla.
The Jewish FloridKan has absorbed the Jewish Unity and the Jewjsh Weekly.
Me-'ber of the ca'.e. Worldwide K 'ws Service. National Editorial Association, American as-
sociation of English. Jewish Newsosoers. and the Florit a Press_Assecia*on.
SL'BSCPIPTION RATES: (Local Area) One TSM Js.OC. Cut of Town Upon
teauest.______________________________________ .
Number 9
11 IYAR 5734
Volume 3
Friday, May 3. 1S74
More Cause for Hope
Iyar 5, which this year falls on Apr. 25, is the day Israel
and world Jewry officially launch its celebration of Israel's
25th anniversary cf independence.
As our Israel Independence Section C suggests, the
celebration is ;n marked contrast
to last year's exuberance.
The hope and jubilation of
the 25th anniversary year were
shattered by the Yom Kippur
War and its aftermath.
The large death toll from the
war and the Kiryat Shemona
massacre see below) cast a
shadow over what was in the
past a joyous celebration.
In addition, there is ail the uncertainty of a political
impasse that resulted in last week's resignation from office
by Prime Minister Golda Meir and the Monday decision
by her coalition government to try to stitch together a new
coalition without national elections a decision that is
being vigorously objected to by a large part of Israel's
electorate.
In any event, there is sri!l more reason for hope than
gloom. The 1967 Six-Day War may have accustomed the
world, and indeed Israel herself, to swift and decisive
victories.
Reckoned in these terms, the Yom Kippur War was less
than swift but in no way as indecisive as Israelis seem
to believe it to have been.

Spoken With Vigorous Enthusiasm
One of Israel's leading writers, Yigal Mossinsohn, who
himself lost a son in the October war, castigated his coun-
trymen recently for their seli-doubts.
"We never won a greater victory," he declared.
The aftermath of the war still suggests that there is
hope for peace in the Middle East.
As for Israel's domestic sguabbles on her political
front, she has had them before. Remember David Ben-
Gurion's Rafi revolution?
And perhaps most important of all is that, on the
occasion of Israel's 26th anniversary, the Jewish people
throughout the world are united in the cause ot Israel as
never before.
We do not minimize the difficulties lying ahead for
Israel today. But we say with vigorous enthusiasm: "Happy
26th."
All Unspeakable Attaek
The- cynical Soviet-Arab move at the United Nations to
censor Israel for its retaliatory raid with absolutely no
mention of its provocation, the terrorist attack on Kiryat
Shemona, leaves us with no way to express the breadth of
our outrage at the massacre of 18 people, eight of them
children, in the small Israeli border town.
There have been so many unspeakable Arab "guer-
rilla" deeds over the last few years, but this is the most
dastardly.
Whatever protest is left should be made against those
individuals who have explained away every act of terror-
ism as a means for the Palestinians to express their "na-
tionalism."
It should be made against the world governments that
have failed to act against the terrorism when it spilled over
onto their own airlines, into their own airports, on the streets
of their own cities thousands of miles away.
But most of all, it must be aimed at the Arab govern-
ments who talk peace while making war.
rpHE DADE County School
Board's proposed $54 million
bilingual program over the next
five VWfrs is on its face praise-
worthy.
Who would have the temerity
to argue against it? After all. it
is true that Spanish-speaking
youngsters do suffer a learning
disability.
T1IEY ARE expected to
achieve a level of classroom pro-
ficiency in studies carried on in
English that is frequently beyond
thorn because English is not their
fir>t language.
If a student has only a reme-
dial capacity in written and
spoken English, then odds are
that he will be no more than re-
medial, say, in history. His dis-
ability in the language becomes
interpreted, In this cue, as a dis-
ability in history, too.
In the end. his disability in the
language leads to a generalized
identic disability about which
those who teach him are likely to
come to erroneous conclusions
that, for example, he is "dumb."
uneducable.
AM) SO, argues the school
board, why not introduce a sec-
on.i language (Spanish i in which
to pursue the otherwise common
curriculum? This would rid the
rj -tudent of his learn-
ing handicap and at the same
time compel the American-born
student to study a second lan-
e (Spanish).
To even the academic bunion,
the second language for the Span-
ish-speaking student would be
English, and to bring the argu-
ment for the school board's 954
million proposal to a crescendo
conclusion, it is suggested that
b Mi ;.. uneaten would thus "auto-
matically" be the recipients of
solid bilingual training.
After all, isn't that the mark of
a well-educated person? Don't
well-educated people speak at
least two languages with almost
equal proficiency?
IN FACT, the argument ends,
for too long, too many Americans
have ignored this truism, and it's
high time circumstance (if not
our good sense) forced us into
abandoning our ethnocentric,
monolingual mania.
Sorry. 1 can't agree.
I am, of course, all for our
knowing more than one language.
The sight of a gesticulating
American in Athens, Rome. Paris.
Vienna, his voice strident to
make himself understood, expect-
ing that in his wild and noisy
gestures others ought to under-
stand HIM. because doesn't eve -y
civilized person speak English?,
and never once considering that
he ought to understand OTHERS
as a mark of his own civilization,
is not just discouraging because
it make us comical as a people.
It also demonstrates how pro-
vincial if not downright unedu-
cated we are.
BIT WHAT the Dade County
School Board has in mind is an
entirely different thing.
The board is responding to a
politically and economically pow-
erful Cuban immigrant society
here that believes its financial
contribution to the community in
the form of taxes and business
justifies its demand for Spanish
equivalency.
But that kind of intimidation
runs contrary to the American
acculturation nrocess.
IN A FRANKLY romantic way.
Leo Rosten deals with that proc-
ess in his classic "Education of
Hyman Kaplan."
Huston's work evokes the late
nineteenth early twentieth cen-
tury wave of immigration from
Europe to America and the proud
sweat immigrants raised to ac-
commodo' themselves to the
Americ; r melting pot process.
While this nation is forged in
the smithy of many cultures and
civilizations, and while the
emerging blend has at least ideal-
ly looked upon its contributing
elements with a nurturing benev-
olence, there has never been any
encouragement of separatism.
r

Mindlin

i
.
IN FACT, part of the raci|
experienced from th
mid-lP60's ttf'thcbeginnin. ,n
present decade was based on ou
violent rejection of the separate
doctrines in Black Power philos
phi. s u defined by the r.io|
voluble of the Black loaders
Cleaver, Jones, Newton, Karensj
Carmichael, Brown.
To them, we re-ponded wit
the "one nation indivisibi, \
ciple in the Pledge ot All.
The Dade County Sch<
Board's toadying to Cuban PowJ
Continued on Page 9
Max Lcrner
Sees It
.
in
Bv MAX IF.KNFR
NEW YORK I HrW "Gataby" at a preview for the
. and >o missed the obscenely splurging Waldorf ,
on" opening night for the invitation ettl
Vet thi hyperthyroidal exploitation pitch, which ban accom-
pame.l th. film from I !!shI> in confl
F. Scott Fitzgerald 1920s than it would have been with
other ,ie...do For like ours, it was an age of >
AMONG nil-! a watch are the wo
Thej may not knou It but thi much toutad nostalgia ol
-,..'..: look" ,. ., re':...! from tiie women's revolution Of I
L960b and L970i to that of the 19fa.
For the postwar 1920s witnessed the first breakawaj of
worn* n in more than half a century. But where the break
of mall groups in the 1830s and 1850s had been largely sexual,
this one was moatlj 104 iaL
THE CIGA1BTTB8, the drinking, nyaian d in
w,;(; the now automobile toy. the freer talk at I
ment, thi slim boyish anti-erotic figure, the ihinunerinj
ankli length dress over a flat-chested form: ThOM wer.
u. mi:. Liberation from stuffy social taboos, but not from I
dep. on men nor from their sexual self-image.
The women's revolution of the 1960s and 1970s went I
further In sexual nulitancy as well M economic and political
independence. Perhaps In their heart of hearts many wi
believe it has gone too farhence the retreat to DaisyJIuchar.an.
FOR DAISY DIDN'T just have mones In her voici In the
crunch she didn't have whatever it would have taken
the break from I husband who gave her the underpinning for the
studied carelessness that marked their elite. For all her flap-
perish b avado. Daisy folded.
The underpinning was wealth over time. Much has been
made of Fitzgerald's awe toward money, and doubtlo- the out-
sider from St. Paul, scarred by the genteel povertj
family, hungry for success, fell that "the great staining itn
of life" shone in part because there was money in it.
Yet it was not money alone that counted for hint After ill,
Gatsby had money, too. flowing into his house and parties
cars and custom-made clothes. But not only was it ba
money: Even worse, it was now money,
WHAT CAUGHT Fitzgerald's imagination was mone> I
way of life Its burnished surfaces, its textures, its offhand
grace, its expensive and beautiful women, its arrogance, its care-
lessness: above all. the last All of these the film catches.
Fitzgerald himself strained for achievement and greatness,
not just for money, from the time he first brought the early draft
of his This Side of Paradise to New York as a city for Cn-,
quest. For Gatsby his money was the symbol of what had D
him lose Daisy, and it became the obsessive snare he K
recapture her. redress all the hurt and win again that ear >
lost rapture.
BIT FOR DAISY and Tom there was no need to achieve or
conquer anything, and out of the no-need assurance their tradi-
tional moneyed lifestyle gave them, tliey also got the vast care
le.ssiiess that made them mess up other lives and then lcav< as
if nothing had happened. And so the story becomes an Unequal
contest between an eager innocence and a deeply ingrained evil.
At the heart of Fitzgerald's little masterpiece this biil-
liantly conceived and crafted gem giving off a blurred, luminous
glow there is a vacuum of values. Which is one reason why
the film, for all its gaiety and attractiveness, seems a letdown.
FITZGERALD ONCE said that he was part of every char-
acter he drew, even of his women, and part of the ache of the
book, as well as its haunting quality, comes from the authoi's
own I-hate-and-I-love attitude toward the hollowness at the cen-
ter. No film could capture that
Fitzgerald himself later recognized what was wrong with it
as a novel that after Gatsby and Daisy find each other again,
their author does nothing to flesh out their relationship. There
is nothing of how they feel and what they do with each other.
BIT HOW could there be? They are children outside the
big party, playing at a little party of their own, as they dance
he in his old lieutenant's uniform, she in her party dress
around the single candle in the middle of the floor. All they
ever really wanted was to bring back the romantic past move
back into its magic circle and relive it, not to cope with the
dusty realities of life itself. And so the party ends, with death
and carelessness.


friday. May 3. 1974
* kni*tFk,ririi?>ir; Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 5-A
Day an, Sharon Have
Words Over Who's
At Fault for Attack
Continued from Pa*^ 1
plied to an agenda motion by
Sharon who criticized the alleged
"lack of action by the govern-
ment" to protect the border town
against terrorist assaults.
He questioned Dayan's state-
ment that Lebanon was respon-
sible for curbing terrorists who
base themselves in its territory.
"Is Lebanon in charge of Israel's
security'"'' Sharon asked.
He said Lebanon had to be
punished but that did not absolve
|M 1-raeli army which, according
to Sharon, was unprepared to
meet the terrorist challenge even
though it had advance informa-
tion that terrorist activity would
irnn.i' during the Passover
holiday.
9HAION SAID despite this in-
telligence, precautionary me:is-
ui were "conventional" and
there was a lack of coordination
b : en iIk- army, the border
nd the re Ice.
oV i lared that it wai
' simpl) unbel evable" that the
aged to hold out i:-.
i:i of an Israeli town for
f before the) were
| Accordi i n, v. ho
( .' the division
broke through
the west bank of the Suez Canal
during the Yom Kippur War.
there are plenty of capable of-
ficers in the army who could
have handled the situation.
"But dozens of career officers
are sitting at home, receiving sal-
aries and doing nothing because
of shortcoming's in the security-
system. he said.
DAYAN DISC IOSF.D that a
one-man investigating committee
set up by the Chief of Staff, con-
cluded that the Kiryat Shemona
tragedy could not have been
avoided because the terrorist in-
filtration could not have been
prevented.
He said Lebanon was respon-
sible for any crossings of the bor-
der by regular or irregular ele-
ments under the armistice agree-
ments of 1949. Dayan expressed
surprise that Likud was "playing
down" Lebanon's responsibility
for terrorist activities.
"This is the last thing I ex-
pected to h>>ar from Likud." Day-
an said. He demanded to know
what alternative security policies
v ere offered by Likud.
BECAUSE OF THE sensitive
nature of the subject, the debate
\.,,- : ansfi rred to the Knesi el
! Affairs and Security
i mittee which meets in eam-
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Page 6 A
*Jmistncr*&V! of Greater Fort Uuderdal.


Sound Faming of Middle East 'Auschwitz'
^ ..._ .. mpH that if Israel in
By YITZHAK EABI
NEW YORK (JTA) Ray-
monda Tawil, a Palestinian ac-
tivist and journalist from Nablus
on the West Bank, claimed here
that the Fatah organization, as
well as other Palestinian groups,
recognize the right of Jews in Is-
rael to "self-determination," but
Temple Sholom Groups To
Install New Slates Friday
New officers of Temple Sho-
lom. its Sisterhood, Men's Club
and U.S.Y. group will be installed
at the temple, 132 SE 11th Ave.,
Pompano Beach, at the regular
815 p.m. Friday services this
week. *l
Rabbi Morris Skop will con-
duct the combined installation.
Members and their friends are
invited.
Sisterhood's Installation
Luncheon Planned Tuesday
The Sisterhood of Margate
Jewish Center will hold its an-
nual installation luncheon Tues-
day at 12 o'clock, at the Sweden
House, 700 S. State Rd. 7, Planta-
tion.
For reservations, which should
be made as soon as possible, call
Ruby Winett or Sarah Gerofsky.
added, however, that the Pales-
tinian people want to restore
their rights, as well in territories
that have been part of Israel
since the creation of the state in
1948.
Addressing some 30 people at a
meeting organized by the Com-
mittee on New Alternatives in
the Middle East, Ms. Tawil spoke
emotionally about the plight of
her people "under Israeli occupa-
tion," and accused the Israeli au-
thorities of persecuting the Pal-
estinians and of "blowing up
houses and murdering innocent
people."
ACCORDING TO HER, "very
few of the Israelis want to hear
the voice of the Palestinians."
She spoke bitterly about Prime
Minister Golda Meir who, accord-
ing to Ms. Tawil, "always says
that a Palestinian people does not
exist at all."
At one point, when she was de-
scribing to her audience the "per-
secution" of Palestinians by the
Israelis, she was asked by this
JTA reporter about Jews in Arab
lands who have been persecuted
for years and about the fact that
some half-million Jews have left
the Arab countries without being
allowed to take their belongings
with them.
Ms. Tawil. visibly irritated by
the remark, denied any mistreat-
ment of Jews at any time in the
Arab countries.
She warned that if Israel in-
sists on its present policy in
regard to the Palestinians then
MEIR PAYIL, Moked leader ____
and member of the Israeli Knes-
set, who was also invited to ad-
dress the meeting, responded to
Ms. Tawil's denial by noting that
in 1941 a full-scale pogrom
against Jews took place in Iraq.
Payil and Ms. Tawil arrived
here Apr. 15 for a separate three-
week lecture tour across the
country. Their trip is sponsored
by the Committee on New Alter-
natives in the Mideast.
Payil, who is a historian, called
for recognition of the Palestini-
an's right to self-determination
but said at the same time that the
Palestinians on their part should
declare their recognition of the
Jewish State.
ACCORDING TO Payil. the
main problem is that while the
Yom Kippur War was a military
victory it was, nonetheless, a "po-
litical failure." The Israelis, Payil
said, are not aware of this dis-
tinction nor that the Israeli gov-
ernment has lost, as a result of
the war, its "freedom of strate-
gic action."
Referring to the Kiryat She-
mona massacre, Ms. Tawil said:
"It is very sad the hatred is
growing in both sides each
side talks about revenge."
r'riday, May 3, 1974
"another Auschwitz can happen
in Jsrael I don't want thus to
happen," she said, pointing out
that the hatred against Israel U
tremendous and that Israel is
surrounded by many Arab coun-
tries.
A B'nai B'rith greeting sign has been added to those of
other local civic and service clubs on a screen at the en-
trance to Boca Raton. Admiring the newly erected sign
are Sam Blair, (left) president of Olympic XI Lodge 2947;
Robert Haft, vice president; Dick Samuels, chaplain; Boca
Raton Mayor R. Huopana and lodge vice president
Michael Eisenrod.
cmi umk
J THl STOt
WITH 1H( ._.. .. 1

*
A--A


JM SALUTES THE STATE OF ISRAEL
ON ITS TWENTY-SIXTH ANNIVERSARY
SHALOM

^__^


Friday, May 3. 1974
+JewlstFhrldliairi Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 7-A =
f
1r
Volunteers Participate In Telethon
Volunteers from many com-
munity organizations are partic-
ipating in the United Jewish Ap-
peal-Israel Emergency Fund tele-
thon a massive effort to reach
every uncommitted Jew in the
Greater Fort Lauderdale area.
But Dr. Alvin Colin, chairman
of the Men's Division, and Mrs.
Mathew Newman, who heads the
Women's Division of the telethon,
urge that anyone with a few
hour-, of free time either day
Clergy Institute
Cosponsored Bv
JCS and NCCJ
The Jewish Chautauqua Society
and National Conference of
Christians and Jews are co-;pon-
soring a "Clergy Institute" or
Seminar for clergymen at Temple
Emanu-El. Fort Lauderdale,
Tue-day. May 14. featuring Dr.
i; ird Rubenstein as guest lec-
turer.
Host for the annual Institute
Will he Rabbi Arthur .1 Ahrams,
spiritual leader of the temple.
who serves as president of the
Broward Board of Rabbis and
was recently honored by the Cen-
tral Conference of American
Rabbi v
Rabbi Rubenstein. who will
speak on "Jewish Theology After
Auschwitz." is professor of relig-
ious studies at Florida State Uni-
versity. He has served as spiritual
leader of Temple Beth Emunah
and Temple Israel in Massachu-
setts and was adjunct professor
of humanities at the University
of Pittsburgh.
A prolific author. Rabbi Ru-
benstein is a member of the Au-
thors Guild, the American Acad-
emy of Religion and the Rab-
binical Assembly of America, and
is a fellow in the "Arts, Religion
and Contemporary Culture So-
ciety." His book "My Brother
Paul" was listed as an outstand-
ing academic book of 1972.
Albert Roth is chairman of the
Jewish Chautauqua Society;
Frank McGrath is executive di-
rector of the NCCJ.
RELIEVE
GAS PAINS
AT
GERALD VOLKSWAGEN
600 W SUNRISE
II lAIIDfROAIE /61BB00
FT LAUDERDALE
DAY CAMP
Needs Male
Counselors
Experienced preferred
June 17 to August 9
Phone
733-6500 or 731-2310
I
DON'T LET fOOR MAIL END
UP IN THE DEAD LETTER
OFFICE. WAKE SORE
WUR ADDRESSES ARE
WRITTEN CLEARLY AND
>jTHATTHg*AC4WlETE
or evening call the Federation
office and volunteer their serv-
ices.
"Contributions to the UJA-
IEF insure the continuatio of
great humanitarian programs,"
Dr. Colin said. "The costs are
staggering, and at stake is the
very survival of the people."
Mrs. Newman added, "Israel
needs every dollar that can be
raised. Every community organi-
zation has been asked to provide
volunteers for this effort."
HAVE YOU CALLED US? TO SEE HOW
EASY IT IS TO LEASE
74 CADILLACS, 74 BUICKS, 74 CHEVROLETS
OR ANY 1974 MAKE OR MODEL OF YOUR CHOKE.
IF NOT, CALL NOW. YOU'LL BE SURPRISED HOW
GOOD OUR SERVICE IS.
NOW IS THE TIME TO PLACE YOUR
ORDER FOR 1975 LEASE CARS.
D J AVTO
4406 Elmar Dr., Laud-By-Sea, Fla.
776-4502
Volunteers participating in the ongoing telethon effort to
obtain commitments from every Jew in Greater Fort Laud-
erdale for the United Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
Fund included, from left to right, (top) Harold Novitsky.
Paul Zimmerman and Bill Kling; (center) Lillian Feinstein.
Telia Alpert and Josephine Newman; (bottom) Freda Stal-
berg and Ruth Teicher.
AJCommittee, University Launch Academy Program
The Academy for Jewish
Studies Without Walls, a unique,
pioneering program which has
j:i-t been launched by the Amer-
ican Jewish Committee in asso-
ciation with the University of
Haifa, is an innovative program
,ii Independent adult Jewish edu-
cation on a college level.
The Academy was planned in
consultation with the Institute
for Jewish Life and the Council
of Jewish Federations and Wel-
fare Funds and has their full co-
operation and support as well as
that of major national Jewish or-
ganizations such as the National
Council for Jewish Women and
the National Jewish Welfare
Board.
ROBERT M. SEGAUL M.D.
onnounces th relocation of hi office for tht practice of
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JUST EAST OF STATE RD. 7 (441)
PHONE 792-1620 OR 735-2587 .
OPEN DAILY 1 TO 5 MONDAY THRU FRIDAY
Other Hours By Appolntnvant
HIGHLANDS: NORTH CAROLINA
Camp Highlander
A RESIDENTIAL CAMP FOR BOYS AND GIRLS
AGES 7-16 IN 2-4-5-9 WEEK SESSIONS
JUNE 15-AUGUST 18
PROVIDING SPECIALIZED PROGRAMS
INCLUDING HIGHLANDER ADVENTURE and
WILDERNESS KAMP (HAWK)
, t

Designed tc bovs 14 tc 16 years el age. the ryogiam deais not only with
the participant s relationship to his environment, but also with his relationship
to himseit ar-d others.
Contact Mr A W Rousseau, PINE CREST SCHOOL,
1501 N.E. 62nd St. Ft. Laudtrdale. Fla. 33308
Phone: 772-6550


Page 8-A
^
vjtniitfkriji&r of GmHr Fort Lauderdale
Friday, May 3, 1974
Rurdines
Vflorida
where ancient empires and civilizations
rose and flourished, and left
their indelible stamp on the history of mankind.
where the Patriachs laid the foundations
of the Jewish faith
where King David built his beautiful
city, Jerusalem, sacred to Jew, Chris)ian,
and Moslem alike.
where, in our time, a nation was reborn,
May 14th, 1948, fulfilling the biblical prophecy.
shalom
',

w


B
Friday, May 3. 1974
*Jenisti fhwidftlW of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 9-A
LEO MINDLIN
Dade Bilingual ProgramGreed in Disguise
Continued from Page 4
is a direct reversal of everything
for which the nation has stood
from its very beginning.
ON A MORE generalized level,
history records the mostly futile
efforts of many conquering na-
tions to impose their culture on
the peoples they vanquished,
But it is Rome that was really-
conquered by Greece, and no
European countrj ever really ac-
cepted the "inevitability" of the
Roman thumbprint as its own
even in the heyday of Rome's
glory.
In the end. Caesar mounli
minions and withdrew from Brit-
am and Germany because they
would not submit his i
being that they were too uncivi-
lized and not woith the effort of
Roman occupation.
TODAY, for an emigrating so-
ciety such as the Cuban, indeed
for ANY emigrating society, to
demand ofiicial cultural equiva-
lence in the community that has
given it a haven is an absurdity.
For the community to agree is
sociological suicide.
In the case of the Dade County
School Board's S54 million pro-
posal, the Spanisli-speakina .-in-
dent is not really being helped in
of acculturation;
while the English-speaking stu-
dent is being cor.:
FINALLY, the most potent ar-
gument the school board offei > in
support of the proposal, the value
of a bilingual program for the
American student, holds abso-
lutely no water at all.
Bilingual programs that are
academically sound, not simply
pragmatic, take into considera-
tion the civiiizational value of a
second and even a third language.
Understood in these terms,
language choices are not imposed
from outside. Furthermore, they
are made much later along in
school than the proposed pro-
gram has in mind, and among the
choices for a clusicall) sound
education, Spanish as a second or
even third language is low man
on the Totem pole.
IF THE Dade County School
Board argues otherwise, it is not
language, academics or civiliza-
tion it has in mind but money
the Latin financial contribution
to the community or even South
Florida's geographic nearness to
tiie potential marketplaces below
US in the southern hemisphere.
That is something other than
civilization and I don't want
MY tax dollars paying for such
crude considerations as these.
We are experiencing an epi-
demic of greed in our nation to-
day, and the proposed bilingual
more well-painted
example of it.
Report Pentagon Lobbying Jewish Leaders
WASHINGTON \m<
Jewish leaders are beii
out to enlist then support foi a
b r defense-spending bud
Aeeordm te Saul Friedman, ol
the Mian i Hi raid Bureau here,
thesi lea being lobbied
bj ; okesmen for the Pent
primaril) on the basis that Amer-
ican aid to Israel during the \ m
Kippur War was both forthright
and immediate despite the fact
that it met with opposition by the
Soviet Union and the Arab na-
TRADITIONAI LY. declared
Frii dman, "The Jewish commu-
illy liberal" and has
opposed repeated Increases in
military spending."
But American aid to Israel
durm- tni N >>:n Kippui War may
have changed some of that
It has long been reported that
taiy of State Henry Kissin-
iel several times during the
paM few months with Jewish
leaders.
IT IS reliably reported that
one of these meetings took place
at Key Biscayne durine one of
President Nixon's stays In Miami.
A major lobbyist for the Pen-
tagon, according to Friedman, is
Adm. Elmo R Zumwalt, Jr., out-
going chief of naval operations.
Both Zumwalt and Dr. Kissin-
ger are supposed to have remind-
ed Jewish leaders recently of the
importance of "an adequate
Amen an defense posture," par-
Ucularl} in the face ot Israel's
future military need-.
FRIEDMAN NOTES in his
Herald Bureau report that in
March Zumwalt met with a dozen
leaders Ol Jewish civic and reli-
gious groups at his home and
argued for support of the admin-
ion'a $85.6 billion defense
budget, "especially the Navy's
part."
Singled out among leaders
were:
David M. Blumbers. of
KnoxvtUe, Tcnn., president of
B'nai B'rith. who is supposed to
have sent a letter to the Penta-
gon expressing concern that U.S.
aid to Israel in the Yom Kippur
War had diminished the nation's
stockpile of conventional weap-
on- and what that would mean
to Israel's military needs;
Ira Silvcrman, director of
the Institute for .Jewish Policy-
Planning and Research of the
Svnagogue Council of America,
who calls the Pentagon effort
"lobbying of the Jewish lobby";
Hyman Bookbinder, Wash-
ington representative of the
American Jewish Committee, who
is quoted by Friedman as declar-
ing that the Yom Kippur V\ ar
'"made us realize that nu<
controntation is not the only way
the powers compete. And unless
the U.S. has adequate conven-
tional arms, it could be drawn
into a nuclear confrontation."
& ^r -ft
Record Number of Congressmen
WASHINGTON Some 238
congressmen 43 senators and
195 representatives from 47
states and the District of Colum-
bia have already accepted invita-
tions to attend functions of the
15th annual policy conference of
the American Israel Public Af-
fairs Committee to be held in
Washington on Apr. 29 and 30.
Senate Minority Leader Hugh
Scott and Sen. Lloyd Bentsen
(D., Tex.) will speak at a dinner
in honor of the Ambassador of
Israel Simcha Dinitz on Apr. 29
celebrating Israels 26th and
AIPA's 20th anniversary.
Speaker Carl Albert and House
Leaders Thomas P. O'Neill, Jr.
ill. Mass.) and John J. Rhodes
I R.. Ariz, i and Rep, Sidney Yates
(1)., 11!.i will address a luncheon
in the Rayburn Building on Apr.
30.
;
Humphrey at Assembly
NEW YORK U.S. Sen. Hu-
bert 11. Humphrey, former vice
president of the United States,
and Simcha Dinitz. Israel Ambas-
sador to the U.S., will address
the National Assembly of the
Jewish National Fund on May 19
at the Waldorf Astoria.
Mere than 1.000 delegates from
all parts of the nation are ex-
pected to attend the two-day con-
voi ation.
Sen. Humphrey and Ambassa-
dor Dinitz will speak at the ple-
nary sessior.
Ambassador Jacob Tsur. world
chaiiman cf iht Jewish National
Fund in Jerusalem, will outline
the plans for a bicentennial land
development project in Israel.
JNF national president, Meyer
Pesin. will deliver the presiden-
tial message, and Herman L.
Weisman is the chairman of the
Assembly.
Robert Merrill, Metropolitan
Opera star, will perform a pro-
gram of operatic and liturgical
selections.
Kd
nd
Tekoah Raps
Soviets For
UN Maneuver
Continued from Page 1-
the Council not only to condemn
Israel but also to take "effective
measures" for what Malik called
"a routine act of aggression
against peace-loving Lebanon" by
Israel.
Later. Tekoah responded to a
charge by Malik that Israel was
isolated in the international com-
munity. Tekoah said, "I wonder
whether those who make such
statements realize the meaning of
isolation in general and in re-
spect of Israel in particular.
'Do they realize, for instance,
that in all democratic countries,
even ii those whose government"
for reasons of material expedl-
encj ometimes do lean toward
the Arab states, the peoples, as
demonstrated in public opini >n
-. ari squarely on Israel's
side?
I WOULD even venture to
saj to the representatives of the
USSR that if such a free public
opinion poll were also allowed
in his country, the results would
be the same, and the support of
the peoples of the Soviet Union
for Israel's struggle would be as
Strong as In other parts of the
world."'
Two draft resolutions re-
pute lly were prepared during a
recess in the debate but the coun-
cil adjourned debate Apr. 18
without setting a date for its
next session.
Kaliane Calls Jewish Leaders Cowardly
Continued from Page l-A
for the narrow-minded and the
cowards."
He claimed, however, that the
JDL philosophy was "the only-
hope for the Jewish nation in
this chaotic hour."
ACCORDING TO reliable
sources. Kahane believes that the
JDL. which he founded in the
mid-1960s to defend poor Jews
in deteriorating New York City
neighborhoods, was presently
laden with many -provocateurs"
allegedly planted by various op-
posing bodies who were hamper-
ing its activities.
Without Kahane, the JDL has
no future, the sources said. Ka-
hane's future is also clouded. He
has been indicted by Israeli
courts on charges of arms smug-
gling, inciting against the Arab
population and acts to disrupt
friendly relations between Israel
and the U.S.
In New York, David Fisch, na-
tional executive director of the
Jewish Defense League, said that
the JDL will continue its activi-
ties despite Kahane's resignation.
SPEAKING AT a press confer-
ence, Fisch said that his organi-
zation will continue fighting all
manifestations of anti-Semitism
and contended that Kahane will
still maintain a position with the
JDL as a "spiritual advisor."
Fitch said that Kahane will
continue "to smuggle letters tell-
ing us what to do." He disclosed
that Kahane's leeent UTgingS to
the JDL "to demonstrate against
Israeli targets in the U.S." were
rejected by the JDL.
He said this was the only dis-
agreement between Kahane and
the JDL headquarters here.
FISCH DENIED that Kahane's
resignation had an> thing to do
with a deal between Kahane and
Israeli authorities regarding the
return of his American passport
which Israel authorities confis-
cated.
Fisch said that the JDL is
strong enough to continue operat-
ing presently without Kahane,
something, he noted, that was not
true two years ago.
Rabin Named
To Succeed
Golda Meir
Continued from Page l-A
Rabin is 52 and the youngest
premier-designate in Israel's his-
tory. He was nominated by 298-
254, beating out Transport Min-
ister Shimon Peres.
Rabin immediately began talks
aimed at forming a coalition,
which may be a harder job than
the six-week deadline President
Ephraim Katzir placed on him.
Failure to meet the deadline
would mean new elections.
His major stumbling block will
be the National Religious Party
which opposes the return of any
of the West Bank which Israel
captured in the Six-Day War. to
Jordan.
Without the NRP, his chances
arc slender.
Rabin is on record as being
willing to return much of the
West Bank.
Soviets Lash Israel in Security Council
UNITED NATIONS (JTA) The Soviet Union has unleashed
vitriolic 'attack against Israel as the Security Council continued
its debate on Lebanon's complaint against Israel's action.
Yakov Malik the Soviet Ambassador, denounced the routine
act of aggression against peace-loving Lebanon" and called on the
Council not only to condemn but
also to take 'Effective measures"
against Israel.
HE ALSO called on the United
States to back off in its support
of Israel.
As the debate continued, the
U.S. continued to seek a "bal-
anced" as opposed to a "one-
sided resolution" and hinted that
it would either veto or abstain
from voting on a resolution con-
demning Israel without at the
same time condemning Lebanon.
THE ARAB-Soviet bloc and
China continued to press for a
harsh condemnation of Israel.
Some analysts noted that the
Soviet Union may press for a
tough resolution in order to re-
assure the Arab nations that its
quest for detente will not lead it
to abandon its Arab clients and
in order to try to outflank China
among the Arab and non-aligned
nations.
It is believed that the I'SSR,
by pressing for a tough resolu-
tion, wants to warn the U.S. that
its unilateral moves vis-a-vis Sec-
owed by a new verbal clash be-
tween Israel and Egypt.
EGYPTIAN FOREIGN Minis-
ter Ismail Fahmi, addressing the
Security Council, accused Israel
of aggression against Lebanon
and warned that if Israel wants
peace, it must stop forthwith all
"irresponsible actions."
"Israel, before anyone else,
must choose between war and
peace." Fahmi declared.
But the Egyptian diplomat did
not repeat in his formal state-
ment the threat he made to news-
men here earlier in the day that
Egypt would "strike" at Israel if
it continued retaliatory action
against Ix>banon and Syria.
ISRAELI AMBASSADOR Yo-
sef Tekoah. exercising his right
rotary of State Henry A. Kissin-
ger's "shuttle diplomacy" will not
be accepted.
The USSR is still miffed at be-
ing outmaneuvered in the Egyp-
tian-Israeli disengagement agree-
ment and the current moves by
Kissinger to help the Syrians and
Israel to disengage.
Meanwhile, the Israeli-Leba-
nese issue over the massacre of
18 persons in Kiryat Shemona
and Israels subsequent raid into
southern Lebanon was overshad-
THE FOREIGN Minister ol
Egypt found it appropriate to say
here that Israel should choose
between war and peace." the Is-
raeli envoy declared.
"Israel chose peace 26 years
ago wen it called for peace with
its Arab neighbors even while
Egypt was leading an invasion of
Israel," Tekoah said.
Malik, in his statement, stated
that the Soviet Union "most
categorically oppose(s) interna-
tional terrorism."
Tekoah declared that it was re-
grettable that the representative
of a country with which Israel
recently signed the first agree-
ment since the October war
should make such a pronounce-
ment.


Page 10-A
*JMtf tk-rkUcir, of Groater Fort UmJuM*
House-Destroying Operation Seen Logical
Continued from Page 1<
*p1
in |he direction of the state
except through several effendi
sons of the great feudal faWifies.
PROMINENT AMONG these is
the present chairman of the
Lebanese parliament, Kamel el
Assad, a bachelor playboy who
faces growing resentment among
his clientele because of his in-
ability to "deliver the goo^s."'
The goods in this case include
protection against Israeli repris-
als and Palestinian terrorists and
implementation of the Littani
River irrigation project. No gov-
ernment can maintain a majority
in the Lebanese Parliament un-
less it is supported by the Mut-
tawalli members.
If the villages put enough
pressure on these effendis sitting
in Parliament, the government
may be forced to take action or
lose power.
ON SEVERAL occasions in the
past some of the Muttawalli vil-
lages rose against the terrorists
camped nearby.
This forced the government in
1970 and again in 1972 to take
action in order to evict the ter-
rorists from the area.
The same can happen now
or at least, this is what Israel
hopes to achieve. The recent Is-
raeli operation was staged pri-
marily as a demonstration of the
risks run by the Muttawallis if
they do not help themselves.
THE OPERATION was fol-
lowed by a stern warning by
Defense .Minister .Moshe Dayan
that the whole Southern Lebanon
might be the target of Israeli
attacks, if the terrorists find
shelter there.
He reminded the Muttawallis
about the fate of the Jordan Val-
Religious
Services
FORT IAUDERDAU
BETH ISRAEL (Temple) 7100 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. Rabbi Philip
A. LabowiU. Cantor Maurice Neo.
EMANU-EL. 3Z W. Oakland Park
Blvd. Reform. Rabbi Arthur J Ab-
rama. Cantor Jerome Ktemer*. 48
POMPANO B1ACH
SHOLOM (Tampla). 132 SE 11th Ava.
Conaervative. Rabbi Morrla A. Skop.
Cantor Jacob J. Renxar.
-----
MARGATE
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER. (Con.
aervative) 6101 NW th St.
Friday. 8 p.m. Dr. Mannis Neumann
will conduct: Cantor Max Gallub will
deliver the sermon. Saturday. 9 a.m..
r-Kular Sabbath morning aervlcea.
CORAl SPRINGS
CORAL SPRINGS HEBREW CON-
GREGATION (Reform) 3501 Uni-
verstty sr Coral Spring*. RatrBr
Mkx Weitz.
Frul.' v. S i>.m. Sabbath jervlcea.
YOUNG ISRAEL*0f HOLLYWOOD.
(Orthodox). 3891 Stirling Rd. 53
Nli ii.i.....in
{^omvnunitxi \calendar
SATURDAY, MAY 4
Temple Beth Israel Fair
Alpha Omega Dental Fraternity Aux. Children's Dinner
Party
SUNDAY, MAY 5
Temple Emanu-El Men's Club Breakfast general meet-
ing, elections 11 a.m. 2 p.m.
Temple Beth Israel Fair
MONDAY, MAY 6
Temple Beth Israel Sisterhood Board Meeting
Margate Sisterhood Board Meeting
Armon Hadassah General Meeting
TUESDAY, MAY 7
Temple *.nanu-El Sisterhood Installation Luncheon 11 a.m.
Ahavah B'nai B'rith Board Meeting
Temple Sholom Sisterhood Board Meeting
M. Lauderdale B'nai B'rith Women Board Meetin
Margate Sisterhood Installation Luncheon noon, Sweden
House, Plantation
WEDNESDAY, MAY 8
Temple Emanu-El Evening Sisterhood 8 p.m.
Brandels University Women Study Group
Jewish War Veterans & Aux. No. "30
Coral Ridge ORT General Meeting
Ft. Lauderdale ORT Board Meeting
"Stnoke-Enders" 6:30-10 p.m. Margate Jewish Center
THURSDAY, MAY 9
Ft. Lauderdale Hadassah Study
Sabra. Blyma, Chai Hadassah Board Meetings
Temple Beth Israel Men's Board Meeting
Ft. Lauderdale Hadassah Donor Luncheon
SATURDAY. MAY 11
Temple Emanu-El Cadillac Function
Alpha Omega Dental Fraternity Dinner Dance
SUNDAY, MAY 12
Ft. Lauderdale B'nai B'rith Installation
MONDAY, MAY 13
Brandeis University Women Study
Temple Beth Israel Men's Club Board
Temple Beth Israel Sisterhood Mah Jongg Marathon
Coral Springs Aux. General Meeting 8 p.m.
TUESDAY, MAY 14
Ft. Lauderdale B'nai B'rith Men
Brandeis University Women Study
Margate Sisterhood General Meeting 12:30 p.m.
i i
WEDNESDAY, MAY 15
Brandeis University Women Gourmet Class
"Smoke-Enders" 6:30-10 p.m. Margate Jewish Center
THl'RSDAY, MAY 16
Ft. Lauderdale Hadassah
Jewish War Veterans & Aux. No. 196 General Meeting
Chai Hadassah Installation
ley villagers turned into refugees
a few years ago because of ter-
rorist activities in their area.
Muttawalli reaction so, far has
been promising.
Local head men and notables
filed petitions to the Beirut au-
thorities threatening mass migra-
tion northward. The effendis are
under pressure to use their influ-
ence with the government to de-
fend the area. If they fail this
time they endanger their chances
in the 1976 elections, for their
hold on the voters is gradually
leaders seem to realize what is
diminishing.
ON THE other hand, the Fatah
happening. They are issuing an
endless stream of appeals to the
Muttawallis not to get frightened.
They promise financial aid to
those who lost their houses dur-
ing the Israeli raid.
What will be the Muttawalli
response? Will they be able to
act as a unified group? How long
would it take them to reach a
stand? Nobody can tell.
THE PROCESS by which the
WvWVWVWVVVAVVWVV'
Muttawallis decide how to react
will not be completed overnight
Friday, May 3, 1974
But we are watching now the
beginning of the struggle be-
tween Israel on one side and the
terrorists on the other to win
if not the heart of these Mutta-
wallis at least their support.
CANDLEUGHTING TIME
11 IYAB 7:33
^^^^AA*^A***p%AA*A*Ar^**.
We Keep I
Sharp Eye
On Soviets
Continued from Page 1-A
The ominous portent of a new
Soviet military build-up of Syria
was contained in a report by the
Beirut newspaper Al-Anwar.
The paper said Syria will re-
ceive the most modern fighter
aircraft and "Scud" ground-to-
ground missiles from the Soviet
Union under a new arms deal
signed by Syrian President Hafez
Assad in Moscow.
ACCORDING TO Al Anwar,
which quoted diplomatic sources,
Syria has already received the
highly sophisticated MIG 23
fighter aircraft and is to get the
even more advanced MIG-25.
In addition, the Soviet Union
agreed to train Syrian Air Force
pilots in the USSR to fly the
MIG-25s, the first time the Rus-
sians have agreed to train the
pilots of any but Warsaw Pact
countries.
Of equal concern was a report
from Moscow that Syria and the
Soviet Union, reaffirming the im-
portance of "consolidating Syria's
defensive power," have stated
that any agreement on disengage-
ment with Israel should be an
inseparable part of an overall
Middle East settlement.
THAT POSITION was contain-
ed in a ioint statement released
in Moscow and Damascus as As-
sad flew home after a five-day
visit to the Soviet capital. The
statement also stressed Syria's
"firm and legitimate right to use
all effective means to liberate its
occupied territory."
Question Box
By RABBI DR. SAMUEL J. FOX
What is the attitude of Ju-
daism towards homo?xuality?
The Bible (Leviticus: 20:13)
expressly prohibits homosexual-
ity and considers this relation-
ship between males as an abomi-
nation. The penalty prescribed
for such a transgression is death.
The rabbis also forbid Lesbian
practices, (Sifra, Leviticus 18:3)
basing this on a Biblical state-
ment. Maimonides expressly for-
bids Lesbianism (Issure Biah
21:8).
Generally speaking, homosex-
uality is considered as an unnat-
ural act. Some venture to say that
when the Bible states that hu-
man-kind was created as "male
and female." it meant to stipulate
that man was created to be a
heterosexual being. Hence any
form of homosexuality is contrary
to the nature of man and to the
role which the Almighty intended
for man to play in this matter.
Why doe Jewish tradition
forbid a Jew from engaging in
hunting as a sport?
A number of reasons are ad-
vanced for this prohibition. Some
contend that wounding and kill-
ing animals for sport is a matter
of wastefulness. Since the animal
is not being killed for food, one
is simply wasting the life of the
animal for sheer entertainment
tl'ahad Yitzchak, S.V. Tezdah).
Another reason is given by
Rabbi E/t-kiel Landau. He claims
that hunting animals for sport is
a means of being cruel to ani-
mals. Furthermore, the hunt it-
self sometimes endangers the life
of the hunter.
Judaism prohibits man from
being ciuel to animals by causing
them to suffer in any way. Fur-
thermore, Judaism forbids man
to endanger his life unnecessar-
ily, just for the sport of it. The
two people who are referred to
in the Bible as hunters (i.e., Nim-
rod and Essau) were never held
in high esteem in Jewish tradi-
tion. Animals may be killed only
for food or other human needs
and not for sport.
meichels
by NORMA BARACH
By NORMA BARACH
(< i 1974 Jewlah TeleKraphlc AKn<~
Would >ou like to try a meat substitute dish for a change
of pace? It isn't cheap, but it is different, and it gives the kosher
cook a new experience of serving "meat'' (soybean, really) w;th
cheese. Serve this casserole with a green salad for a complete
meal.
NOODLE-SOY CASSEROLE
1 pkg. textured soy protein 1 cup cold water
10-12 slices American cheese
Dash white pepper
Orcgano
8 oz. package wide noodles
't lb. mushrooms, browned z
1 cup peas, drained
1 8-oz. can tomato sauce
Cook soy protein and noodles in I large pot of boiling water
to which 1 teaspoon of salt has been added. After 7 minutes,
drain. Break 7 slices of cheese into small pieces and mix with
mushrooms, peas, tomato sauce and cold water. Mix with soy-
noodle mixture. Add pepper and oregano to taste Grease a 2V
quart casserole dish. Place soy-noodle-vegetable mixture in it and
bake at 350 degrees for 15 minutes. Top with remaining chMM
slices and bake for another 10-15 minutes. Serves 6.
First, a note to readers. I get many cards and letters from
you asking about recipes you may have misplaced and other
questions. Please, if you want an answer, enclose a stamped,
selt-addressed envelope and I'll do my best to reply as quickly
as possible.
Now for todays recipe, a kosher adaptation of that popular
sou! foodribs. This recipe is a particular favorite of my chil-
dren.
BARBECUED RIBS
3 lbs. short ribs pepper, diced
(cut in 2-inch strips) 2 stalks of celery, diced
1 large onion, diced 1 inul] bottle barbecue sauce
M of a small green Oil
Brown ribs in dutch oven. Remove. Brown vegetables until
onions are golden. Then take out vegetables and put ribs in bot-
tom of pan. Top with vegetables and barbecue sauce. Bake at
350 degrees for 2l hours.
Chocolate cake, in any shape or form, is a favorite in many
households. This weeks recipe is a cake that can be put together
quickly. It does crumble easily, but is quite moist. It features
brown sugar, which not only tastes good but is good for you.
BROWN SUGAR CHOCOLATE CAKE
2 packets pre-mclted
unsweetened chocolate
1 teaspoon vanilla
2 teaspoons baking soda
1 tablespoon vinegar
6 pecan halves
1 stick margarine
2 cups brown sugar
(do not pack)
2 eggs
l}i cups flour
1 cup liquid non-dairy coffee
creamer
Mil maiuanne and sugar together. Add eggs; beat. Slowly add
flour and creamer. Add chocolate and vanilla. Mix until well
blended. Dissolve baking soda in the vinegar. Add to chocolate
mixture and mix. Top with pecan halves. Bake in a well-greased
9-inch square pan (8 inches is too small) at 310 degrees for 55
minutes or until done. (Don't forget to preheat oven.)
(c) 1S74 J,ish TeleKraphlc A*ency


I ^cumcttr ^A). JLriet
man
History as Interdisciplinary Study
KOMI OF the problems that beset ail histoilans
are the impossibility of psychoanalyzing the
fdead and the lack of sufficient factual data con-
cerning the lives of the masses of the people
to the last few centuiies.
The schools of historians prior to Ranke
were more concerned with political and military
Readers and their respective exploits.
HISTORIANS of Jewish life have the same
[problem.-. We haw shelves of books dealing with
rabbis and even what can be termed labbinic
[history, e.g., Sefer Ha-Quabbalah by ibn Daus,
brilliantly translated bj Gerson D Cohen, and
the accounts of the rabbis in the Talmud and
liidraan
Vi : we know so little about how our people
lived in centuries gone by much less how they
looked.
THERE WERE no Jewish painters, and there
wore feu such u Rembrandt who were inten
in the faces or attire of Jews, We rarelj can
learn what the v\ wt thought, how they
eo i slated with their oon-Jewish neighbors, what
ui re their non-religio ma, o: about their
lintra-group relationships.
There are i few sources that shed some
light and. undoubted!) there are more but they
mu-t be sought in by-ways and obscure tour et
My own research into tbe Inquisition files in
Mexico and Spain has i vealed much thai has
been heretofore unknown. '
IX RECENT decades, the realization has
to the fore that history is a complex branch of
the humanities and to achieve adequate com-
piehension, there must be an inter-disciplinary
approach. History cannot be compartmentalized
into political history, economic history, or social
history.
Most of the social sciences must be called
upon to sen e as handmaidens in proper historical
research. One must know anthropology, sociol-
Ogy, psychology and all their sub-divisions in
to interpret and report.
An excellent book for the thinking Jew is
Eliezer Schweid'S "Israel at the Crossroads"
(Jewish Publishing Society, $895, 221 pages).
Th< author is a sabra and now professor of
philosophj al the Hebrew University.
His rook is ; collection of essays on the
imong Jews, Judaism and Israel and
between Israel and the Diaspora.
On the latter, he notes that -To the extent
that our (Israeli) orientation has been deter-
mined by a desire to be like other nations, the
unique Jewish content in our creativity has been
ased.
idea that we should be a spiritual cen-
ter for Jewish groups rooted in their national
cultures Is a < u ious and ridiculous conceit."
Friday, May 3, 1974
3-B
Page 11-A =
Israeli Baskeleers Came
To U.S. and Conquered
^fjoris *^mcUii
Exit from Russia Drops to Trickle
BOl'T 3.000 Soviet Jews are
expected to arrive this j
thi;. country, if the Soviet gov-
ernment continues to permit
fewish emigration at the 1973
level, when about 35.000 Jews
s-ere allowed to emigrate to Is-
rael.
For the time being, however.
du ing the first thiee months of
this year, emigration from the
Union has proceeded on a
much lower level than the last
two years.
NOBODY CAN explain why,
but it is known that at least 100.-
000 Jewish applications for emi-
gration have been pending with

Concept of .Nearly Total
Privacy Being Forgotten
AS YEOMAN First i lass Charles E. Radford says, "It was a
perfect thing. I had everybody's confidence"
This isn't Admiral Aithur Radford. so prominent in World
U.,! II It's really rather a little guy. not at all a VIP But hav-
ing come front and center now as the hinge between Henry
Kissinger's documents, intended as personal reports to Presi-
dent Nixon, and Admiral Thomas I. Moorer. chairman 01 the
Joint Chiefs, \oung Yeoman Radford stands out in current news.
FOR HE IS dead certain that when he liflen "eyes Onto
documents off one desk into a copier and on to another desk,
he had the sanction and blessing of the big brass.
He was not Mission Impossible. It was more like Mission
Impertinent "We never made a big deal BOOUt it. he com-
mented when the spotlight caught him. "it was juai a simple
routine operation."
WHY PRESIDENT Nixon didn't swoop down on this P" I >
fast (remember the EUsberg case"), and why Congress didn't
make an immediate issue of it raises considerable wondcMn.n.
Alter all. national seeurit) was at Issue in this heist. And
which of us doesn't tremble when those important words -ire
mentioned'.' ,.
The Yeoman Radford affair will accomplish considerable
things .1 it moves enough people to grow more concerned about
end.ess spying at many levels and more thoughtful about safe-
guarding privacy. Recent developments pertinent to these sud-
jeets merit examination. ,
A CASE in point la the Internal Revenue Services final
realization that records of 2.500 toll calls from the Washington
bureau of the New York Times had better be returned to the
telephone company.
This development followed announcement by the Reporter
Committee for Freedom of the Press that it has in mind to sue
AT&T and thus forestall that utility's surrender of the records
on the calls to the government. This was a bit of a victory for a
free press; it was also, apparently, an awkward acknowledgment
on the part of a federal agency that the IRS had overstepped
""our right to privacy is not absolute. Search the Constitu-
tion, and vou cant find the precious word.
BIT SENSITIVE electronic gadgets, trick cameras, and
other mechanical wonders are impinging on privacy to a higher
degree daily.
the Soviet authorities without
any action being taken on them
as yet
The Soviet government quietly
committed itself to permit the
emigration of 35,000 Jews a year,
in the hope of being among the
nations which receive preferred
treatment in trade agreements
with the United States.
The amendment by Sen. Henry
Jackson to the foreign trade bill
now pending before Congress in-
sists on something stronger. Sup-
ported by a majority of Senators,
it provides that no privileged
treatment be given to the Soviet
Union in trade and credits until
Moscow agrees to permit the
emigration of anyone who wishes
to leave the country, as stipu-
lated in the international agree-
ment to which the Soviet Union
is a signatory.
THE ADMINISTRATION in
Washington, which is on the rec-
ord aj having intervened with
the highest Soviet authorities on
behalf of Jewish emigration
from the Soviet Union, is dee))
ly interested for a number of
weighty reasons in preventing
legislation which would mak
trading with the Soviet Union
difficult.
'riii: ISRAELI National Bas-
ketball Team came, they saw.
they conquered. For a group of
boys who virtually were pulled
out of the front lines, they did
exceptionally well, completing
their U.S. tour with an 8-4 rec-
ord against fair opposition.
In the only tough game, against
the Marathon Oilers, the National
Amateur Champs, they were
beaten badly at 112-83. In other
games the Israelis lost one
against Rockhurst in Kansas City
by 4 points, against Siena in Al-
bany they were trounced by 6.
and in a tilt against former pros
in Cincinnati they were downed
bv 11.
ON THE OTHER side, against
an all-star aggregation in Jack-
son Height-. L.I., they zipped to
a 40 point win. and in Rochester,
.\Y the} conked the local uni-
vi reity by 42 points.
Perhaps the most humorous
situation of the whole tour devel-
oped in the Jackson Heights Jew-
ish Community Center at a
breakfast provided the team by
the local Jewish community.
While the tables were bein. 1
up in the dining room adjoining
the sanctuary, Nat Holman, pres-
ident of the United stales Com-
mittee Sports for Israel, moved
the team to the hallway between
the dining room hall and syn-
agogue and gave the boys a
clinic.
NAT HAD seen the boys in ac-
tion the night before and had
some suggestions to make con-
cerning their play. Get the pic-
ture now. The team. Nat, and by-
standers were wearing skullcaps,
and as the boys listened eagerly,
Holman pivoted and pirouetted
in different areas clutching his
falling yarmulka as he went
through his evrations.
The old master was in his Cel-
tic day form as he demonstrated
different plays and the remarks
were serious in content. The boys
as well as bystanders, including
this writer, virtually rolled on
the floor in delight watching the
greatest player of all time ex-
pound on the delicate points of
the game.
PERHAPS THE warmest expe-
rience was encountered as the
team emerged from the Kansas
City airport close to midnight on
a Sunday evening.
Despite the late hour a group
of youngsters, led and organized
by Rabbi Radzik. greeted them
with ho>a dancing and lilting Is-
raeli songs of the day. Coach Al
Ileinnio was so touched that he
began to cry and the team as a
whole repeatedly thanked and
.1 the youngsters for their
"boachem le-shalom."
Included among the welcoming
party was the Mayor Pro-Tern of
the city, Richard Berkley, as well
as Councilman Joel Palofsky, and
many officials from Rockhurst
College, a Catholic institute.
ON THE subject of Israelis and
sports, a Sabra has emerged as
the idol of Jai-Alai followers in
Miami. Joey Cornblit, the off-
spring of Israeli parents who had
emigrated to Miami, is the darl-
ing of bettors at the Miami Fron-
ton. Joey, a 17-year-old high
school senior, may be the first
American professional Jai-Alai
player to make it big.
He started playing at the a e
of 13 and caught the eye of pro-
moter Stanley Berenson, who
couldn't believe that he was the
discoverer of an American play-
er, let alone a Sabra who had
moved from Israel,
Berenson had Joey study at his
Jai-Alai school in Spain while
Joey was an 11th grader. In the
summer of 1972. Cornblit was
placed in competition against
veteran Basques, who dominate
the game. It was ridiculous to
.see the raw rookie enter play as
a 3-2 favorite his first time out.
Joey won 5 of his first 15
matches, which supposedly is un-
precedented for a raw rookie. In
hi.- firsl 4 months as a pro, young
Joey has won S12.000 including
salary and bonuses because of his
winning percentage.
*?
TWO EXCELLENT golfers,
one female and one male, have
emerged as the top two Jewish
links people of the year.
Gail Denenberg in winning the
Sears Classic recently in Florida
fired a 2 under par 71 to take
down $15,000. Gail was the only
player on the course to break par
followed by Jane Blalock who
had a par of 73 for second place
and $10,000.
As Gail was being interviewed
afterwards by the press, presi-
dent Carol Mann of the Ladies
Professional Golf Association,
and not a slouch competitor her-
self, snatched the microphone
from Gail's hands and shouted,
"Gail's the greatest Jew since
Sammy Davis and Sandy Kou-
fax."
The other girls on the circuit
call Gail "super Jew." and Gail
likes the title. It gives her iden-
tity.
SIXTEEN YEAR OLD Jon
Feinberg became the youngest
winner of the Orange Bowl Golf
Tournament at the end of the
year, when he came up with a 292
total to win by 4 strokes over his
runner-up. He became the first
player in the 10-year history of
the tournament to become eligi-
ble to defend his title.
How You Can Save on Postage
YVTTH THE price of stamps rising, there is also
something of a mail crisis. Some have ex-
pressed the fear that the gas and electric com-
pany and even the installment houses may soon
stop sending out bills.
It has been suggested that perhaps we should
return to the use of birds for communication.
Noah got good results with a dove, when the
postal system was disrupted by the flood.
IT IS SAID the Rothsehilds got their start
using homing pigeons to get the first news of
the defeat of Napoleon, enabling them to cash
in on the Stock Exchange.
James Gordon Bennett, publisher of the New
Yoik Herald, got many scoops by the building
up of his pigeon carrying news service, getting
"scoops" thereby over other newspapers.
Homing pigeons would provide cheaper serv-
ice. What does a pigeon need'' A few crumbs of
biead and the pigeons don't have any unions.
AMONG JEWS, if your ears tingle, they say,
someone is thinking of you.
U.n.-tein expressed a belief in the possibility
of telepathic communication. He noted that the
existence of electric currents and radio waves
'iad also been ridiculed. He thought it was pos-
ible that there are human emanations of which
we are ignorant.
Telepathy would be the ideal solution for the
Post Office problem. You wouldn't need any
stamps and you wouldn't worry about spelling
and if the gas company sent you a bill, you could
telepathically tell them what you think of them.
and
ond


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THE END OF AN ERA Prime Minister
Golda Meir addresses members of the Knes-
set in the heyday of her government. Lower
left is Defense Minister Moshe Dayan. Gaz-
ing at the Prime Minister (second from right
in first row) is Finance Minister Pinchas Sa-
pir. Immediately to her left is Foreign Minis-
ter Abba Eban.
Israel enters her 26th year in a
somber mood. In contrast with
her glorious 25th anniversary
celebration, when the triumph
she experienced in the Six-Day
War brought the nation to a
maximum level of prosperity
and creativity, the eve of Israel's
26th year saw the resignation
of Prime Minister Golda Meir
and a stern command from
President Ephraim Katzir to the
contending parties to come up
with a new government within
short order or schedule new
elections. Where strength and
unity reigned, now there is divi-
sion and blame-seeking symbol-
ized by the Agranat Commission
findings for Israel's alleged urv
GOLD.VS ETERNAL CIGARETTE.
preparedness in the Yom Kippur
War. It is the Agranat findings
that led to Mrs. Meir's resigna-
tion, as well as for demands that
Defense Minister Moshe Dayan
share the blame with Chief of
Staff David Elazar, who has
since quit the post and been re-
placed by Maj. Gen. Mordechai
Gur. Against a backdrop of this
restrained national spirit, Col-
umnist Carl Alpert, writing from
Haifa, wonders if the military
emphasis of former independ-
ence anniversary celebrations
is not out of style and if a more
restrained and sober spirit is not
more in keeping with Israel's
present-day realities.
Israel's 26th Anniversary Being Celebrated
By a Somber Nation Learning Bitter Restraint
By CARL ALPERT
Haifa
ISRAELIS ARE celebrating their Independence
Day, but most of them are still not yet quite
certain what their mood will be. Even after 25
years, Israel has not found the formula for ob-
servance of its national holiday.
In most years the central event had been
the big military' parade and the air force aerial
show. The dual purpose was apparently to flex
our muscles and to demonstrate our armed pow-
er as a warning to the foe, on the one hand, and
to give the Israeli citizen a sense of pride and
confidence, a kind of civic morale booster.
SUPPLEMENTING THE parade were nu-
merous other events of varied cultural and en-
tertainment value. The general mood had al-
ways been one of rejoicing, light-hearted gaiety
and a general sense of self-satisfaction at our
successes.
In recent years, there had been a growing
criticism of the military aspects of the celebra-
tion. Many had advocated shifting the emphasis
to economic development, both industrial and
agricultural; to cultural and scientific creativity;
to youth and education and health. It was for
values like these that the State was created
not for the tanks and guns and jet planes.
CERTAIN OF the organized events have
become fixtures. The annual song festival is
popular. The street entertainment shows, the
fireworks, the house parties, the tens of thou-
sands of children dancing in the streets, all have
their place in the observance.
Even the giddy habit of striking people over
the head with the noisy but harmless plastic
hammers, has in some curious way become iden-
tified as an integral part of the day's celebration.
Historians and sociologists of the future will be
hard put to ascertain the origin or significance
of this bit of madness.
A LARGE question mark still hovers over
this year's celebration, and no one yet knows
how the public will react. We are still too close
to the Yom Kippur War. Though we emerged
from that war victorious, the after-effect of the
shock is still being felt. Too many families are
still in mourning for sons, brothers, husbands,
to enable the rest of us to rejoice with abandon
in the streets.
The military victory has been followed
quickly by a series of political compromises of
which the public is still suspicious. The northern
border still echoes to the thunder of heavy ar-
tillery-
THE FREQUENT rotation of young men in
the military' service is still constant reminder
that the threat of war has not been removed.
We are observing Independence Day 1974
with mixed feelings. We rejoice in our national
existence, but we mourn many dead. We sing
and dance and laugh in the streets, but we are
not free of the Yom Kippur trauma. Even a mas-
sive military display seems incongruous when
we think of what happened to the Barlev line.



Page 2-B
+Jeist Fkrkfiar of Greater Fort lauderdale
Friday, May 3, 13~4
1
Not a War Among Jews The Issue is Clarification
By MEN AHEM BEIGIN
rpHE MEMBERS of the present
government continue to argue
among themselves whether we
should have made a preemptive
strike on the Egyptian and Syr-
ian forces on Yom Kippur. be-
fore they commenced their plan-
ned and synchronized aggression.
The Cabinet Ministers, who
bath pose the question and re-
ply to it. declare with a great
measure of self-satisfaction, that
their reasoning had been correct
when they allowed the enemy to
open fire.
i DO NOT think that -.re have
ever witnessed a discussion so
Inking in meaning or purpose.
Our enemies attacked us during
the noor. hours of Yom Kippur.
Until that time, we did net have
miHACHim BHGIN
m qiry
at our disposal, either in the
-outh or :n the north, forces con-
M-tir.>; of armor, r.rtillery or in-
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fantry. with which to launch any
son of attack.
In view of the balance of
forces in operation on both fronts
befoie Yom Kippur. any attempt
to send our thinned-out units
against the vast enemy concen-
trations would have been suici-
dal What was left was our air
force.
It was the only force capable
of attacking the armored and
mechanized enemy concentra-
tions. But it is doubtful whether
it could, in the last minutes,
have sowed such confusion in
their ranks as to ward off their
attack.
On the other hand, there's no
doubt in view of the experience
we have gained, that our army
would have suffered heavy
- from the missiles which
the Egyptians began to bring
into the Canal area as from Au-
gust 4. 1970.
THIS WAS also tho c
It must therefore be :r.a.!e
thai <>m tho military pom;
w no effective preemptive
was any lons^r p<>
DOB on Yom Kippur.
There is left the military prob-
lem. Although, as Dr. Henry Kis-
singer fied. no warning was given
IUt wh..
called a preemptive strike, the
political problem must always be
considered: we must never un-
derestimate it.
Members of the government,
who try to have a public discus-
sion on the subject as to whether
we should have attacked the
Egypytians and Syrians betore
2 p.m.. on Oct. 6. are wasting
their time. This question is no
longer practical and is based on
imagination, which makes possi-
ble, for a short while, an escape
from reality.
The members of the gov-
ernment would have their con-
science live with a falsehood.
They can not. From the start, an
attempt like this is doomed to
failure. They will soon seek the
only factor which can clear the
air in Israel: the truth.
FROM THE EVE of Rosh
Hashonah 5734. we began receiv-
ing reports on concentrations of
men and war equipment by both
the Egyptians and the Syrians.
(I need not stress that when I
write or say "we received re-
ports-' I refer to our Intelligence
Service).
Every day. our enemies con-
centrated more and more forces
along the ceasefire lines. This
information was passed on, of
course, to the political author-
ities. In view of these reports,
what should a responsible and
.is government have done?
re Je;:ded to start a
ft-arl My answer is: N<>.
Should it have reesmred itself
that de p.te the concentrations
of the enemy, there is r.o danger
of war? To this question also
answer is definitely, n).
Between these two extreme! of
haste and >upe
:ng. there is 3 path deter-
mined by good sense. A wise ar.d
r ponsible government WOO i
precautionary steps And
> hat are these -teps" Obviously,
a call-up of the reserves and
the bringing-up of war equ.p-
ment to the fronts.
LET I'S demonstrate this a-.-
suer. according to the actual Is-
raeli position. During each A
the ten days between Rosh I-ta
fhonah and Yom Kippur, we
could have sent to the Golan
Heights and to the Mitla E*m
tanks and guns.
For this purpose, it would have
been necessary on one of these
days to mobilize a certain num-
ber of Israeli reserve soldiers. It
would have been possible to
bring up the overwhelming ma-
jority of the tanks to the cease-
fite lines in their transport car-
riers.
Jn order to understand this
point more ciearly. let us sup-
pose that during the course of
several da>\> we bring up to the
Golan about 500 tanks, and con-
centrate in Sinai, at a suitable
distance, not too far from and
not "too near the Suez Canal,
about 700 tanks.
ALL OF THEM wouIJ be man-
ned by trained crews, or.:
and prepared in advance: ca a
compa'iy. each battalion. ,
bn;ade having its own |
pquiprrent and amunition
would also be the case v.
reinforced aitillery.
In the course of this ar i
it is essential to ask: Were
forces at our disposal' D
certain hours of the Yom Kippur
War. there were people
claimed that they felt as though
they had been pushed 25
back to the days of the
pendence War of 1948
This is a wrong c
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Friday, May 3, 1974
*Jewish rhridinr f Greater Fort Lauderdale
Pcge 9-B

I
in the Spring of 1948. we did
not have the necessary force to
subdue the aggression of our
enemies. Our force was set up
during the fighting. Thta waj not
tne case between Rosh Hashonab
and Yom Kippur of 5734.
All the forces needed in order
to crush enemy aggression on
both fronts were at our disposal.
This supposition is borne out by
fact.-. After we had brought a
number of tanks to both fronts,
we overcame the advancing ene-
my, outranking him in a bril-
liant encirclement.
HOW MICH more effective
would this have been if the tank.-
had been in the places th.y
should and could have been,
ready for firing, for movement,
for attack?
But wheie were they when
the enemy opened his combined
attack? The answer is a bitter
pill to swallow, but we have no
alternative but to let all Israel
hear it. Our mighty war ma-
chine, at zero hour, was lined up
in encampments several hundred
kilometers from the front lines.
What would have happened if
the government, which had the
information and on whom the
re-ponsibility to assess it rested,
had acted with understanding
and responsibility, had taken ac-
cepted precautionary steps, mob-
ilized the reserves and brought
up army equipment? Two pos-
sibilities. The Bra, that the 'Aould have avoided attack-
ing u-.
IT IS well-known that mili-
ipying today no i
needi the methods used in the
days of Joshua bin-Nun and
Calev son of Yafu.neh, or even
in the days of Mata Hari, or
Serge (Arye) Domb (known Bl
Leopold Trepper).
The main methods used today
are altogether different: they
float on high, unseen by us. They
are called "satellites."
America and Russia also have
these silent sky-borne spies,
which photograph everything.
The photographs are clear. And
if one need add to them, there
are also airplanes which cannot
be reached by anti-aircraft guns,
or by ground-to-air missiles.
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There is little doubt that the
Soviet spy set-up is at the dis-
posal of Damascu* and Cairo. Un-
avoidably, the Russians would
have known about the precau-
tionary measures taken by Is-
rael, about the concentration of
our forces ir o.cier to repel at-
taek.
It would be reasonable to sup-
pose that they would have ad-
vised their satellites" on the
ground, that they should not
start a war because the Jews
are "ambushing" them.
WE MIST not ignore the sec-
ond possibility. The Egyptians
and Syrians (in coordination
with their respective headquar-
ters; may have fixed the zero-
hour for the attack, and let us
suppose they started it despite
warnings from Moscow. What
would have happened then?
Undoubted y our forces
tanks, artiller, and other arms
would have overpowered the en-
tmy. The Egyptians would not
have crossed the Canal. Their
boats would i.ave sunk. Their
bridges wo.:id have been de-
stroyed. Their tanks would have
gone up in flames. Their troops
would have been disDersed.
The rsraei army v.c:d have
achieved what it promised: the
enemy would not cross, and if it
did, it would be defeated.
THE SYRIANS would not
have advanced, we would not
have withdrawn: the contrarv
w Id have been the case. of confusion and Light, and .
The Syrians would speedily would hav retreated beyond
have been thrown in'o a state Continued on Paj;e 12-C ~"
ACE HARDWARE
and SUPPLY
1101 S. FEDERAL HWY.
POMPANO BEACH 33062
Extend ,J^cst Li.isftcs
to tnc
<^ti*tc of *Jsr*ei
On Sts 2 6 tit Sb*l*Jg
r-
y
d
o
i-
a
o
s
it
L/Vc K-^onqratitlatc Jlie
'3
2 O tli ^/ti i / 2 iVe rsa r \j
JUNGLE QUEEN
BAHIA MAR YACHT BASIN
ROUTE A1A
FORT LAUDERDALE 33316


Page 4-B
+JewlstiFhrMiar) of Greater Fort UuoVd.l.
Friday, May 3. 1974
TIMOMSTS SfF THIWtiViS iS 4 DfAKKMT/C MOVEMHT
There Can be Peace: But Only With Palestinians
By JOSEPH FTNKELSTOPTE
London Chronicle Syndicate
-
London
"YASSER ARAFAT, leader of
the El Fatah Arab terrorist
group and head of the Palestine
Liberation Organization, which
encompasses nearly all Palestine
'resistance-' groups, is prepared
to live in harmony with the State
of Israel providing a Palestinian
State is established in Gaza and
the West Bank of the Jordan.
However, although the war with
Israel would then stop, the con-
flict would not end.
This was the central point made
by Said Hammami, the representa-
tive of the PLO in London, in a
remarkable exclusive interview
which he gave me here.
THE INTERVIEW, the first
that a PLO leader has given a
a Jewish journalist, took place in
Hammami's room at the Arab
League offices in Mayfair, Lon-
don. Hammami, a tall Jaffa-born
Arab, is considered a moderate.
He has been attacked by Arab
extremists as a traitor. He has
YASStR ARAFAT
prepared for barmcny
also, he claims, been threatened
with death by Jewish or Zionist
extremists.
I challenged him to sav how
definite he and Yasser Arafat
Masters
Furniture Interiors
3653 N.W. 19th STREET
FT. LAUDERDALE 33311
(*,eiiaratulatcs sjfsrael
\Jn Uhe \Jccasien \Jf
3ts 26tlt J^irtUaxf
could be in the claim that the
PLO has given up the demand
enshrined in its charter for the
dismemberment of the State of
Israel and the establishment of a
new secular State to replace it.
"We believe that the ultimate
solution of the conflict in the
Middle East is the establishment
of a bi-national State in partner-
ship with the Israeli Jewsand I
must emphasise Israeli Jews and
not world Jewryand Palestinian
Arabs and not Syrian or Saudi
Arabian Arabs," Hammami re-
plied.
BUT HE cor.c-eded the Pales-
tinian Arabs could not force a
partnership on a people who did
not want to be partners. There
had to be a mutual recognition of
Israeli and Palestinian nation-
hood. The Israelis had a right to
their independence, but so did
the Palestinians, he asserted.
"There must be two States-
one Israeli, one Palestinian.
"This, though, will not solve
the conflict between us. Look at
South Africa. There is no war
but there is conflict. But it would
mean that any Israeli could settle
in Palestine and any Palestinian
in Israel. Yaser Arafat is not a
prophet and he has to look after
the present generation.
"We cannot keep on living in
refugee camps. Let the Israelis
go back to the pre-1967 frontiers,
leave Gaza and the West Bank.
When they withdraw, this will b^
the first step to our two peoples
living in harmony."
I ASKED him whether the Is
raclis were not justified in fear-
ing that such a State would form
a spearhead aimed at the heart
of Israel. I also drew his atten
tion to an editorial in the PLO's
own organ, Falastin ath-Thawrath,
which as recently as February
spoke of the "continuous struggle
to liberate all Palestinian soil so
that the Palestinian people may
exercise their full right to self-
determination over the entire
territory and to set up a demo-
cratic Palestinian State."
Hammami responded quickly:
"This is not an accurate transla-
tion. We recognize that a new
Israeli people has been created.
Arab State would draw out the
poison of the hatred between us.
"I am a Palestinian and I can
tell you it will not, however,
bring an end to the conflict. Some
Palestinians say that Yasser
Arafat is betraying the Palestin-
ians. Arafat is in the majority
and they are willing to make a
compromise.
"SOME Palestinians would like
to treat all Israelis as Beigms
and Tamirs. 1 don't accept this
view But I acceot the criticism
of President Sadat. He should
not have wi!drawr. Ml troops so
quickly."
When I pressed him about the
discrepancies in PLO statement!
about making peace with Israel,
Hammami appeared for the first
time to become annoyed.
We arc a democratic move-
ment, and everyone gets a say.
In the end the majority view is
accepted. So it will be now.
"Fublic opinion in Israel wants
peace. We also want peace with
justice. There is no point in
Golda Meir's saying there is no
Palestinian people. Let the Is-
raelis make a gesture. I am sure
Yasser Arafat will do the same.
Don't smile. We are a poor
people. We would rather have
tractors than Migs. We would
rather not spend the next 25
years in camps. But you cannot
expect Arafat to be a good boy
if you keep on saying we do not
exist.*'
WOl'I-D THE new Palestinian
State stop terrorists from attack-
W. Jackson and Sons
Construction Co.
1441 N. ANDREWS EXTENSION
POMPANO BEACH 33060
(AJd K-^onaratuleite J lie
V'pl* Of Arael On eir
26th iversar
y
A


*
friday. May 3, 1974
fJenist Fkrid/ton of Greater Fort Lauderdale
m-
m-
Page 5-B
,n8 |sfael from across th.? bord-
er? "Yes, but we could not guar-
antee that hijacking would stop.
Some Arab elements would still
say No.' But a small minority
should not prevent a compron.
We would in fact propose open
boundaries with bra
How, I asked, could Israel help
to establish a Palestinian entity
v. hen the Arabs thi mselvei ha I
not decided what the) were pre-
i red to do" He repl
"This i- not true All tl
* the PI 0 Only [sr
con : i a crlm
ti ins"
mi also a
I .
:i would
h :
-. in pro
can help us and we can h |
in help is 11 avol 1
why inn not the Pal
ac *pl the Implied su by
Israelis that they should
I tablish their State in Jordan. I
a>ked.
"We don't accept this. We
don't' want to solve the Pal -
tinian problem bv making a
Jordanian problem "
Was it true that Yasser Arafat
was negotiating with King Hus-
sein? 'We don't trust Hussein.
But when we have our State we
want to live in cordial relations
with Jordan."
The PLO representative said
that Arafat was ready immediate-
ly to m?et Mrs. Heir for
(This report was filed before her
resignation). Face to face? I
Baked. "Yes why not? What are
the Geneva talks if not face to
i .>("'
V. ould th" participation of the
FLO in the, Geneva talks mean
that Arafat' now accepter! l'.\ re
solution 242 which called for Is-
iwal to .secure and
borders? I asked.
"No." replied Bammami. "i he
ition do vs not refer to
Pal tinlans, only to refu
' S n true thai the PLO in-
ti dec! to i le prominenl i" r-
ft'esl Bank in
nt to Ge-
. not?? \ hat ha
i do with you?'
\r b H is-
t i a
ate Palestinian
e G >ncva ta uld the
PLO agre >. '. > ha\ I repre-
ntativea in the Jordanian dele-
gation?
Hammami's "No" was very
definite.
How, I asked. Could the PLO
keep on claiming that it was not
a terrorist organization when it
was known that Black September
was an offshoot of El Fatah and
had carried out many terrifying
crimes? And why had not the
PLO unreservedly condemned
innocent people, instead of ex
plaining the reasons for the at-
member of the PLO. It is an
taclw?
HAMMAM1 replied bv claim-
Ala
EVE'S
Coin Laimdrvette
2353 WILTON DRIVE
WILTON MANOR 33305
Salutes the
State of Israel
on its
26th ANNIVERSARY
.
ing: "Black September is not a
member of the PLOO. It is an
illegal organization. We have
condemned Black September. But
it is easy only to condemn ter-
rorism and not explain why it
takes place. If you solve.the",un-
derlying problem, terrorism will
conic to an end."
Hammami is in the anomalous
situation of being the PLO repre-
ntative without an official of-
fice. Looking around the dingy
little loom which he occupies, a
r on: badly In m ed of a coal of
ed him if h^ was still
1 the British Govern-
ment to allow him to open offii
"No," he said. "When I first
came to London to set up an ol-
I and my wife received
threats in the middle of the
night. I don't want to make trou-
ble for the British authorities.
We will wait until a Palestine
State is established and open an
Embasss "
Heavy Fighting Continues
With Syria on Golan Heights
TEL AVtV (JTA) Fight-
intinues here between Is-
rael and Syria as Israeli forces
dig in atop the snow-covered
peak of Mt. Heimon.
The peak, which was under
heavy Syrian artillery fire
w c k. wa also visited by De-
he Dayan,
ti d the positi
(i! with the i and men.
Two Israeli Mind-
ed while Dayan was there.
DAYAN WAS told by the
ti oops on Mt. Hermon, w! o are
fighting in feel o: -
that the thin
ma.- every physical elfort dif-
ficult.
But Israel has decided to keep
its forces permanently on the
peak because of Syria's contin-
ued efforts to recapture it.
Reserve Maj. Gen. Chaim Her-
zog, Israel's foremost military
commentator, said he expected
to continue trying to re-
take the peak for political and
si atej c n asons.
Hi said the Syrians wanted to
be able to negotiate a separa-
- ement from a
ngtn.
THEY WOULD also like to
n tak ea becau.e of its
M i ..tion point
de areas of .'
Syria and Lebanon.
Israeli foi in now ob r-e
from the alt Hermon peak Syr-
ian pos.tions as far back as Da-
mascus.
Jemaco Distributors Inc<
584 N.E. 20th STREET
FORT LAUDERDALE 33305
K-^ongratnlates J he dreaders jieople of Israel on Jn
cir
26 th iversar
v
I
]


Pcge 6-3
V-JeHisIifhrkMar <>' Greater Fort Lauderdale
Secure Israeli Future Possible Only With Newcomers
By A. L. DULZIX
rr>KE Mt YEAR of the State
1 of Israel was high highlight-
ed by the Yom Kippur War
which engendered a landslide
not only in the military and
political fields but principally in
the values which shaped our life
in letent years.
Since the outbreak of the war.
we have witnessed reactions and
changes that set in at such me-
teoric speed that we still lack
historic perspective to evaluate
properly.
CX THE other hand, there is
no need for historic perspective
to establish the fact that insofar
as Israel-Diaspora relations are
loncerned changes have set in
that are of unprecedented im-
portance in the whole period of
the State's existence.
The Jewish people have come
to realize that its continued ex-
istence depends entirely upon its
own strength and that the State
of Israel constitutes the only
guarantee for such continued ex-
istence.
The sense of danger to Israel's
existence, which was brought
home to wide sections of the
Jewish people in the Diaspora,
found expression both in the
monetary aid raised for Israel as
well as in public and political
activity on its behalf.
The material-financial assist-
ance, which can be more easily
gauged, constituted a measure of
identification and effort unprec-
edented in the whole of Israel's
existence.
"It is within our power to lenew the spirit of halitzic volun-
teering in all spheres of life, and to contend with the lofty
mission entrusted to us by hundreds of generations of scat-
tered and oppressed Jews .."
JNF Buying Up Land
From Arab Owners
Near Jerusalem
JERUSALEM (JTA) The
director general of the Jewish
National Fund disclosed to the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency that
the JNF is and has been buying
land from Arab owners on the
administered territories near Je-
rusalem and is assisting individ-
ual Jews "who wish to buy land"
there.
According to Shimon Ben-She-
mesh, this activity of the Land
Reclamation and Development
Agency is independent of any
Cabinet resolutions and is under-
taken in the knowledge that some
of the land could concern*!y be
returned to Jordan tr to Pal-
estinians is the framework of
a final peace settlement.
ASKED WHAT would happen
in that eventuality, Bn-Shemesh
replied that "exchange bargains
will then take place.''
He indicated that some of the
Arab owners want to sell their
lands precisely because they
think it will be returned to them
some day as a result of a politi-
cal settlement.
He said the JNF purchases
were mainly in the regions near
Bethlehem and Ramallah occu-
pied by Israel in the 1987 Six-
Day War.
HE STRESSED that these pur-
chases have nothing to do with
possible annexation of the areas.
He pointed out that the JNF,
which was founded by the World
Zionist Organization in 1901. is
duty-bound to buy land for the
Jewish people wherever it can do
so.
He said that in addition to the
JNF, some Israeli citizens and
private companies are interested
in land purchases around Jeru-
salem.
BEN SIIKMESH also spoke of
the JNF's land rehabilitation and
afforestation activities through-
out Israel which, he emphasizes,
were conducted in dose contact
with the Knesset's Ecology Com-
mittee.
He said that 89 parks and pub-
lie playground* would be opened
to the public this spring, a num-
ber he maintained was far from
the minimum needed. He said
the JNF budget for the next fis-
cal year allocates large sums for
public recreational areas.
He said Out last year, about
a half million Israelis spent their
Passover and Independence Day
holidays in forests and groves
planted by the JNF.
THE JNF HAS done every-
thing in its power to improve the
quality of life by opening new
parks, enlarging existing ones,
building roads in the forests and
to them, and providing water for
drinking and swimming, building
playgrounds and camping facili-
ties." Ban fasen
EVEN THE young generation
in the Diaspora, which has not
generally been raised on Jewish
values, was suddenly aroused
from its lethargy, and when the
war was at its height many de-
cided to leave their occupations
and businesses and come to Is-
rael as volunteers in order to
offer their assistance wherever
it should be needed.
Scores of thousands of letters
of encouragement were address-
ed by Jewish children in the
Diaspora to soldiers in the Is-
rael Defense Forces. These were
warm expressions of identifica-
tion by children who wished to
convey their sentiments for Is-
rael and their feelings of belong-
ing in the only way they could.
But also among Israelis a new
feeling was engendered. Senti-
ments that had previously been
written and talked about now
became part and parcel of Is-
raeli being a feeling that Is-
rael's only true and faithful alb-
is the Jewish people.
THIS MANIFESTATION' found
expression in every sphere of
life in Israel in letters in the
press, in frank conversations by
soldiers at the front and over
the various communications me-
dia. It was no longer an abstract
subject which had to be explain-
ed to the youth to create a sense
of Jewish unity and identifica-
tion with Jewry.
It was the Israeli youth itself
that began to seek ways and
means of strengthening its iden-
tification with the Jewish peo-
ple so that they may strive to-
gether with the Diaspora to at-
Friday, May 3, 1974
tain the common objective of
the Jewish people.
However, the question thai
forces itself to the mind of all
Israelis is: Why do they not come
on aliya? Why do they not come
here so as to help shape and
mold our values and create a
new Jewish society that may be
a light to the nations? Does Jew-
ish identification end at the New
York Airport?
BECAUSE EVERY Israeli
knows and is convinced that if

1ft SJ*.
\Jltc State of 3srel
on its
26th ^/rnniversary
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
3245 W. Oakland Park Boulevard
Ft. Lauderdale 33311
*
MASTER I1SDUSTRIAL
if.
SUPPLY INC.
2860 N.E. 7th AVENUE
POMPANO BEACH 33064
\-*onarati4lates J he J^caJers f^eople of eir
26tk 24,
nmversar
a
j
A


Friday. May 3, 1974
-Jkmisi fhrkf/d/l of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 7-B

i
"In the first 25 years of Israel's existence, we reached a Jew-
ish population of barely three million Jews in the country,
end we had to struggle for our existence."
the number of Jewish residents
in Israel had been 850.000, as
;it tiie time the State came into
being, it is doubtful whether we
ibould have been able to exist as
a State.
Much has been said and writ-
ten about Israel's deterrent pow-
er, a force that failed to with-
itaod the teat twice jji Israel's
history first in the Six-Day
War, and a second in the Yom
Kippur War. This deterrent pow-
er was based on Zahal's fame
ami the strength oi its military
equipment.
But the Arabs themselves -im-
plied the answer as to why Zaha]
failed to deter them from twice
starting a war in the last six
years.
Thai answer boils down to
this: We the Arabs a s mam
and you Israelis are few. You
have not the strength to with-
stand a war for long, and at the
same time maintain your icon
omy and a normal life on the
homefront.
THERE CAN be no doubt that
Israel's true deterrent force will
always be in the number of Jews
living in the country. A State of
Israel with five million Jews or
eight million Jews would be such
a solid and impregnable factor
in this region so as to avert the
necessity of our always having
to brandish the sword in order
to deter our enemies.
Our strength will rest on the
qualitative weight of the Jewish I
residents of Israel in all spheres
of life economic, social arm
ie< irttjF and on continued aiiya
and its absorption.
i'ne can not be oblivious of
the difficulties of absorption.
But the hi.lory oi this country
and of modern Zionism lias
imn i-
i ari effective
solution to t!;<
sorj tii
THE NEW immigrant must
also realize that a ceruun pe. ,.,u
of time must pa^s before he
becomes adapted to the country,
a procos which we veteran res-
idents will always endeavor to
reduce ami alleviate.
The new "oleh" must also
I that after the initial ab-
sorption difficulties he will be
-:. G molding of
oniinued on Page 11-C
<-Si.i\c ^/f ^/t\jt>oy 26th aAnnivtr*<*ry
ALBERT MILETI & S&N
2633 N. W. 4th STREET
FT. LAUDERDALE 33311
V
I
Tl
:L
(A/0 ^-^onqiratiilate J he '9
f^cople V^y/ Israel \^Jn J heir 26th .c/rnniv
ersar
y
MiScott
Construction Corp.
4151 MWAMAR PARKWAY
NVRAMAR 33023
_


Page 8-B
+Jmi*tiFkrkflir of Gr*tr Fort Lauderdale
Friday, May 3. 1974
I
''
Ben Gurion, Israel's Most Vital Force,
Now Gathered Unto His Ancient Fathers
By ML EMAM'EL NEUMANN
TtfONTHS HAVE passed since
11 he left the land of the liv-
ing, but it is still difficult to ac-
cept his passing.
He was "gathered unto his fa-
thers," to use the Biblical phrase,
at a ripe old age but almost to
the end he was the most vital of
men, the most dynamic of our
leaders brimming with phys-
ical and intellectual vigor, with a
surging passion, a thirst for ac-
tion, an urge for achievement
and an irrepressible zest for
struggle and combat.
WE HAD long known him as
the outstanding leader of Labor
Zionism. But he often rose above
the party he had helped to cre-
ate, transcending lines of demar-
cation and division by placing the
Zionist ideal and the national in-
terest above and beyond all other
considerations.
He was certainly a socialist,
but if and when the ideals seem-
ed to conflict, his Zionism would
inevitably rise above his social-
ism and determine his course of
action.
He will, of course, be forever
remembered for his historic role
in the fateful days of 1948. No
one could claim with greater jus-
tice the title of the founder of
the Jewish State. But David Ben-
Gurion was not only its founder;
he was also its progenitor.
THROUGHOUT HIS colorful
career there were few aspects of
the Zionist revolution which es-
caped his pervasive influence and
the impact of his personality.
Above all, he was the exponent
and personification of that "ac-
tivist" policy which led the Yish-
uv and the Zionist movement to
their most hazardous adventures
and greatest triumphs.
A striking feature of his ex-
traordinary career was his capac-
ity to rise above his earlier limi-
tations and reveal himself not
only as the leader of a party or
section, but as the leader of his
people.
When he thought it necessary
he did not hesitate to abandon a
position no longer tenable, and
adopt a new position in response
to altered circumstances.
HIS WAS the authentic voice
of Israel calling out to the scat-
tered fragments of his race and
speaking in assured accents,
peremptorily to the political
leaders and statesmen of the
world insisting on freedom,
security and independence for his
own people.
Those of us who were close to
him and knew him intimately,
could not fail to be struck by the
elemental power of his tempes-
tuous character. His strong will
often erupted with volcanic force,
converting doubters and sweep-
ing more timid souls along with
him by his dauntless spirit.
The former president of Is-
rael. Zalman Shazar, speaking
about Ben-Gurion, once said:
"He does not walk on paved or
unpaved roads; he walks on
mountaintops."
NEITHER IN the Zionist
movement nor in the State of
Israel is there any formal order
of chivalry or nobility, for we
are all democrats; but surely
somewhere, somehow, the elite
of our people must stand apart
as nun chosen for greatness.
Among such a natural and

I
THE INDELIBLE IMAGE OF BEN-GURJON.
I

\
\ (AJe {-^onQfratulate f^eople \Jf Israel V/m Jn
9
26tk a4,
sraet
rsaru
*
f

'
Rood Landscape Co. Inc.
t
P.O.DtAWttK
JtMTBt 33451
II i

- -" "^ -" ~' *"
-
-


Friday, May 3, 1974
+Jmtstl fhrlcflan of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 9-B

*
heiven-ordained elite, rising
above ordinary men and women,
will always stand the imposing
figure of David Ben-Gurion.
He led us with indomitable
courage, overcoming fears and
hesitations. He shed about him
an incandescent light often too
bright for many to accept.
At the decisive moment, he
reached for the stars, sought the
crown of sovereignty and placed
it proudly on the head of our
grateful people, causing it to rise
transformed and resplendent,
clothed with real dignity.
BUT HE NOT only proclaimed
Israel's independence, he firmly
established the State, consoli-
dated its forces and organized
its complicated administration.
Steeped ai.d engrossed as he was
in the pressing daily tasks, he
never lost but retained through-
out his instinct for eternity.
He was not only the leader of
his generation but of future gen-
erations yet unborn.
His identification with the
State of Israel was so deep, so
complete and overpowering that
he saw little that was good or
precious in the Diaspora.
Indeed, in his zeal he was in-
clined to negate the whole long
history of Jewish life in the
Diaspora and all the precious
values it had created.
HE SAW the Diaspora exist-
ence as a calamity, which it was,
but also considered it barren
and sterile, which it was not.
In his view Jewish history con-
sisted of two ennobling parts:
the ancient period of independ-
ence and sovereignty ending in
the destruction of Jerusalem
and the modern period with its
restoration of Jewish sovereignty.
Between these two in his mind
there stretched the great, track-
less desert of exile and disper-
sion. Many of us diifeied with
him.
I|it perhaps it was this rather
extreme view of our history
depicted in his mind in sharp
outline that gave him the al-
most superhuman strength and
power to carry on.
DESPITE SUCH differences, I
always felt a sense of nearness
or closeness to him, for the range
and power of his personality and
his radiating influence *new no
geographical boundaries, no lo-
cal or parochial limitations.
He often seemed to fill the
challenged place at the center of
the Zionist staoe.
Now he has gone to his eter-
nal rest, and we mourn his de-
parture. But the moment of
mourning is also mingled with
another compensating feeling:
the consciousness of our per-
manent enrichment.
He will always be a shining
light in moments of darkness and
doubt, leading us on to vision-
of greatness and deeds of valor
Therefore, David Ben-Guriou
is not gone: he lives on on;
of our unforgettable heroes, for-
ever one of our immortals.
THIS IS part of Dr. Emanuet
Neumann's memorial address
delivered at the Emergent
Session of the Zionist General
Council in Jerusalem in Febru-
ary1. 1974.


Page 10-B
vJmistiFkridliar) 9mm ft* Uwinidt
Friday. May 3. 1974
Vitality of Tourism Continues Unabated
By JACOB GOREV Director
Israel Government Tourist Office
AS EVERY tourist to Israel
*^ knows, no plane trip '>
Without ra-*i-' throtiRhLod
port. Although the baggage cheek
i V Tel Aviv, ;ill veteran iriv-
elen know thai their fii-'-t steps
in Israel will be a' the interna-
tional airport 11 miles outside of
Tel Aviv.
Known variously at Lod and
Lydda, I 11 has now been
C'vcn a ncv name. Since January
15. 1974. it has been officially
knov n as Ben-Gurion Airport, in
honor of one of [sntri Is founding
fathers, the late David Ben-
Gurion.
SOMEHOW naming the airport
after Ben-Gurion seems to be a
particularly fitting memorial. The
"old man,*' as he was known to
ii'.inv. was the architect of those
first years of Israel national sur-
vival. He brought the countrv
forward from an unofficial coun-
cil into the complicated chal-
lenges of independent nation-
hood.
The airport is Israel's most
vital link with the broader world.
Agricultural exports, diamond ex-
ports, incoming tourists and im-
migrants all use the portals of
the airport. It will be an
integral part of Israel's future
development. This is truly a fi'
tmg ii.monal. ai ii ensures that
Gu-ion wiil be as immrtant
a part of Israel's future as h? was
ef
Portunati ly, Hi lusands of tour-
i !< are no-> pouring into Ben
G;:rion Alrporl each month. [s
rail i~ lost turist
'he summer promises
to be b iml i
T<) \DM cultural stimulation
to an already exciting Israel ex-
perience. 1 : ltd the I -
Fe-' rammer a serie*
of concerts, ha 1"'- and dramatii
rcadines is offered to touri-ts an I
local residents in Jerusalem. T"l
Aviv and the ancient amphithea
ter a' Caesarea.
This year, the Festival will fea-
ture world reknowned Israeli per-
formers Daniel Barenboim. Itzhak
Perlman. together with the Israel
Philharmonic Orchestra and the
Jeru-a.ein .-ymptioiiy Urcnestra.
The highlight of the Festival
will be the guest performance by
the Hamburgischc Staatsoper of
their new production of "Moses
and Aaron," by Arnold Schon-
berg.
For a complete schedule write
the Israel Government Tourist
Office. 795 Peachtree St., N.E.,
Atlanta Ga. 30308.
The good feeling of being young and in Is-
rael bursts into dance as this group of visit-
ing youngsters stamps on the ancient
grounds of Caesarea. Ihe city, which was
named by Herod in honor of his Roman
sponsor, contains Crusader and Byzantine
ruins, as well as those of the time of Herod.
It is among the most visited historic sites in
Israel.
MARGATE
GENERAL HOSPITAL
5850 MARGATE BLVD.
MARGATE 33063
/.

.,


riday. May 3. 1974
* U*#istiFhridlii&r of Greater Fort Lauderdab
Page 11-B
Accordine to tne manaeer. Ghil
Jt-^vi oi" iiie noteis in the Dead
Sea area, this once desolate spot
to become a new Riviera and
lie Pan American is the pioneer
luxury hotel building.
[ Adjacent to the hotel at Hamei
Eohar. on a hill overlooking the
Dead Sea, a new spa has been
| opened. The natural sulphur
^aths aid in the treatment of
beumatism, joint diseases and
Driasis.
THE BRAND new facilities can
* up to 600 people daily, and
Inere is a full staff of a doctor,
nurse and physiotherapist on
duty at all times.
And for you traditionalists, vou
can still visit the Dead Sea just
to float in the water. I warn you,
though, that you will not be
alone, because the resort is fast
growing in popularity with Is-
raelis, Europeans and Americans.
While Jerusalem is the city
with the greatest pure tourism
appeal in Israel, Tel Aviv is
getting the hotel rooms. The
Mediterranean coast is develop-
ing into a long row of hotels,
parks and shopping centers which
is already generating its own ex-
citement. Economists call it the
take-off point and Tel Aviv has
reached it
JERUSALEM, on the other
hand, has its hotels spread over
a wide area. In addition, the hotel
construction pace in Jerusalem is
moving ahead at a much slower
rate than in Tel Aviv. Jerusalem
will remain the place with the
most basic tourist appeal but Tel
Aviv will continue to be the place
where most people spend their
nights. No one is complaining.
The fact is that Jerusalem is
a small city whose personality is
shaped by the holy sites, the Uni-
versity and the government of-
fices.
If more hotels were built in
J*iu-. il naiance Dstwee.i
old and new might shift dramati
cally and the essential charactel
of J.TUalem mi;ht rhaige.
THE BIGGEST Jerusalem hotel
news is the "topoing off" of the
frame for the Hilton Hotel in
Jerasal?m It will be the bigse and most beautiful hotel in the
city and views from its roof will
be among the most striking of
any in Israel.
I believe that everyone has to
make periodic pilgrimages to
Jerusalem. Just to breath deeply
of the air and to feel, once again,
a part of th<- living history of the
people of Israel.
iecurity Possible Only With Newcomers
Continued from Page 7-C
'Israeli society ar.d in creating
ie State that we all aspire to
Every one of us must know
at whatever Is iikei.v to tran-
iire in Israel will have direct
taring on the whole of the Jew-
people and that out unity and
^istence as a people ire de-
endent on Israel's ability to
fist and to contend with the
>blems that the future has in
re.
THE RELATIONS between
feiel and the Diaspora and con-
wnt aliya mindedness are two
the principal components of
lie strength oi the Jewish peo-
| We must end nur-
and strengthen such mutual
Itionj becau-i' we ire living
[a period of eta
also of great d ingeri
\e mtUt always bear in mind
that we must not under any cir-
cumstances defer the important
for the safe of urgent contin-
gency.
In the first 25 years of Israel's
existence, we reached a Jewish
population of barely three mil-
lion Jews in the country, and
we had to struggle for our exist-
ence.
We must see to it that in the
next 25 years Israel becomes a
State of seven-to-eight million
Jews, living in security with its
strength resting on its moral and
social values and on its econom-
ic viability.
THE ATTAINMENT of this
goal depends upon us. the Jew-
ish people. It is within our pow-
er to materialize the Zionist vis-
ion and to transform it into the
heritage of the Jews of Israel
and of the Diaspora.
It is within our power to re-
new the spirit of halitzic volun-
teering in all spheres of life, and
to contend with the lofty mis-
sion entiusted to us by hundreds
of generations of scattered and
oppressed Jews who had but one
cherished desire in their hearts
a return to Zion.
A. L. Dl'LZIN is acting chair-
man of the Executive World
Zionist Organization.
LAMP SHADES GALORE
818 N. Federal Highway
Ft. Lauderdale 33304
(sonc/ratn/ates Israel
on Us
26tk *4i
HMiversar
y
li/e Salute
Jhe wDfafe of sjsrael
on its
2 6th ^/*n n iversa ry
CHRISTINE
CANDLES
806 E. LAS OLAS BLVD.
FT. LAUDERDALE 33301
OK SERVICE CENTER
702 McNAB ROAD
POMPANO BEACH 33060
Mr. Frank O'Brien
Goodvear Dealer
Complete Automotive Service
(AJe *Sy*lnte
Jhe *^>tate of on ite
26tlt ^fn n iversary


Page 12-B
vJmishikrkUsn of Greater Fort Lwiireale
Friday. May 3, 197i

Not a War Among Jews
Continued I'rom Page 3-C
their capitiJ and the center of
their country. Our victory, on
both fronts, would have been
speedy and conclusive.
No one woulu have thought, as
a result of cur subduing aggres-
sion, of waving Resolution 242
before our i yes. Resolution 338
of the Security Council would
never haw OOtfl passed.
Aftei n ad i if lhes< lines, may-
One will ask: HOW do
you know all this? The an
is simple. I ave not put foi
my ideas from fantasy; they are
based on facts.
THE ISRAELI fighter, the Is-
raeli tank and gun have pr.n i n
this. When the reserves were
mobilized, when the soldiers went
out. when army equipment
reached the front lines, dMpi|T
the terrible delay and all ti
mishaps, and despite the initial
successes of the enemy, our
boys gained the upperhand. and
how' Once again they trium;
over initial difficulties.
Worry, difficult to express, af-
flict-, ui two today, a cro i.
blood thirsty enemy, out to
CHILDREN OF GOLAN: These are the
youngsters, "playing" outside of a shelter,
who face the repeated assaults of Israeli and
Syrian forces despite the United Nations-
supervised "ceasefire" along Israel's north-
ern border.
CTlie *State of Jjsrael
on Us
26tlt ^/tnm\-ersary
KRAFT LANDSCAPE NURSERY
1315 N.E. 12th Avenue
Ft. Lauderdale 33304
GRIFFLX MORTGAGE
& INVESTMENT CO.
33 North Military Trail
West Pain Beach 33406
'APOLLO
MASONRY INC.
2332 NORTH WEST 30th COURT
OAKLAND PARK 33311
c
ongratulates J he dreaders &^rnd
people of Israel on
26th a/invb
Oi
etr
iversar
if



Friday. May 3. 1974
+Jmisi)fkridiar of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 13-B
oy us, prepares war, concen-
rates mighty forces, stocks up
ophisticated equipment, fixes
he hour of assault, in order to
lill, crush, defeat and advance.
1 But our leaders say to them-
elves: "We don't want it, we
lon't want it, there will be no
|ar, there will be no attack, we
on't need it."
I Has there ever been such su-
krficial thinking on the part of
hose in authority?
I heard the phrase, "The War
" the Jews," for the first time
om the lips of Gen. Mosho
^yan at one of the Cabinet
etings after the Six-Day War.
p was in jocular vein. Those
th. red around the Cabinet
pie smiled.
Vll of them, of course, knew
kt the phrase was borrowed
^m Josephus' "The Wars of the
vs Against the Romans."
fiis is, therefore, a sad joke,
ring the days of the Second
nple, there was indeed war-
[ring among the Jews, while the
Romans were pressing on all
des. The rest is written in the
itory of the Jewish holocausts.
1ERE ARE no more wars
^ng Jews in our day. Whoever
about them in connection
public clarifications or dem-
ptic elections, transforms a
into something absurd.
bocracy was created in order
krevent civil wars among Eng-
6EN. DAY AN
m tad ioke
glishmen, Frentnmcn or Jews.
Civilised nations reached the
conclusion (sometimes after dif-
ficult wars) that it is foolish, be-
cause of disputes, or composi-
tion of the leadership or both,
for people to kill each other.
Let us go to the polls they
said, let us clarify the differ-
ences of view between us. Let us
take ballots and elect our repre-
sentatives. This is democracy. It
does not regard clarifications as
war: it resorts to war only when
necessary.
There are those who are
against elections in the near fu-
ture, because they are connected
with the "Wars of the Jews." I
have already dealt with the ab-
surdity of this comparison. But
what do these people offer in
place of clarification and demo-
cratic assessment?
IF THE Opposition, which
must fulfill its governmental
function, had agreed, for exam-
ple, to a postponement of the
elections for a further six
months, it would have stated, as
it were, that it relied on the
government today to conduct the
affairs of the nation with wis-
dom and responsibility, and pre-
cisely during the months when
vital decisions may have to be
made.
If the Opposition, knowing the
failures and plans of the govern-
ment in its present composition
had done this, it would have
shirked the truth and its patriotic
duty.
How is it possible to depend
on the outlook of a government
which did not stand up to the
most important and simple test,
of taking precautionary measures
against planned and organized
aggression?
AND HOW can one leave the
decision in its hands if its plan
(not just its promise) is to with-
draw once again to divide the
western part of Eretz Israel?
What does a free nation do
if it is faced by attempts and
differences of opinion like these?
It goes to the polls. In this way
the people themselves determine
governmental policy and choose
the leadership they want.
The majority in Parliament
cannot extend their mandate
which has lapsed. It may be said
that if there should again be
heavy fighting, all the voters
will consider, of their own free
will, what would be a suitable
date for the elections. It should
be recalled that, in the throes of
the War of Attrition, in Novem-
ber, 1969, we held general elec-
tions.
HOWEVER, before anything
else, there must be clarification
among the Jews themselves, in
order to strengthen the morale
of the people and to deepen their
faith in the ability of our army
to overcome the enemies of Is-
rael.
Our enemies boast that this
time they succeeded in destroy-
ing the legend of the invincible
Jewish army. A pity. They have
not destroyed anything. Because
of a political mistake (a terrible
one, but only because of it),
such a balance of forces was cre-
ated during the first 48 hours of
fighting, when the Syrians and
Egyptians were enabled to ad-
vance despite the super-human
heroism of the few saintly Jew-
ish fighters: in numbers, 10 Syr-
ian tanks against one Israeli
tank: 70.000 Egyptian soldiers,
with hundreds of tanks behind
them, against hundreds of Jew-
ish fighters with tens of tanks at
their disposal.

HAIR REPLACEMENT
CENTERS
2331 N. STATE ROAD 7 SUITE 223
FORT LAUDERDALE 33313
TELEPHONE 739-2626
Mr. James Bucci And Organization
Extend Best Wishes To All Jewish
Families For A Peaceful And
Happy Anniversary
THE ISRAEL army suffered
because of this balance of forces,
which the actual situation did
not necessitate, and also with-
drew during the first two days
of the fighting.
But when the soldiers and
equipment arrived, our army
once again had the upper hand,
repelled the enemy and sur-
rounded it.
Through an open probe into
what happened, or was not done
between Rosh Hashonah and
Yom Kippur, we shall uncover
the truth about the ability of the
defenders of Israel to stand up
to their foes. In this truth there
is much consolation.
MENACHEM BEIGIN was head
of the Etzel Underground in
the Mandatory period in Is-
rael. He is a leader of the
Likud Opposition in the Knes-
set together with Res. Gen.
Arik Sharon. M.K. Beigin
wrote this article before the
publication of the findings
of the Agranot Commission,
which fixed the blame for Is-
rael's unpreparedness at the
outbreak of the Yom Kippur
War on Chief of Staff Gen.
David Elazar. Gen. Elazar has
since resigned. The crisis this
precipitated resulted in Prime
Minister Golda Meir's resigna-
tion.


mmmmmaammmmmmmmmm
Page 14-B
* legist Htridlifan of Groater Fort tauderdale
Friday. May 3, 19"
I
There Won't be Much Dancing in the Street This Year
By RUTH SELIGMAN
AS WE approach Independence
** Day this year. Israels 26t.i,
I keep thinking back to previous
years, to previous celebrations, to
tne early mart when we ecstat-
ically danced in the streets, when
we went to the parades, eagerly
and exhaust i' ::ng the traf-
fic both to and fro the chaosenA
site.-, when cur mood and activ-
ities were dominated by gaiety
and fun.
Yet. each year the extravagant
emphasis on celebrating, on en-
tertainment, on having fun for
fun's sake began to disturb, b^-
gan to irritate those of us who
felt we were beginning to lose
sight of the essence of the day,
ot the reason for its existence.
EACH YEAR, as we visited the
large entertainment stands erpct-
ed by the municipality, the enter-
tainment seemed to b?come more
vulgar, more insignificant.
We began to question our na-
tional incapacity to provide a
proper franvjwerk for a day so
important to 1! of usboth in
and outside of Israel.
In Israel. Independence Day is
preceded by Memorial Day. For
year wo have been degating the
wisdom of having the two days
so close, having one fellow on the
heels of the otiM:
WE ARE aware of the connec-
tion. Our boys felland. unfortu-
nately, one cannot yet use the
past tenseso that we may live,
so that wc may observe what is
essentially our national birthday.
Yet. each eve of Independence
Day. when the sirens shrieked
the end of Memorial Day, it be-
came increasingly difficult to
Dr. Boris Rubinstein and his daughter in their Leningrad
home. Dr. Rubinstein has been trying to roc lve permission
to emigrate to Israel from the Soviet Un whose authori-
ties have subjected him to cruel tortur:
U,S. Lawmakers
Try to Help
Soviet to Emigrate
Alleged physical harassment
by Soviet authorities against
Jews seeking to emigrate to Is-
rael has prompted a bipartisan
protct by Congres-men William
Lehman (D., Fia.) and Bill Arch-
er (R., Tex.).
In a cable to U.S. Secretary of
State Henrv K; inaer during his
recent visit to Moscow, and a let-
ter to Soviet Parly Chief Leonid
Brezhnev, the Congressmen is-
sued an appeal for Dr. Boris
Rirbinstein and his family.
DR. RUBINSTEIN has been
trying to emigrate to Israel for
three years. Last December, he
was a: rested and questioned by
Soviet autIn> it.es in Leningrad.
During questioning, he was
reportedly erely burned by a
toxic eher ical Me spent a month
in a ho ui is still in bad
health. repoits are be-
ing voir bj recent Russian
emigrant I i LsraoL
Arch and i ehman aid in
their c t"liberately suto-
j attm I physical pain for
ar> nonable. To
q, to Ri for his at-
- basic hu-
tion ... is
a
February
22, 1074
"You-k
do i
i i m 1
and pa;
a half,
ubinstein wrote.
I ill, and now 1
I wiite this let-
lnesa was hard
ut a month and
ly on my back,
and I e am OB my side.
I have tout 8 kilograms
(17 lb- >w I am utterly
weak."
THE Ml Florida Confer-
ence v Jewry, which
brougl instein case to
the C 'i attention, is
asking !itional protest
letter a to Anatoly
Dob.y: in Ri -an Embassy,
Waabi '., and to Dr.
Hcnr> Ki U.S. Depart-
ment \. ashington, DC.
Fu t i ation on the
camp obtained from
the S Conference on
8vJ I O. Box 1056,
North or by calling
576-4
tYMPOeil ; Prominent gov-
ernn will examine
the eare and ma-
jor bills pending
cone i n in the Barry
CoU. litorii Friday, May
3, fr nil 3:30 p.m.
switch our moodfrom that of
mourning to one of celebration.
This year, few of us will make
the switch. We do not, we can-
not, approach Independence Day
in any form of a jubilant or en-
thusiastic search for merriment.
This year, we have paid a very
high price for our precious in-
dependence. We know the price.
We may not weep outside but
everyone of us has lost and suf-
fered, and the scars do not heal
overnight.
WE THU* approach the holi-
day, and the word "holiday" rings
vaguely hollow, with a mood that
is subdued and contemplative.
Yet, we do not even vaguely
contemplate ignoring the day, for
freedom is too precious to be
ignored or slighted.
Many families are planning all-
day outings, possibly near the
sites of battles, perhaps near the
actual places where their beloved
ones fell. Actually, u.any have
for years been ignoring the fire-
crackers and song and dance as-
pect of Independence Day, many
for years have been taking their
children on picnics to historical
sites.
They use the holiday as a
chance to relate to their children
their past, to make Israel's his-
tory alive, relevant to their
present.
OUR SYNAGOGUE was one of
the first to recognize the need
to give a real meaning to a holi-
day which was slowly turning
into a meaningles.- carnival.
For years now ng have held a
larye dinner in the basement of
our "schul." an extended family
affair tor parent- and children,
where we read from a specially-
prepared "Hagjadah" for In
dependewe Day excerpts from
material r< l.ting to Israel's fight
for existence, songs and prose
which tell of Israel's struggle for
independence, a struggle wfcicfl
unfortunately, is far from over
We sing, we listen as the chill
dren participate in the quizze|
and riddles which teach as the*
amu*e
We aim at lightness, but not
frivolity. We tel! our children-
and, in the process, remind tl
t l,le:swho we are and what o\\
countrjVtfO.dj for.
THIS YEAR the dinner is
ready overbooked More and mc
,.> ;i- tea the necessity for refH
tion and contemplation, for cele-
brating in a manner worthy of
those who fell. It is not going t(S
be easy tor many of us this year.
There are too many emjity
Syrians Say Reels
Must Patrol Border
JERUSALEM (JTA) The
Syrian proposals for disengage-
ment with Israel aim at intro-
ducing Soviet military personnel
into the Golan region, it was
learned from reliable sources
here.
The sources, privy to the Syr-
ian plan now under study by the
care-taker government, said the
Syrians oppose Israel's idea of a
buffer zone occupied by the
United Nations Emergency Force
(UNEF) similar to the one
on the Egypt .an front.
THEY WANT instead an unoi
cupied buffer zone patrolled by
UNTSO, the UN Truce Super*
visory Organization, which, un-
like UNEF, includes Soviet of
ficers.
THE LATEST Syrian propo-
als. presents to U.S. Secretary
of State Henry A. Kissinger in
Washington and conveyed to the
government by Israeli Ambassa-
dor Simcha Dmitz, were de-
-it:bed ai different, but not sig-
niticantly so. from the earlier
Syrian ideas.
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Custom Interiors Executed Professionally
by Bernard DeRose, I.B.D.
2)
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FORT LAUDERDALE.Fl OP-


May 3. 197/
'-J&tisf fksrlrgllr of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 15-B
too many mindl will be
too many v.iii be ex-
a ielf-cornposure that we
nui ear,
-but at a price.
Tears will not be shed even
though our joy this year Is tinged
but our
alleviated by the
tag pride in those who have made
it possible for us to commemorate
again another year of indepen-
d snce.
PERHAPS NEXT year there
many of us are gaing through
the motionsin full knowledge
that from these motions comes
: .1 y [1 is not easy to live here:
It is harder not to.
And this Independence Day
\)W the Agranat Committee Report Came
ut of the Anguish of the October War
P> YORAM KESSFI.
Ion Chronicle Syndicate
AN with a one-man
If^jon.-tration by Mottle
|zi. the soft-poken phi-
student who commanded
|e fortress in the Bar I.
I to be overrun by th>
in Army in the Yom Kip-
lemand that first I
and then Go Id a Meir re
i. "to comply with the deni
tic principle of public re-
Inability" served to catalyze
inherent feelings of frusti I
ibich had apparently been
in) among men in other
t;le unit" Huiin_: the long
between the end of the
%d their eventual re
tive reserve service.
Ipcd to bring Prime Min-
fcir's resigi ation and her
in down.
Ashkenazi came the
corps unit which de-
a say in our Israel." the
^oopcrs Who Care" and a
others.
ssent is not alien to Israeli
j, but this broad willing
to get involved in a con-
political roie is a mw
lenon. a spontaneous re-
from men who have not
|a habit of particioating In
trations or tried to give
expression to their
ll views.
Ir impact is not so much in
fts. but springs from their
ig in Israel's society and
pchological and emotional
jion made by their dissent
are signs that they are
responsive chords at va
tvels and in a variety of
FOCUS of their anger is
ir material nor otherwise
jtivated. It is an expression
id concern about the direc
! the society for which they
Might and which, naively

The chain reaction set in motion by the explosion
of the Yom Kippur War has not yet exhausted
itself. The Agranat inquiry's interim report with
its disclosures of slackness in the Israeli Army's
command, rigidity of thought and men who are
blind to the facts in front of them, can only
stoke the flames of dissent. Yoram Kessel sent
this report of the feeling among the demobilized
soldiers.....
porhap-. they hoped would im
r fleet '
in the trauma of the war.
\- one young captain back
from Sinai described in everydaj
terms: "One simply didn't expect
to find oneself or family confront-
ing arb Irary price i or >k n
commercial contracts or
seamy aspect ol one's e m >m c
or social involvement with so
cietj "
They see the nation's affairs
being conducted in similar fash
ion leading to possible general
demoralization, a factor, they say,
which cannot be dodged.
It is not ideology or basic
political concepts which unite
them since they apDear to re ores
ent every hue of Israel's multi-
hued political rainbow. Signi
ficantly though, each seems
disappointed with the party of
his choice.
FRUSTRATION and a sense
of "having been let down" is not
confined to supporters of the
Labir Party. "What we really
want." one tank man declared,
"is to clear the air of all the party
hacks, the machine men who are
really responsible for fouling up
the country."
Even former Gen. Ariel (Aritf)
Sharon, no mean iconoclast in his
own right, is said to have told
confidants that he finds himself

in many ways closer to theii
ation than to the
- iblish d parliamentary proce-
dures observed by his Likud (Al-
') colleagues in Opposition.
Everything must !>. reap-
1. Nothing is sacrosanct.
they in-i-t. and flux they accept
..- the dominant stat ol the.
irld about themexcept in one
arena, the entrenched world of
the political parties where they
contend "nothing lias changed,
the same people who were in con-
trol are in control."
NOT SURPRISINGLY, the
protesters latched onto a notion
gaining wide popular and influ-
ential supportthe need for re-
form in the electoial system to
bring electors and elected close
together, both on a party and na-
tional level.
Indeed, the issue of electoral
reform apart, there is little else
constructive about the demands
of the protesters.
They say quite honestly that
what they really fear is not only
that the national determination
to make Israel a soecial olace in
which to live is at isue. but that
the very future existence of the
Jewish people in Israel is at
stake.
WE ARE realists not pess-
imists, they claim, seeking to pro-
vide an alternative to the disen-
POSSESSES MM AND COOL IHTiUECT
lliief of Staff Gut Career Man
AVIV(JTA)Israel's new Chief of Staff Lt. Gen. Morde-
lur is a career soldier who possesses a keen and cool intellect
latches his proven courage and ability on the battle field.
thinking fighter" was how his friends and colleagues in the
. summed up the new leader of Israel's Armed Forces follow-
is appointment as Chief of Staff.
44. Gur who was born in Battalion in the capture of Beer-
sheba. At the end of the war
Motta was a company commander
in the battalion.
WHEN PALMACH was dis-
banded shortly after the estab-
lishment of the state, he served
two vears with Nahal. the para-
military Youth Corps, and studied
political science and Oriental
studies.
After completing his academic
work, he joined Israel's first unit
of paratroopers, then commanded
by Gen. Ariel Sharon.
Gur participated in action be-
hind enemv lines and in 1956
commanded the paratroop unit
dropped behind Egyptian lines in
Central Sinai. Outnumbered by
the Egvptians. his unit held out
among "the rocks and caves of the
Mitla Pass until reenforcements
arrived.
Fortv Israeli soldiers died in
the battle, and Gur emerged with
a reputation for courage and
brilliance.
HE WAS sent to study at the
prestigious War College in France
and on returning to Israel was
given command of the crack
tern grew up in Rehovot.
|ld command positions since
Irly youth when he headed
Pfagana Youth Battalions
Ba> in the Rehovot area.
SON and brother of Haga-
members. Gur whose nick-
Motta," has followed him
ghout his military career,
the Palmach. Hagana's
^g arm in the early stages
- \\ ar for Independence
hile still in officers school.
Is sent with a cadet unit to
pipate with the famed Negev
Golani Brigade with the rank of
colonel, though only 29.
During the Six-Day War, Gur's
command was thrown into the
battle for Jerusalem. Gur's para-
troops captured the Old City, and
he was among the first Israeli
soM crs to reach the Wailing
Wall.
His later military' career took
him through General Headquar-
ters and the Command School
and a series of senior posts, some
in the field and some behind a
desk.
HE COMMANDED the north-
ern front for two years and was
then posted to the Israeli Em-
bassy in Washington as military
attache for the U.S. and Canada.
Gur was there when the Yom
Kippur War broke out last Oct. 6.
In December, he was assigned
to head the Israeli delegation
that attended the brief opening
session of the Midd.e East peace
conference in Geneva.
After that, he returned to his
o'd command on the northern
front
He la Israel's lCth Chtaf of
Staff and the only one n.-t to.
have served first as head of the
Operations Branch at GHQ.
chantment which might lead many
of the cream of the nation's youth
to opt out of their commitment
to the Jewish State.
Dayan for one is unwilling to
hastily dismiss this as mere
hyperboh'. What concerns him
most he says is not the mistakes
of the last war, but "whether
will be, as Yom Kippur always
has been, a day of reflection and
contemplation, of soul-searching
and yet, as Yom Aippur is, also a
day of hope and faith.
our youth will be prepared if
necessary to fight again if there
is a next."
Coolly regarded, the protesters
do not appear to represent a
direct threat to the established
leadership at all. Where the real
threat to the old guard lies is in
the discontent and inner erosion
of the Labor Partv itself.
What the protest of the young
reservists does is both to spur
on and indirectly give sanction
to those who see power coming
within reach for the first time.
It is here one senses that chSg
mav not be very far off.
Israel Doesn't Understand Us,
Argentina's Zionists are Complaining
P,y ASHER MISBASIIAN
Buenos Aires
The World Zionist Organization
and the Jewish Agency in Jeru-
salem have become target- o'
sharp criticism from local Zionist
and Jewish leaders here who say
their methods are obsolete, their
approach too partisan and their
propaganda uneffective against
the anti-Zionist offensives from
both left and right
Hoped for changes failed to
materialize after the latest Zion-
i*t Acions Committee sessions in
Jerusalem with the result that
Latin American Zionist Federa
tions are drifting into lethargy
and disappointment, a well-placed
local Zionist source told the Jew-
ish Telegraphic Agency this week.
THE SOURCE said bluntly that
proclaiming "Aliya Month" here
in May and sending over the head
of the Jewish Agency's Immigra-
tion Department, Gen. Uzi N'arkis,
is not likely to produce a single
immigrant and Is a waste of
money.
"Speeches don't move those
who have not already decided on
aliya, and the others just don't
go to listen to speeches." the
source said.
One of the most serious com-
plaints is the lack of communica
tion between the Zionist Execu-
t;v in Terusalom and th ter-
ritorial Federations on one hand,
and between the different parties
comprising the Zionist Federa-
tions in each country on the
other, the source said.
Jerusalem still dispatches
"shlichim" (emissaries) who du
plicate each other and, fails to
coordinate with the World Jew
ish Congress, or even with Israeli
authorities in Latin America, on
information and youth activities,
! e said.
THE ZIONIST movement has
shown only inertia and incapacity
to act against the propaganda of-
fensive from left and right that
distorts th" image of Zionism and
of Israel, the source told the JTA.
He said it was ab-urd to be-
lieve that "Aliya Month" will
bring new immigrants or attract
youth who are either indifferent
or are enrolled in movements
that are crudelv anti-Israel.
THE ZIONIST movement's bu-
reaucratic stereotypes and intell-
ectual parochialism only worsen
the situation as they repel the
Jewish masses who expect truth
and sincerity, not doctrinaire
speeches, he said.
LOCAL LEADERS are dwin-
dling in numbers since the prin-
ciple that "Zionists must go to
Israel and preach with their ex-
ample" inhibits them from oc-
cupying posts in the Local Fede-
rations, the source said.
Finally, he said, pioneerism
and aliya are not estimulated
through mass meetings, visits by
important Israelis or publicity ex-
penditures.
"Zionist ideology can not be
sold over the counter" but is a
function of the educational proc-
ess, for the faults of which "we
are all to blame," the source said.
He said education must have
priority before aliya and asked
"if people go to Israel on a non-
catastrophe, voluntary and even
romantic basis, can the Israeli
authorities receive them without
shaking their faith and avoii"
their frustration and return?"
I
cuawng "me QtoH&s
1



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