The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale

MISSING IMAGE

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   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
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:
AA00014312:00007

Related Items

Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
wJewish Florid tin
3 Number 12
OF GREATER FORT LAM DERIMMJ
Friday, June 14. 1974
Price 25 cents
Community Calendar
Meeting Set June 19
Phe Jewish Federation of Greater Ft. Lauderdale will hold
inual Community Calendar Meeting on Wednesday. June 19,
[at 7:M P.M. at the Federation offices, 70* Y Federal High-
lit Lauderdale. Florida.
[he purpose of this meeting \a to try to eliminate the pos-
ty of two or more organizations from having Important
jngs or major fund rajaen DO th>- same date,
federation spokesmen stress that it is in your organizi
tst to send a representative to the Community Calendar
M-
lease call the Federal; >n offices at 764-8899 with the name
ir organizations delegate to this important meeting
Nixon on Tour of Middle East;
Will Visit Israel for Two Days
DAN FRANKLY FURIOUS
w Rabin Gov't.
]umps Giants;
eakest of Any
USALEM itzhak Rabin presented hi*
jvernment to President
Katzir with only 90
to spare be'ore the ex
of his midnight lead
ig from the new Cabinet
lr veteran ministers who
associated with Is-
>p leadership for most of
Ion's history.
ARE Premier Golda
(Foreign Minister Abba
[Defense Minister Moshe
land Finance Minister Pin-
ir.
i20-member Knesset voted
londay. with five abst-r.-
approve Rabin's coali-
became Israel's fifth
linister in the nation's
[history.
la bin government, based
rrow coalition of the La-
bor Alignment, the Independent
Liberal Party and the Civil
Rights Party, commands only 61
Knesset votes, and defections are
powble from within Labor Party
ranks, either by abstentions ar
negative ballots.
The Cabinet presented to Pres-
ident Katzir consists of the fol-
lowing:
PREMIER. Yitzhak Rabin:
Deputy Premier and Foreign
Minister. Yigal Allon; Defense
Minister. Aharon Yariv; Minister
of Education and Culture. Ahar-
on Yadlin (presently Labor Par-
ty Secretary General); Minister
of Commerce and Industry'. Haira
Bar-Lev; Minister of Transport,
Gad Yaacobi; Police Minister,
tov; Minister of Agriculture,
Shlomo Hillel; Minister of Jus-
Continued on Page 5
sigin Charges Pact
oke Fullback Vow
[DAVID LANDAU and
JV1A MENDELSON
tUSALEM Likud lea i-r
fhem Beigin accused the Is-
gvernment of retreating
[previous positions on with
H. He said the Golda Meir
iraent had pledged that
would be no pull-back from
[1967 Six-Day War lines on
f Golan Heights, but now Is-
is withdrawing under pres-
from Syria.
Je noted that government of-
ls had promised time and
|in that Israel would demar.i
jlution to the problem of Syr-
Jewry in the disengagement
ess, out the agreement doc
even mention Syrian Jews.
[BEIGIN ALSO made much of
le fact that the agreement in-
ides no really effective curb on
prrorist activities from Syrian
ml and charged that it will in
ct permit the Palestinian ter-
ror! >ts to act on Israeli territory
to attain their goals.
Defense Minister Mo^he Day-
an. also making his swansong ap-
pearance in the Knesset as a
Continued on Page 8
WASHINGTON(JTA) President and Mrs. Nixon,
accompanied by Secretary of State Henry A. Kissinger,
left Monday on their long-heralded Middle ast journey,
including a two-day stopover in Salzburg. Austria, and a
visit to four Arab countries and Israel over the ensuing
nine days.
THE PRESIDENT'S visit to Israel will take place Sun-
day and Monday. June 16 and 17 and will be his next to
last stop.
He began his Middle East visit Wednesday when he
arrived in Cairo where he was expected to remain longer
than in any other capital.
On Friday, he will fly to Saudi Arabia and on the
following day to Syria from where he will continue on
to Israel.
He will go to Jordan on Monday and return to Wash-
ington on Tuesday.
In announcing Nixon's trip and itinerary, the White
House said with respect to his stop in Israel:
It's All Hearts and Flowers
As New Rabin Cabinet Meets
PRESIDENT NIXON
1
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
When the new Cabinet of Pre-
mier Yitzhak Rabin held its first
working session, the changing of
the guard went smothly.
Ministers of the new govern-
ment devoted their first morn-
ing in office to farewells to de-
parting ministers, getting ac-
MANHANDLED
Rabbis Say
UN Guards
Are Toughs
NEW YORK (JTA) Five
rabbis who claim that they and
120 Jewish student demonstrators
were manhandled by United Na-
tions security guards who forcibly
ejected them from the UN visi-
tors lobby, have asked for a meet-
ing with Ambassador John Scali
"to discuss this matter and to at-
tempt to insure that the United
K'ataons .. does not become a
forum for wholesale violation of
civil rights."
The signers on this letter were
Rabbis Steven Riskin. Avraham
Weiss. Saul Berman. Reuben
Continued on Pag-J 7
quainted with ministerial staff
members and receiving the con-
gratulations of well-wishers.
GOOD CHEER and good will
were abundant. Reconciliation
was in the air between Labor
Party leaders who were bitterly
divided a few days before and
there was even speculation that
Premier Rabin would soon be
able to broaden his narrow coali-
tion by inclusion of the National
Continued on Page 8
'The President is gratified that
he will have the opportunity to
visit with President (Ephraim)
Katzir and renew his old friend-
ship with Prime Minister Yitzhak
Rabin."
A TEAR AGO last March, at
a State Dinner in the White
House for the then Israeli Pre-
mier Golda Meir, Nixon lauded
Rabin's six-year ambassadorial
service for Israel in Washington.
Nixon's stopover in Salzburg as
the guest of Chancellor Bruno
Kreisky fits the pattern of his
stop there two years ago when
enroute to Moscow for his first
summit conference with Soviet
leaders.
The length of his stay in Cairo
indicates the degree of ripening
cooperation between the U.S. and
Egypt. Spokesmen in both Cairo
and Washington spoke in glow-
Continued on Page 8
ATTACKED ANTI-SEMITIC POET
Detain Leading Activists;
Panov Stripped of Title
LONDON (JTA) Jewish
sources in the Soviet Union re-
ported that 13 Minsk Jews, in-
cluding Col. Yefim Davidovich,
and "Red Army heroes" Naum
Alshansky and Lev Ovsitcher.
have appealed to the Soviet Prose-
cutor-General. Roman Rudenko,
to start legal proceedings against
the anti Semitic Byelorussian
poet. Maxim Luzhantin. whose
new ce!lection contains yet more
anti-Semitic poems echoing the
tone and contents of Nazi war-
time propaganda.
IN THEIR letter, the 13 pro-
testors point out that Luzhantin
does not actually use the word
Jew. but transparently substitutes
for it a similary sounding
"khari" (polecat in Byelorussian).
The "kharis" are then described
as "base and fiendish."
"If you spit in their faces, they
will wipe it off; spit again and
they turn the other cheek, and
when you give them what they've
asked for. they run off and bark
at you like a dog," Luzhantin
writes.
In fact, the author queries, how
did these "kharis" manage to sur-
Continued on Page 7
EASIER TIME FOR ISRAE1 ON CAPIT01 HILL
What Fulbright Exit Means
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA) The defeat of Arkansas Sen. J.
W UiHB Fulbright by the state's Gov. Dale Bumpers was seen here as
mdirectlv indicating gains for Israel in the Senate.
Tubnght. head of the powerful and prestigious Senate Foreign
*___= fnr is of his 30 years in Congress, was out-
Israel.
The U.S. position toward Israel
was not a factor in the primary
campaign, in which victory is
tantamount to election in Novem-
ber, but Bumpers and Fullbright
were in almost direct opposition
in their views towards Israel.
Fulbright's antipathy towards
U.S. aid to Israel has been long
established though he seemed to
indicate a sudden, if almost im-
perceptible, change of heart in
the final stages of his fight for
reelection.
Bumpers, however, indicated
backing for a strong and secure
Israel as a means of assuring
against U.S. military' participation
in the Middle East "after we just
Continued en Page 7
Newton N. Minow, former
chairman of the Federal
Comunications CommiaBion,
has been named chairman of
the board of overseers of the
Jewish Theological Seminary
of America


Ftajel

Friday," June [^
>ew Officer* Elected At International Science Seminm
JFS 12th Annual Meeting
Dr
rynniM *av
Canary Jewish arxaa
a* Lit ,-:: >
ef Jewish Ea^ Senic-
J s< *
r tacTa* Baiaaina, fci*4
f-eeat-7
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fravia aoae
eaa of tc*
- a-, kaaa >i;i .= u iflki
W a* Jewi*k r(ntm ef
Great* Fart
- ef the W
recxrted -nsrilag kelp ia
29D .re carreaxiv ar{ 12 the
ibwestera eeaaaaaati
Lint. Saania. Fart Laaaeranle
aaa 1 aaaraili
Ope alaea-

r..r.z *.::-- .:. ,~~-t.- t^rn b
.veLne.* depc-ssaan
tar tar Vr
other; far diifttatu
A*it 3Tj*
-
aas service]
.: ranted >r .-
1.-"-,.- pc.-.: stressed aj Dr
I C03I.T
to the beard The aiet
loeed bT Jesse
F>x M-L-r c'-airsnaa of the Pr,
gram Coeus.
Three -r.embtrt of the profes
noaal staff presert-d a
t-i" aj counsel!
family lbs asenc}*
help with the behavior in school
of their 11 -year-old boy.
Mr*. Richard Leben. aoauaa*
lng com -.airman present
ed a -?<> which in
elude. Robert M Bae' Mrs
Geargt arroa. Jeffrey Bauman.
Etnanuel Boieactein. Charles Du
Rabb. Rob-.- Praia, Mark
Fned. Mary Jane Fried. F
Greene. Stanley Gr^ensaun Mr*
Hrb*rt Hidr. Dou?!as C Ka
plan. Sevmou.' Larai CeL, R J
Lewis, Mrs Edward I.rhtaaan.
Jame^ P>* Mi!.'-r Mx Jod M
er. Dr Edward Natal Mrs Ar
thur Plurr.. Sastleaa Shaffer. Dr
Marvin -wu tcr Mr* Richard
Temlak. Ma.-*r.a Tibir. Dr Joel
Wisentt D- Dr
Pau! Wini-k Mrs Samuel Wrr.r.
and Da* id Yrra
New officer- elected were
Jaws Fox MilW. presid-
Mark Fried. viee aajaMaal
Ejnanue! Bor<-ntein. treasurer
and Mrs Kirtnrd Tmlak. secre
tary
Dr aarj pr
tented with a plaque by the ir.
coming pre^iint. James Fox
'JEFFER
^^H M.R.M. HOMES. L\C
OIRfcCTORS
A
,. -I ^if A ..n Mil*'
18811 JtUSJOE Hit HOUfS
1283 CONEY iSl*N0 *.t WYN
212/7788100
13386 01XJE KV.'V MUM
8471185
fry SanH/UMLfD
625S01MAV? 'ArXMKVH
305 133 4413
Cnaoe's a/arfaMe M M
.a*ounie M.ar-
W Palm Baca'ai
/s \of Provocative
NEW V MM JTA -
-maUonal
sorcti.'rf seminar u a "prooca-
uaa acc^c f curtate c-

. :^. --. aMMtariaj of
the Uu^rsat^n.. Seau^ar which
; the t-ent

1'arren I '
a aarel
i
lajMi FtS MUtar. ]
al mrwn
v.:e presidant;
pester.:. lAi^. Jil
- -_;ra seer, a! recent fawish
rniai ajaaiina
Dr. Sheldon Willeru ia praaented an award by Jewish Fam-
ily Service's newly elected president. James Fox Miller, for
his past two year service as JFS president.
^
NOW
SERVING
NORTH
BROWARD
COUNTY
ENORAH
CHAPELS FUNERAL DIRECTORS
59*5 PARK DRIVE
MARGATE. FLORIDA
Telephone 971 333 Z
Mark Weissman, L.E.
J. Thomas, F.D.
J
r .
in accordance w.th uua: tatena-
daatific standard* aad a
rv. arara
. chara
repre^eait distortion o
eaaraeter and purpojet of the
THE ivriJ'H'i IW -ex
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N M
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frf- Julv
of the aroaaaaat



it:
.
IK >TER\ So-
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ink to : ed

leagues outside the Be* :et l
Dr Stara reparte-j ta
than 108 "^"ejflf pap^r
uaxW fraai thajre,' haw]
saaaulted for pTBec
seminar
3atj
t
Th' autbon
qjalJied cieatnts.
w.l! be *ttiM>d.n2
hare rlataaj the I
>anecUoo w.th thr.r -c.er.t.%|
actr* itiet." be said.
MtOF Ml\ \N
fe.sor of physics at Bri. J, (.
ersit> a hose ahentii o^
have been publ.- ^
v rt Union, speak r. .
ternat:onal B11
and Advisors. Bawd thai ar. j.
portant aha
prove that
ran sht 7
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p -protr-
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md thei (1
DR. TE*N

tees"
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Enzland: and Prjf R
bac^ T i \ ..
Golda Heir Presides
Over Cabinet Last Time
JERUSALEM- JTA The Golda Meir Cabir.-
Ial hen Suadaj .f-- r more than i:ve faan
leader>h.p For over 90 m:r.utes. mini.-ter after rr:
in p.;-i at her steadfa-:nt->v her political atOWl
quaiitiei o: leadership
ratarj fliriaan aaaar *a.J the BiaJstrrs
of praise would be official p.bluhed. Hn Mail I '*<
V*n aarfc i :.ve ye..-, ju-.-:'.ir.|i e j->
on the difficult Umej of thii last year
THE CABINET, in :ts \i< taj in office, decided to Ml -?
an advisory bodv jn lOdal problems which would
alongside a ministerial committee on social axob..:: i> chaired by Police Minister Shlomo Hillel in the new Cah
. Thefirst
(Riverside Chapel
in Broward County
is now open
in Hollywood.
5801 R^lluvood Boulevard
TekpiK>ne920-10h}

RIVERSIDE
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ji 1 ;is:
DaahtaMai : v *- >c 11 n 1
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-*)i ov* Nwaam S>otM.
' NMHtM* >*>
*utrf H. tut4n. 0.


Friday. June 14, 1974
+Jeisil fhrktian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
PctCTO 3
Holding the beautiful Zodiac watch donated by M. Jacobs.
Jewelers, for Blyma Hadassah's "Beat the Clock" project!
proceed* of which were earmarked for the Hadaseah Med-
ical Organization, are Teddy Krimsky. president o* tfce
group; Ray Myer. 1974-75 fund-raising vice president, and
Ruth Gorelick. 1973-74 fund-raising vice president.
Blyma Hadassah Awards Displayed
At Last Meeting Of The Season
Blyma Group of Hadassah held
its closing meeting of the season
May 23. The program included a
skit featuring some of its mem-
bers as the thespians put on by
program chairman Lillian Guy
and program coordinator Lilyan
Davidson, and a message from
Teddy Krimsky, president, who
had attended the recent 24th an-
nual Hadassah conference
On display were th- 12 awards
won by the one-year-old group at
the conference.
If Israel is to survive, our
put must be Be Bravo. Be In
mad, and Speak Out',"
Krimskjf declared "Hadassah is
!.f' line and liaison between
tne L'nited States and Israel, it
is an investment in the future of
American Jewry as well."
Blyma Group's "Beat the
Clock" project was climaxed
Sunday. May 19. when the clock
wound and set one year ago was
opened at M. Jacobs. Jewelers.
Mr Jacobs had donated a beauti-
ful Zodiac watch for the person
holding the ticket showing the
time nearest to that shown on
tlie clock, which had rested in
his window all year.
Mrs Alfred Helfgott, a life
member of Hadassah. had pur-
i based the ticket with the closest
reading to that of the clock.
Funs raised through the sale of
tukct- were used t<> benefit the
Hadassah Medical Organization
in Israel
Jordan Marsh-Florida Announces
Series Of Executive Changes
M. Ronald Ruskin. executive
vice president of Jordan Marsh
Y orida. his been appointed presi-
dent of the May D and F Depart
ment Stores of Colorado, it was
announced last weekend.
' -kin has been with Jordan
Marsh here since 1971
The firm also announced a se
ries of executive chan
Thomas L. Green, general man-
of the groups Dadeland
was appointed vice
Membership Dessert Porty
Planned By Choi Group
Chal Group of Hadassah plans
art party at 1 p.m. Thurs
,;' fane 20. in the home of Mrs
Fred Hahn, 2448 NE 26th Ave .
with Mrs. Milton Robbins as the
fliest speaker.
New members are invited; old
m >mben may attend if accom-
pan.ed by a prospective member
- a resident of the North
Erouaid-South Palm Beach area.
A. Aaron and Mrs. H
Braverman are accepting reserva-
Ronald ffusiria Thames Cretn
dent in charge of sales promotion
ior JM-Flonda He replaces Ger-
ald Brown, who resigned.
Norman Spaulding. general
x inager Of JM'a Hollywood store.
was named to succeed Green as
Dadeland general manager,
James Artzbcrger. assistant gen-
eral manager of Jordan Marsh
Fort Lauderdale. was named to I
succeed Spaulding as general
manager of the Hollywood store.
Barry llolcomb was appointed
personnel manager of the Miami
store._____ I
CJF Leaders Dr. Charles Beber Elected
In Los Angeles To AJCommittee's Board
By Special Report
The spring quarterly board and
national committee meetings of
the Council of Jewish Federa-
tions and Welfare Funds is being
held in Los Angeles at the Cen-
tury Plaza Hotel on Thursday
through Sunday where Jewish
communal leaders and Federa-
tion executives from North
Americain the continuing wake
of the Yom Kippur War are
assessing major concerns and
priorities of their communities at
home, overseas and in Israel.
In scheduling its quarterly
meetings on the West Coast, the
CJF's four days of in-depth plan-
ning sessions are geared to pro-
vide opportunity for increased
involvement on the part of a
wider number of communities in
CJF actions and deliberations.
PARTICIPATING ARE more
than 150 representatives from
55 Jewish communities through-
out the United States and Can-
ada, with a large contingent from
the Western area.
Focus is on the comprehensive
range of community needs and
responsibilities from social
welfare needs, to overseas needs,
to Jewish education and commu-
nication essential to strength-
ened Jewish communal service
and that call for CJF and com-
munity action.
JNF Plans
Bicentennial
Celebration
By Special Report
NEW YORK A new } 6.000,-
000 bicentennial project linking
a large region southwest of Jeru-
salem with 200 years of Amer-
ican independence was disclosed
b) Ambassador Jacob Tsur.
world chaiiman of the Jewish
National Fund, before an audi-
ence of 2.500 supporters of the
Fund attending tne iwo-day Na-
tional Assembly of the JNF at
the Waldorf Astoria Hotel here.
Delegates from all parts of the
nation heard Tsur outline the
centennial project, which will
also mark 75 years of the estab-
lishment of the Jewish National
Fund, now the Israel land recla-
mation arm of the World Zionist
Movement.
27th Year
WALLPAPER
BROWARD
PAINT
AND WALLPAPER CO
?1? N Andrews Ave
Phoru- S21 05'7
Watkins Paint And
Wallcovering
2951 W. Broward Boulevard
FORT LAUDERDALE
Phone 581-1830
-t
mdo
business the
right way.
1TM W.1I OMIkM *vk !*.
Fl LauM-Mit >l> 1M11
PMM.7JS-UM
OAKLAND TOYOTA
Dr. Charles R. Beber. president
of the Greater Miami Chapter,
was elected to the national board
of governors at the annual meet-
ing of the American Jewish
Committee in New York, Elmer
Winter, president, announced.
The board of governors, which
is the policy-making body of the
American Jewish Committee and
conducts its business and affairs,
is comprised of 90 members
elected on a nationwide basis.
David Fleeman, president of
the Greater Miami Federation, is
a member of the board of trus-
tees, which is responsible to the
board of governors. It has re-
sponsibility for the development,
investment and management of
funds of the American Jewish
Committee,
aging.
The American Jewish Commit-
tee, founded in 1906, is the pio-
neer human relations agency in
America. Its goals include the
safeguarding of Jewish security
at home and abroad, the strength-
ening of Jewish identity and
Jewish family lite and education,
the promotion of interreligious
understanding and the improve-
ment of intergroup understand-
ing by addressing itself to the
Urban crisis which polarized and
divides racial, religious and na-
tionality groups.
Dr. Beber, a graduate of Har-
vard University and the Univer-
sity of Nebraska Medical school
is the Medical Director of the Mi-
ami Jewish Home and Hospital, a
specialist in geriatrics teaching
at the University of Miami Med-
ical School and a member of
state and national committees on
Mrs. Bertha Sheps Delegate
To BBW District 5 Conclave
Mrs. Bertha Sheps, president
of B'nai B'rith Women of Ft.
Lauderdale was elected as a del-
egate to represent her chapter at
the 34th annual convention of
B'nai B'rith Women District Five
in Atlanta Georgia, June 8-11.
B'nai B'rith women is an In-
ternational Jewish service organ-
ization of 150,000 members en-
gaging in civic, educational and
philanthropic programs through-
out the world. Mrs. Sheps is ac-
tively engaged in its many fa-
ceted programs of educational
and service projects in this area.
JOIN NATIONAL COUNCIL OF
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Europe, Israel, Greek Islands, Africa,
Mexico, Orient, South Pacific etc.
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wJemstTkriclian Golan Pictures Tell The Story
OF GREATER FORT LAUOERDALK
OFFICE and PLANT la* E. th St.. Miami. Fla. 131*2 Phw j:3-4OI
ADVERTISING DEPARTMENT 1-STJ-W1S
MIAMI ADDRESS: PO Box STJ. Miami. Florida SS101
St RAXXE aHOCHET SEl-MA M^ZHQMfS^N
EVaedYlee EflrWr A.osistanrT.iPuWllier
Th* jwith r;ir<* Does Not oini The Katnnrth
I Of Th* M*rchandi*c ASvtrtiaa* In IU Oatenin*
Published Bl-W**klr
S*cordCVss restate Paid it Miami. FIi
B1
FJLLU) K. SHOCHET
Th* Jewiih F1ori*Han hat abaorbed th* J*wHh Unfty and th* Jw(th W**kly.
*a"br th* *n>i*h T*Mraahie A,B*ncy. *" Art* F*at*r* $ri-
cat*. WcrMwid* *..iara Service. National editorial Aaaociation. American At-
ociat.cn *f English-Jowian New*paDra. and the Florida Pr*aa Aaaaeiation.
SUBSCRIPTION RATH: (Local Area) On* Year S4.00. Ovt *f Tewn Upon
Volume 3
Friday. June 14. 1974
Number 12
24 STVAN 5734
Search for Success
The departure from the Israeli government scene erf
Golda Meir. Moshe Dayan and Abba Ebon suggests pro-
found political changes in Jerusalem.
They were monuments in the brief history erf the na-
tion, and there is no reason to believe that they are gone
forever.
Israel is a land of ferment, of daring maneuvering, of
brilliant experimentation. The necessity always to be on
guard against attack by hostile neighbors breeds her cou-
rageous capacity to try new things at a moment's notice.
Premier Rabin's new government is one of these new
things. We wish it every success. But in Rabin's search for
that success, we would not be surprised suddenly to see
some of the old faces back again.
Mixed Fulbright Feelings
We regard the deiea: of J. William Fulbright with
mixed emotions.
There is no doubt that Sen. Fulbright has said some
nasty things about Israel and Jews generally during his
'ast few years in office.
As chairman of the Senate Foreign Relations Com-
mittee, he has repeatedly turned a deaf ear to Israeli needs
and on more than one occasion flatly declared that the
U.S. Congress was a "tool" of Zionism
In his campaign against Arkansas Gov. Dale Bumpers,
he let the word out that "Jewish money" was involved in
an effort to "get" him.
These are not happy memories, and the events them-
selves did not show Sen. Fulbright at his beet
On the other hand. Sen. Fulbright was often at his
best and that was miles above the ordinary legislator
on Capitol Hill
The Senator was a man of profound intellect, of broad
education, of deep insight into history. Above all, he was
a champion of the forces that opposed the seemingly can-
cerous growth of Pentagon prestige the anonymous po-
wers of militarism.
And of war.
The bone we pick with him is that he foolishly and
arbitrarily saw Israel as a puppet of these powers and
that, too often, his criticism sounded like the cracked voice
of anti-Semitism or the rank anti-Israel propaganda writ-
ten in some Arab League office.
These considerations apart, he was a tower in an
otherwise mostly pigmy congressional world.
Toughest Davs Ahead
The agreement Secretary of State Henry Kissinger
hammered out is just the beginning.
What starts now at Geneva will be new negotiations,
these to be guided more by the Soviet Union than by the
U.S., and designed to wrest the maximum concessions from
Israel, not what is acceptable and fair to all sides.
Particularly on the agenda will be the "Palestine Ques-
tion." which means different things to the different Arab
forces making reference to it, and Jerusalem.
Yet, they are the stuff of the Geneva agenda, and if
Israel does not fold under Soviet pressure, the Syrians
(and Egyptians) will find it easy-going to look upon the
Kissinger agreement as no longer binding.
The Soviet role will be a critical one. Moscow has
made no secret of being angry that the Kremlin was left out
of the Israeli-Arab negotiations thus far.
It will be to her advantage to be as tough a possible
on the Palestine and Jerusalem questions to show the
Arabs that, after all. the Soviet Union is their best friend.
not the U.S., whose Dr. Kissinger arranged a "soft" cease-
fire line agreement.
Proof of this is already apparent in the presence in
Geneva of Soviet Ambassador Vladimir Vinogradov, who
figured prominently in the signing ceremony.
It is Vinogradov who, when Cairo announced die Yom
Kippur War surprise attack, declared that the attack on
Israel was the happiest moment of his life.
T NOW. most everybody has
seen those photos circulated
bv the Associated Press mowing
Israeli soldiers seated astride the
barrel of huge artillery pieces
downing drinks in celebration of
the new Mideast peace."
They remind me of similar
photos right after the Six-Day
War in 1967. when soldiers were
snapped atop cannons and bunk-
ers along the Suer Canal, cbug-
aJugging their victory.
THE DIFFERENCE is that the
1967 photos brought swift and
stern response from Israel's mili-
tary' and government leaders:
The soldiers were repri-
manded for their undisciplined
behavior.
The photographers were os-
tracised for failing to consider
the consequences of tempering
the principles of freedom of the
press with occasional doses of
self-imposed discipline when the
need is "clear and apparent "
The public was suddenly
stopped from catching the cara-
van of bus tours launched o
night for "sightseeing" along the
canal.
WHAT WAS deplored was the
circus atmosphere that had been
brought to a war zone
There is no such deploring of
the photos of the celebrating
soldiers along the Golan Heights
today.
The reason is not that theft ll
no real victory' to celebrate That
would be as shortsighted a view
as the one generally espoused
since the Yom Kippur War
that the war put an end to the
myth of Israeli invincibility.
RATHER, the reason is that
there is a new mood in Israel It
did not begin after the war or in
reaction to the war. It was al-
ready in full swing on the eve of
the war
If there is anything new about
this mood, it is that it has chang-
ed from smug self-satisfaction
and the sort of obesity of spirit
that made the nation flatfooted
ipre-Yom Kippur) to a kind of
anxiety that masquerades as in
dolence or even torpor, but is
more frankly emotional depres-
sion itodav).
It is as if the dedication and
courage needed to turn the Yom
Kippur War around have left Is-
rael, official and unofficial, gov-
ernmental and military, flaccid
and fearful.
FORGOTTEN IS the daring
that brought Israeli forces to the
doorstep of Cairo and Damascus
when, days before, they wen- ill
but overrun.
That is why others, in their
crude view of them, are now iaj
ing they are no longer Invincible
The truth more nearly is that, at
least tor the moment. Israelis are
making no secret of their depres-
sion.
They are frank about their
feeling that, at least for the mo-
ment, they do not have the heart
for such vast expenditures of na-
tional energy and sacrifice.
THE DISCIPLINE that react
ed so smartly against chug-a-lug-
ging soldiers in 1967 has gone
soft.
What bears repeating is that
this weariness of body and spirit
is total. If there were no generals
to put an end to the Golan
Heights photos, there has been
no civilian government to show
more suppleness of muscle ei-
ther.
GOLDA METR'S toasting of Dr.
Kissinger and his achievement as
a fait accompli on the eve of his
13th and last visit to President
Assad in Damascus was about as
obsequious and undiplomatic a
public statement from the mouth
of a prime minister as one could
imagine in the worst of all night-
mares.
"I think." she said, he has
given us a lesson that its not
enough to be right and be con-
vinced that we are right, but to
reach a point where we can Uve
with the people in our area...
At least to understand them."
WHAT TBB says is that it
took Dr Kissinger to teach Israel
the error" of her ways that
the justice and conviction of Is-
raeli principles have been beside
the point and possibly even open
to question because neither the
justice nor the eooviRi J
these principles he!p. | ;,,,*
understand the Arab- m 3
Uve peacefully with them.
What this says is that h
needed to be taught a leueTm ,
understanding and ped_ j,v
son which, once learned,
now bring the peat. uut
eluded the Middle East for
long.
MBS. HEIR'S toast was rsen J
than undiplomatic. At best, its,
wildly speculative; at wont, *
was untrue, not onl> becaiur c
reduced Israel to a nation gnflJ
of tll-sdvised hoatilm utd *J
grei-sion. a picture we do ax I
reatteeed on Pare a.
As.
e
Max Lenier
Sees It
NEW YORK. N Y -Every society has Rs characteristic kind
of scandal which rocks the nation and imperils government la
the United States, during the Truman-McCarthy era H a d ?:,
while today it is power corruption and moral outrage In Ger
many, is In Great Britain, it is likely to be spies and >ex.
This is not to equate the Guillsume spy aftair with Water
gate, nor Willy Brandt with Richard Nixon. The two case h.,torni
are light-years apart, as are the two men themselves
YET IT remains true that a government fell m I'lermany.
and a 4-i prime minister, perhaps even with a touch of paa]
nets, felt he had to resign because of a spy affair
It wa> an affair whichfrom the more candid dispatches ott
of Bonn, like those of Joe Alex Morns. Jr. in the Lot Ank*j
Timesalso brought sexual overtones with it which are beuij
aired in the German press.
It isn't nearly a Watergate, but it toppled a government and
broke a good man's heart It isn't a Profumo case, yet it hat
some of the same ingredients
I NUKE THE case of Mr Nixon, no one charge- Brandt
with any wrong doing, personal or political. Yet when it was re
reeled that one of his close aides. Guenter Guillaume was I
high ranking member of the East German intelligence reportin|
to Moscow. Brandt felt compromised and took political and per-
sonal responsibility for negligence."
He resigned, where Mr Nixon hasn't.
I don't know whether the Nixon example entered Brandti
decision or not But at one point Brandt was reported j- feeling
that at least one leader among the Western democrat- ought
to show a sense of integrity
His distaste for Mr Nixon, and Mr Nixon's for him wi
scarcely concealed from those who knew both men
THE BRANDT resignation was in fact, a mishmash of scram
bled motivesinflation troubles, the loss of by-election- I >ieep
drop in the straw polls, strain- in his coalition alliance with th*
Free Democrats and (worst of all> widespread dl nt
with the lack of any practical results from the detent! with
Eastern Europe.
The Communists claim and take; they don't give
The Guillaume t$M Mew everything apart, brin^in: dismay
and despair to Brandt The historians will be writing up the
espionage aspect of it in the years ahead
THE POLITICAL aspect revolved around the BhmkeGeS*
cher feud between two important members of the cabin.". Brandt
couldn't sack his friend Ront Ehmke for personal reavi- nor
his ally Hans Dietrich Genscher for political reasons. lines
was slated to head the Free Democrats
So he took all the responsibility and sacked him- '
There were sexual detonations, too. especially in the Awl
Springer press, long hostile to Brandt's detente police,
As with many master spies. Guillaume had stopped at notbW
and seems to have used both his wife and hi- Bdstresi to get
secret information
BRANDT HAS angrily denied the strong hints in the press
that he feared possible blackmail because of sexual episodes i
his past.
By itself, the charge of lax marriage relationship' Isnt IU*
ly to topple a government these davs. whether in Germany or the
I'nited States, as the history of "recent Presidents has amply
shown.
The changing sexual codes and lifestyles have seen to that
The revulsion against the Nixon transcripts goes beyond the ex-
pletives to the larger moral bleakness. But in the German case,
spies, politics and sex make a highly charged combination.
THE NEW chancellor-designate. Helmut Schmidt, adds I
toughness of political fiber to his undoubted intellectual com-
petence. He has worked closely with Secretary of State Henrf
Kissinger but in his detente views he nuv prove closer to Sea. j
"enry Jackson As they so often do. the Russians have overreached them-
selves. They planted spies masterfully to ferret out detente se-
crets but. in the process, they may have lost detente itself, and, I
with it. much of Europe.
nsw*


- Fridoy/-fcn, 14. W74
+Jelstirk>rkttar. *** fc>n uuderd.i.
Page 5
New Rabin Coalition Seen
Weakest in Israel's History
1
i
Continued from Page 1
tice, Haim Zadok: Housing Minis-
ter, Yehoshua Rabinowitz. Labor
Minuter. Mohe Bar'Am; Minis-
ter of Absorption. Shlomo Rosen;
Minister of Health. Victor Shem-
Aharon Uzzan; Minister of Tour-
ism. Moahe Kol; Communications
Minister. Avraham Ofer.
MINISTERS-Without-Portfolio
are Shulamit Aloni. CRP leader;
Gideon Hausner. of the 1LP; and
Israel Gaiiii of the Labor Party
who i-. a member of the outgoing
Meir government.
The position of Abba Eban is
not certain. The outgoing For-
fign Minister has made no ef-
fort to conceal his bitterness at
beirii dropped by Rabin and ab-
stained in the party voting
In ^ bitter speech at the par-
ty s meeting. Eban said it was
wronj to pretend that Rabin had
wartieS him in the povernmtnt
but was unable to include him
for technical reason
HE TVO.SDKRED aloud wheth-
er this would be 11*3 last time
that Israel looks to the Labor
Party for leadership. Rabin had
included Eban in a provisional
slate submitt-d to the party
earlier as Infoimation Minister.
Ebari regarded that appointment
as e demotion and said he would
not serve in the new govern-
ment
Labor MK Mordechai Porat. of
the paity's Rafi faction, threaten-
ed to vote against the new gov-
ernment and then resign his
Knesset seat. Two other Labor
MK-. Yitzhak Navon and David
Koren, also abstained.
Navon explained later that he
refused to vote because one of
the ministers designated by Rabin
was unsuitable r.>r the job.
He did not name the minister
and said he would support the
government in the Knesset nev-
ertheless.
DAYAN ALSO promised to
vote for the Rabin regime, but
only "under duress." Premier
Meir herself seemed to be in a
dilemma. She vowed publicly not
to support a government that in-
cludes Ms. Aloni and has indi-
cated that she would resign her
Kr.es confidence comes up.
But this was precluded by Is-
raeli law which requires an in-
cumbent Prime Minister to re-
main in office until a successor
is sworn in.
She voted for the Rabin gov-
ernment, also "under duress.*'
I he Likud opposnion has been
trying to persuade the religious
parties to join it in a solid op-
position phalanx of 5 seats. Likud
leader Menachem Beigin has al-
ready denounced the new gov-
\ i>ilitir Nurse Association Moves
To New Quarters; Holds Open House
Th<' Visiting Nurse Asso atun
of Broward County, a United
\V,,\ Agency, has moved to new
quarters at 1000 S Federal Hwy.
The staff and board of direc-
tors greeted professional
ciates, representatives of I'nited
Waj medical societies
and tht clerg) at an "open
house" at the new facilit) last
Wednesday.
The Visiting Nure Association
provides home health care to
thousands of Broward County
resident* of a:: age* in the course
of u yai Mrs June Bogosta, ex
rcu;ive director, and her staff are
very appreciative of the new lo-
cation which permits housing of
;i hi: get taff to meet the increas-
ing needs of the community.
Donald H. N'iles is president
of the h tard of directors. Other
officers are Mrs Bose Hubbert.
vice president; Miss F. Ruth
Kahl. secretary: and Al Novak.
St., treasurer.
The incoming officers for the
'('74 75 term are Al Novak. Sr.,
president: Mrs. Rose Hubbert.
\ e president; Mrs Phillip
Shailer. secretary, and Mrs. Flor-
, nee fustison, treasurer.
ernment as a national disgrace
and the weakest in Israel's his-
tory.
RABIN HIMSELF declared
that his government would be
one of continuity and change He
said it would continue the work
and achievements of the outgoing
Meir government and at the same
time try to effect needed changes
in both domestic and foreign
policies.
"We stand before great chal-
lenges and from the experience
of the Jewish people, we know
that great challenges produce
new and strong forces of leader-
ship." Rabin said.
The new government was not
complete when it took office.
When Sapir adamantly refused to
continue in government service,
Rabin was forced to select a last-
minute replacement for the key
post in the person of Yaacov
Levinson, an executive of the
Histadrut owned Bank Hapoalim
(Workers Bank.)
But Levinson cannot assume
the office for three months be-
cause of previous obligations.
Rabin announced that Justice
Minister-designate Haim Zadok
will serve as acting Finance -Min-
ister for that period.
RABIN Sl'MMED up his gov-
ernment's policies and goals as
follows:
Safeguard national security
and strengthen the armed forces;
Striving for a true Mideast
peace;
Build a modern, just, free
and independent soci-tv within
the framework of a stable democ-
racy:
Ensure the social welfare of
all elements of society through
special efforts by the commu-
nity to improve the condition of
those in distress;
Increase immigration and
improve absorption methods in
order to attract tens of thousands
of settlers from all countries in
the diaspora;
Consolidate and develop the
economy:
Strengthen Israel's internation-
al position:
Constantly endeavor to
forge closer ties with world Jew-
rv our truest ally."
D. W. Grout (left) vice president and director of sales for
R. J. Reynolds Tobacco Co., accepts the 1973 export award
from Jacob Barmore, Israeli Ambassador to the United
Nations.
R. J. Reynolds Receives
Israel Export Award !
director of sales for R. J Rey-
nolds Tobacco and the company
representative accepting the
award.
The personnel of Chemicals
and Phosphates Ltd. work hard
to supply us with the product
we need, and our association with
th.m has been mutually benefi-
R. J. Reynolds ro&acco Co. has
received the 1973 lrael Rxport
Award for its efforts in the in-
troduction of Israeli products in
the United States.
The awards were presented to
a number of American com-
panies by Jacob Barmore. Israeli
Ambassador to the United Na-
tions, in New York as a part of
the opening ceremonies for Israel
Trade Week in the United States.
R J. Reynolds Tobacco has
purchased flavoring used in to-
bacco products, from Chemicals
and Phosphates Ltd.. an Israeli
Company, since DW52.
"R. J. Revnolds ToDacco Com-
pany has had a long and success-
ful association with Chemicals
and Phosphates Limited." said
D. W. Grout, vice president and
cial.
Mis. Phyllis Miller
On Voters Program
Voters Inc.. will meet Tuesday
at 8 p.m. in the Washington Fed-
eral. 1234 Washington Ave.
Harry Levy, president, will
moderate the program which will
include County Attorney Stuart
Simon. Mrs. Phyllis Miller, mem-
ber of the school board, and
R >bert II Puns, civic leader.
A New Concept in Summer Study
PINE CREST SUMMER SCHOOL '74
June 17-July 26
offering an exciting array of workshop experiences for high school stu-
dents ?n THEATER. FILM PRODUCTION^COMPUTER AMERICAN IN-
STITUTIONS. CREATIVE WRITING. TYPING and MARINE BIOLOGY.
ALGEBRA I FRENCH I SPANISH!
for students who will be entering the 9th grade in the fall who wish to
accelerate their academic program.
SPEED READING AND STUDY SKILLS
These courses are designed primarily for students entering he 7.h and
8th grade in the fall who wish to .mprove their preparation for entering
high school.
TUITION: S98 for a full credit: $49 for a half credit.
Summer Program for Grades 1-6
LANGUAGE ARTS Reading and English Grammar
MATHEMATICS Computation and Concepts
Tuition. S15 pei wseK'
PINE CREST'S ADMISSIONS COMMITTEE SEEKS QUALITY STUDENTS WITHOUT
REGARD TO RACE, COLOR OR CREED WHO WILL BENEFIT FROM AND SUCCEED
IN A STIMULATING INTELLECTUAL CLIMATE.
Inquiries may be directed to P'ne Crest School. 1501 N.E. 62nd St.,
Ft. Laudeidaie, Fla. 33308.
Phone: 772-6550 from 8 30 a m to 5 p m. Monday through Friday.
in tne House.
HOWEVER, before Sen. Hubert
vote was taken.



Bog* 6
Juni*thn*M*n o** tm4m+*m
Friday.
M. i74

UJS. Eyes Commitment to Restrain Terror
:X A
By JOSEPH FOLAKOFF
WASHWGTON (JTA)
Secretary of State Henry A. Kis-
singer tub' returned to Washing-
ton and reported details of the
Syrian-Israeli disengagement ac-
cord to President Nixon and Con-
gressional leaders of both parties
at the White House.
Of special interest to Congress
in their meeting with the Secre-
tary, Congressional sources said,
is the reported commitment he
made to Israel that the United
States government will not diplo-
matically oppose Israeli response
to attacks hy "irregular forces"
coming from Syria.
THIS COMMITMENT was seen
as requiring explicit definitions.
Meanwhile an authoritiative
White House source said no com-
ment will be forthcoming from
Signing Cold and Impersonal
By EDWIN EYTAN
GENEVA (JTA) Israeli
and Syrian military representa-
tives have signed here the agree-
ment to disengage their forces
and to create a new ceasefire
agreement in the Golan Heights
area.
The accord was signed by the
heads of the two delegations, Is-
raeli Major Gen. Herzl Shafir and
Syrian Major Gen. Adnan Wahdi
Tayara.
ALSO SIGNING was Gen. En-
sio Siilasvuo. head of the United
Nations Truce Supervisory Organ-
ization.
Ambassador Ellsworth Bunker,
of the United States, and Soviet
Ambassador Vladimir Vinogradov
served as witnesses for the sign-
ing. The ceremony was delayed
briefly when the Syrian delega-
tion refused to participate until
several hundred newsmen left the
press fallen-.
The new ceasefire became ef-
fective with the signing. Until
then, artillery' exchanges con-
tinued, with one Israeli soldier
wounded.
A FEW minutes before the
ceasefire became effective. Israeli
planes bombed terrorist installa-
tions in southern Lebanon and
Syria. Gen. Siilasvuo opened the
brief ceremony, declaring that
while the disengagement treaty
was "not a peace treaty," it was
"a milestone in obtaining a just
and lasting peace in the Middle
East."
He warned that "many set-
backs and difficulties" could still
take place and called on all sides
to show "a spirit of compromise
and understanding."
HE CALLED the accord "a his-
toric agreement" which brought
the parties "to the threshold of
a new era of trust, justice and
peace in the Middle East."
The signing took place in an
atmosphere described by observ-
ers as "heavy." There were no
smiles and no social contacts be-
tween the Americans and the Is-
raelis. Only Vinogradov made a
social gesture, shaking hands with
all the Arab delegates present.
There appeared to be general
agreement that steps to follow to-
ward the actual peace conference
here would be more complex,
arduous and frustrating.
The ceremony took place in the
brown-panelled Council Chamber
of the Palais des Nations in which
the first meeting of the Geneva
peace conference was held last
December.
FIVE TABLES were arranged
in hectagonal form. Gen. Siilasvuo
sat at the head, flanked by two
deputy secretary generals of the
UN Secretariat.
On his right sat the three-man
Syrian delegation, which had
been joined by Egyptian Gen.
Tamar el Maghdoub. who had been
a negotiator in the Israeli-Egypt-
ian disarmament talks last Janu-
ary.
Arab sources here said the
Egyptian officer was present be-
cause the Syrian Army is part of
a joint command with Egypt and
because the session took place
within the framework of the only
existing military working group,
the Egyptian-Israeli one.
ON GEN. Siilasvuos left sat the
three IsraelisMajor Gen. Herzl
Shafir. Col. Dov Sion and Meir
Rosenne. the Foreign Ministry's
legal advisor.
Next to them sat the American
and Soviet delegations. No hand-
shakes or any other form of
greeting took place between the
uniformed Israeli and Syrian dele-
gates.
Charge Syria Agreement
Broke Gov't. Promises
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Continued from Page 1
member of government, told the
Knesset that he hoped Syrian
Jews would be permitted to leave
even though their exit is "not in
the technical framework of the
disengagement."
DAYAN Jl 'STIFFED Israel's
pull back from most of the Golan
Heights town of Kuneitra "on
condition that it leads to inno-
cent civilian settlement" by the
Syrians.
He noted that Israel had never
intended to settle in Kuneitra,
"and when we speak of plans for
an Israeli city on the Golan we
think of it much further to the
west."
Dayan pointed out. as Premier
Meir did, that any terrorist in-
cursions from Syria would have
to be intprpreted as a deliberate
violation of the agreement by
Damascus.
In the course or her address.
Premier Meir expressed satisfac-
tion with the scrupulous observ-
ance of the Suez disengagement
pact concluded last January, and
noted Egypt's declared intention
to develop civilian and economic
life in the canal area.
"WE WOULD ake 'he same
process to develop on the north-
ern border as well," she said.
She observed that the pact
with Egypt is likely to strength-
en the pact with Syria and that
its successful implementation
would hold out prospects for fur-
their dialogue toward a final
peace.
Mrs. Meir conceded that Is-
rael's consideration of the accord
with Syria had included the U.S.
interest in reaching an agree-
ment.
"I will not deny that in our de-
cision we also took account of
the advice and the policy of the
U.S.," she said.
'Strawberry Festival' At
Season's Last BBW Meeting
B'nai B'rith Women of Fort
Lauderdale will hold a "Straw-
berry Festival" for its closiag
meeting of the season Tuesday
at 12:30 p.m. in the Rourke Rec-
reation Center at 1720 NW 80th
St., Sunrise.
Rose Meerow, program chair-
man, has planned entertainment
by the Hawaiian Gardens singers
and dancers from their hit show
"South Pacific."
She recalled the manifestation
of "U.S. deterrent power" in the
October war an America's subse-
quent "fruitful political activity
. which goes hand in hand
with the needs of the peoples in
the region."
RECALLING HER statement
last Jan. 22 after conclusion of
the agreement with Egypt when
she expressed confidence in a
"continuing positive approach" to
Israel's "security requirements'
by the U.S., Premier Meir said
"Not only have my words not
been disproved, but the consis-
ted aid of the U.S. to Israel has
been assured for the future by
the President of the United
States."
Mrs. Meir opened her Knesset
speech with praise of iYesident
Nixon and Secretary of State
Henry' A. Kissinger "for their
tireless efforts "
She concluded by extending
her blessings to the new govern-
ment of Premier-designate Yitz-
hak Rabin and said she was hap-
py that she could hand over the
reins of government after lead-
ing Israel to the present accord
which, she hoped, would bring
peace and tranquility to the
northern border.
the Administration beyond the
Presidents statement regarding
the accord signed in Geneva.
here, Jliatinger lasjaintaacLber tat
U jrovrnmeniwilT/Ay ,
letter, to Israel tittCf attack* by
"irregular force*" will constitute
ao infringement of the Srifta,
Israeli agreemeat, that thel'tntH
States will understand an Urtnix
response te such, attacks acd wfll
Neither would the White House -not oppose H diptamatiraiiy *
comment on the report that tha the United Natioas or elsewhere.
accord means the way is now
clear for the President to visit
Egypt, Israel and perhaps other
Arab countries daring the second
week in June.
At the capital, key Congression-
al members welcomed the agree-
ment and praised Kissinger's 32-
day successful effort towards
helping attain it. but cautioned
against excess optimism on re-
sults
A SENIOR member of the Sen-
ate Foreign Relations Committee,
who asked that his name not be
used until he heard the details
from Kissinger himself, said that
the preliminary feeling at the
Capitol was that the agreement
represented "another plus on the
chart but not something to get
too exuberant about right now.
"At least some kind of a settle-
ment has gotten through.'" he
added. "Maybe it is not the best
but it is something to work with."
Equally cautious was the re-
action in non-official quarter*
close to political circles here.
"Anything that will help bring
peace to the area is to the good
but this i> a truce, not a settle-
ment." one observer said
"1 MIST think, how long can
a peace keeping force be kept
there'' Some hot headed Palestin-
ians can upset the apple cart.
Then what happens^1"
Senate Foreign Relations Com-
mittee sources emphasized to the
Jewish Telecraphic Agency that
they will scrutinize Kissinger's
reported pledge to Premier Golda
M ,r on "irregulars."
According to unofficial reports
TUTS REPORTED US.
ontment was considered by some
Senate source* as aa Extorbw
agreement within the. Prehtfenr,
powers and thus not subject to
Senate confirmation.
However, it was noted ThaT
under the Case Act of Ajc
1972, authored by Sen. Clifford P
Case (R, NJ). details of any.
agreement or commitment q
volving the United States, oral {':|
written, must be transmitted ta. [
the Foreign Affairs and Foreign-
Relations Committees of Congress
withja 60 days after they enter
into force.
" The whole package every-
thingdealing with both sides #|
this agreement must go u tr&'ap-
propriate committees," a scuta
said.
This, he said, includes fjil dis-
closure of the Kissinger ideas"
to Syria and Israel.
THE SENATE Foreign Rela-
tions Committee. JTA if.rned,
now has the "package" < r the'
Israeli Egyptian disengagement
signed in January But Ki eon-
tents are secret and bav< eeeh
read only by the com,?
members.
It is understood that in this c-
curd the Egyptians agrec to
restrain terrorist tCtivRiei from
Egypt against Israel
Such a clause Vra'uVttrttf by
IsTael in its accord with Syria
but the Damascus >vcrnrr.fnf re-
fused to accept it and the report-
ec pledge by Kissinger ti Mr,
Mi :r presumably followed to
induce Israel's acceptar.ct of the
remainder of the agreerr. nt
I
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FxidoffhihwH. 1974
Jmisl fkrkfiar ff C*r fort Lauderdale
Pag* 7
What Exit of Fulbright Means to Israel
Fagel
got out of thai rntaawkaiuil in
Vietnam "
'.Bumpars took that stand in a
debate with Fulbright on ABCs
"Issues and Answers" on May 26,
the" only face-to-face meeting be-
Wroeri the two.
1 BUMPERS said he felt it would
be *much better" to send arms
to Israel than it would be "to
send them men." Asked by cor-
respondent Frank Reynolds if
there was any issue of sending
American troops to Israel, Bum-
pers said "no."
However, he added that Israeli
withdrawal from all occupied
areas, with a United Nations
guarantee, "which would really
be a United States guarantee of
sorts," would have left Israel de-
fenseless and would have "re-
quired" the U.S. to go to Israel's
defense with men and arms
'sometime*' in the future.
FULBRIGHT'S defeat almost
certainly means a new chairman
for the Senate Foreign Relations
Committee in the new Congress
Jacob BrodzJri of Fort Lauderdale (center), a member of Tem-
pi* Both Israel in Sunrise and of the North Browaid Israel
Bonds board of governors, visits with two Israeli soldiers at
Bet Goldmunz during his recent trip to Israel. Bet Goldmunz
is a rehabilitation center for wounded soldiers in Netanya.
Religious
Services
FOWT lAUOERDAll
BETH ISRAEL (Temple) 7100 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. Rabbi Philip
A. Labowitz. Cantor Maurice Neu.
EMANU-EL SS45 W. Oakland Park
Blvd. Reform. Rabbi Arthur J Ab-
rattn. Cantor Jeroma Klemar._ 41
--------
FOMPANO BEACH
SHOLOM (Temple). 132 St 1 ?th Ave.
Conaervative. Rabbi Morrii A. Skop.
Cantor Jarnb J. Renzer.
----------
MARGATE
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER. (Con.
aarvatlve) S101 NW 9th St.
Friday, k n m I ir Manilla Neumann
will conduct; Cantor Max Callub will
dallvar the aormofl Saturday. > a m..
regular .Sal-hath morning aervicra.
COfAl SPRINGS
CORAL SPRINGS HEBREW CON.
C.1EGATION (Reform) 3301 Uni-
venrty or, Coral Springt. Racer
M.x WeiU.
Frld.-v. i o.m Sabbath services.
YOUNG ISRAEL of HOLLYWOOD
(Orthodox S891 Stirlinp Rd. 53
Rabbis Charge Police Units
Manhandled Them at UN
(omtlnurd from Page 1
Grodner and Benjamin Blech.
jON MAY Rabbi Berman and
Rabbi Blech and a delegation of
Yeahiva University students met
Deputy Mayor Judah Gribet/ at
C;t> Hall to protest the incident.
Gribetz said he would inform
Mavor Abraham D Beame anil
"take appropriate action with UN
authorities."
The letter to Ambassador Scali
contained a detailed account of
what the rabbis say happened
when they and the students
demonstrated peacefully in the
UN lobby to demand that the
world organization "assert moral
leadership fo prevent further ter-
ror in ,-Mte Middle East" in the
wake Of the Maalot and Kiryat
Shernorta tragedies.
"We'informed the deputy chief
of security that we would be will-
ing to leave as soon as we made
a statement to the press." the
rabbis'j letter said.
"Wa| INDICATED to him that
we had no intention of being ar-
rested] The demonstrators were
students, many of them young
women, and in the many years
of demonstrations we have par-
tipicated 1nwe have always avoid-
rabbis wrdta. -
They claimed in the letter that
when a reporter began to inter-
view Rabbi Weiss, the entire
group was subjected to an un-
provoked assau't by about 30 UN
guards without warning.
"Many of us were brutally
beaten and dragged out of the
lobby One of the students was
hit at the base of his spine so
severely that he could not walk.
"One Yeshiva University stu-
dent. Michael Burr, had his hand
broken by the guards. A number
of the younger women, also from
Yeahiva University, were treated
at B<-th Israel Hospital and now
have thiir arms in slings," the
letter to Scali said.
IT ALSO claimed that the
guards had removed their shields
before they attacktd the group to
avoid identification.
We came to the United Na-
tions seeking an end to violence
and we were met with violence.
Certainly the civil and human
rights of American citizens does
not end at the United Nations
gate." the rabbis wrote.
James Finore acting chief of
secuntv at the UN, denied that
the guards had used excessive
violence or anti-Semitic exple
tives as charged by the group.
Activists Detained;
Panov Loses Title
S. Continued from Page 1-
vive the war?
"I THOUGHT that they would
all burn in the fires of the war.
and their ashes would be scat
tered by the wind."
Davidovieh and the other signa-
tories to thO-letter point out that
' t veryone knows that in the So-
viet Union the state publishing
houses pufiish only what has
been approval by senior govern-
mental authorities." so that some
such seniorsuthority must be in-
volved in thjj case. The 13 sign-
ers are
YEFIM %-CVIDOVICH, war
veteran, wounded five times,
awarded 15 medals: Naum Al
shanskv. war veteran, awarded 13
orders and medals. Klara Alston-
skv Leonid Zubarev; Lev Ovsit-
cher war veteran, wounded in
Stalingrad, awarded 15 orders
and medals: Grigory and Elena
Hess: Leonid Yoffe: AAron Ze-
v,n: Solomon Goldin. invalid of
the "Great Patriotic War: llya
Goldin. Alexander Millman and
Bronya Gaunyakh. wife of an of-
ficer killed at the front.
They also ask that their letter
be published in "Literaturnaya
Gazetta" the organ of the.Soviet
Writers Association.
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convening in January. On the
likely assumption that the Dem-
ocrats will continue to control
the "Senate, either Sen. John
Sparkman of Alabama or Sen.
Frank Church, of Idaho, will re-
place Fulbright as chairman, al-
though Senate Majority Leader
Mike Mansfield is next in line to
Sparkman as Foreign Relations
Committee chairman if he wants
that position.
Mansfield, however, may be
reluctant to give up his present
position.
Sparkman, now chairman of
the Senate Banking and Currency
Committee, was believed on May
29 ready to quit that post to head
the Foreign Relations Committee,
a position which is his for the
asking on the basis of seniority.
Sparkman has b?en consistently
sympathetic to Israel since its re-
birth in 1M8.
As a member of the U.S. dele-
gation to the United Nations, he
evinced sympathy for the young
Jewish State and two years later,
he was one of 36 Senators to co-
sponsor aid to Israel.
CHURCH, a recent visitor to
Israel, has been emphatically pro-
Israel as Senator.
Both Sparkman and Church
voted for the Administration*
emergency $2.2 billion aid pro-
gram for Israel after the Yom
Kjppur War. and both sponsoapd
the Jackson Amendment whtjrh
links trade concessions to Russia
with amelioration of its emigra-
tion policies for Soviet Jews.
In a notable turnabout two
weeks ago, Fulbright became one
of the 43 Senatorial sponsors of
a testimonial for Sen. Henry M.
Jackson here on May 14.
Since the function was spon-
sored by the American Trade
Union and Public Service Coun-
cils of Histadrut, Fulbright's sup-
port was seen as hinting a soften-
ing of his stand against Israel,
organized labor and Jackson.
In September. 1970, when the
first Jackson Amendment calling
for a U.S. credit of $500 million
to Israel was being debated, Ful-
bright was asked by the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency about his op-
position to such a credit.
HE REPLIED angrily that the
overwhelming support here for
the amendment demonstrated
"the power of Zionism" in the
Concress.
In .May of 1973, he charged that
the United States would lose its
oil sources in the Middle East be-
cause of what he called U.S. "sub-
servience" to Israel.
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With the resolution thus on the
Congressional record, no formal
vote was taken.
T


Page 8
+Jmist>ncr*MMn of Oe-tf fat Uucterctete
Friday. Juno 14. 1874
meichels
by NORM A BARACH
What to do with leftover maUo and other Passover products?
That's a problem that fares many Jewish housewives. Here are
two recipes using your Passover 'leftovers." The recipes are
"Pesachdig" (in case you want to save them foi next year) but
are also good all year-round.
POTATO KN1SHES
41- cup* mashed potatoes 1 tsp. salt to taste
(instant or fresh) 3 large onions, diced
3 eggs *i tsp. salt
4 cup matzo meal 4 tsp. cooking fat (approx.)
M Up. pepper
Mix potatoes, egg', matzo meal. 1 tsp. salt and pepper. Brown
onions in hot fat and season with s tsp. salt. Form the potato
mixture into pancakes. Cover half the pancakes with the browned
onions. Press another plain pancake on top. Roll in matzo meal.
Bake at 400 degrees unti' liht brown Serve warm.
TZEIBELE KUGEL
4 matzos, crumbled 1 laree onion
' stick margarine, melted Dash of salt
4 eggs
Soak matzos in water until soggy. Drain Add margarine: beat
in eegs. Grate onion coarsely. Heat a lit*lc oil in an 8-inch round
pan. Pour matzo mixture into pan. Bake at 300 degrees for Mi
hour or until brown.
The Shavuot holiday (May 27-28 this year) is a time when
one traditionally serves dairy meals Onp reason is that we Jews
were promised a land of milk and honey Cheese blintzes are
particularly popular on Shavuot. Everyone has her favorite recipe
for making them, and here is mine.
CHEESE BLINTZES
1 cup flour Filling:
1 tsp. salt 1 1* creamed cottage cheese
4 eggs (beaten) Sugar and cinammon to taste
1 cup plus 2 tep. water Rai-ins (optional)
Mix eggs and water. Stir in flour and salt Pour into a hot.
greased skillet just enough batter to coat bottom of the pan
(should be very thin). Tilt your pan from side to side so that the
batter spreads evenly. Cook over a medium heat until the top of
the batter is dry' Shake out (cooked side up) onto a clean cloth.
(It should come out of the pan easily.) Allow this blintz "leaf
to cool Follow above procedure until all butter is used up. Put
some filling into each "leaf" and roll like a jelly roll. Fry' on both
sides in butter until golden brown.
We are moving into the summer season, and that means that
one's thoughts turn to lighter meals You mieht like to try this
one. served with vegetable soup as an appetizer and blintzes with
four cream for dessert.
HOT TUNA MACARONI SALAD
^4 cup elbow macaroni Dash pepper
M cup Italian salad dressing M cup celery (diced)
(low-calorie optional) 2 scallions (diced)
1 tsp. celery seed
4 tsp. dry mustard
V4 !sp. salt
1 91* oz. can tuna
(fllaked. drained)
3 tablespoons mayonnaise
Cook macaroni in boiling water until tender. Drain. In a
frying pan mix Italian dressing and seasonings. Heat until it boils.
Now add macaroni, tuna, celery and scallions Toss lightly and
heat thoroughly for a couple of minute*. Stir in mayonnaise and
serve at once. Serves 4.
Here is another recipe from my friend the Manhattan bala-
bosta. Mrs. Leon Bergman. She says it is a favorite of her West
Side neighbors.
VEGETABLE CASSEROLE
1 acorn squash or
1 hard yellow squash
2 eggs
1 stick margarine
1 pkg. onion soup mix
5 white potatoes
2 yams
2 white turnips or
4 large yellow turnip
3 zucchini (yellow or green
summer squash) or
Peel all vegetables: cut into chunks and boil as you would
white potatoes in salted water until all the vegetables are tender.
Drain and mash with margarine and onion soup mix. When slight-
ly tooled, add eggs. Taste and add more salt and seasoning if
necessary. Pour into greased casserole and bake in 350 degree
oven for about 45 minutes (uncovered).
Pumpkin or eggplant may be substituted for the turnip and
or squashor added thereto, depending on what's on sale or
what's left over in your refrigerator.
A nice, pizza tasting dairy dish which makes a big hit in my
household and may in yours too is this simple version of lasagne.
It may not be really Italian, but it is good.
KOSHER LASAGNE
1 lb. lasagne noodles (4 or 5 cups)
10 oz. muenster cheese Oregano (to taste)
2 to 2'a pts. spaghetti sauce
Boil noodles according to directions on package. Drain. Grease
a 9 x 3 inch pan well. Put in a layer of noodles, cheese, oregano,
sauce. Repeat with another layer, using all ingredients. The last
layer should be noodles topped with sauce. You may sprinkle ad-
ditional cheese on top if you wish. Bake at 350 degrees for 30
minutes. Serves 6.
For a complete and refreshing warm weather meal, serve the
lasagne with a fresh cantaloupe appetizer, large green salad and
breads sticks.
It's All Hearts and Flowers
As New Rabin Cabinet Meets
top'lniKd fr*m Ptffcfe 1-
Religious Party, despite its vote
of no confidence in the new
regime in the Knesset
The Rabin government won
pa.hamentary approval by a
margin of 61-51. One Labor MK.
Mordechai Ben Porat of the Rafi
faction, abstained and was joined
by the four Rakah Communists.
Meir Payil. of the far left
Moked faction, voted for the new
government, and it was his ballot
that gave Rabin his majority of
one.
EXCEPT FOR Ben Porat. La
bor ranks stood fast. Outgoing
Foreign Minister Abba Eban,
who only a few days ago was
publicly challenging Rabin's
qualiiications for political lead-
ership, supported the new fov-
ernment and gave rise to talk of
a possible reconciliation between
himself ami the new leadership.
Some sources predicted that
Eban might join the cabinet as
a minister-without-portfolio and
others that he would be named
Labor Party secretary general re-
placing Aharon Yadlin. the new
Minister of Education and Cul-
ture.
Outgoing Premier Golda Meir
who has never concealed her per-
sonal antipathy for Shulamit
Aloni of the Civil Rights Party,
and had vowed not to support a
government of which Ms. Aloni
was a member, cast her vote
nevertheless Tor the Rabin Cabi-
net in which the outspoken CRP
leader is a Minister Without -
Portfolio.
When Ms. Aloni took the oath
of office and seated herself, with
shv smiles and girlish awkward-
ness, at the Cabinet table. Mrs
Meir was engaged in animated
conversation with her neighbor.
Yi'zhak Navon
THREE OTHER departing
ministers Eban. Moshe Dayan
and Pinhas Sapir also chatted
together at the rear of the House
while the sweanng-in ceremo-
nies were underway. Afterwards.
Dayan bounded to the platfoi m
to pump Rabin's hand and wi>h
him well.
Rabin met with Mrs. Meir for
a briefing on current issues ami
introductions to senior officials
of the Prime Minister's Office.
Later, he took leave from of-
ficials of the Labor Ministry
which he had headed during the
la>t three months of the Meir
regime.
He said he had grown to like
that office which showed him
Israeli problems from a differ-
ent angle'- but admitted he was
no: particular;) sorry to Wave it.
ISRAEL'S NEW Defense Min-
ister, Shimon Peres, took over
his office without ceremony He
had served as Deputj Defense
Minister years ago an with the set-up. He WSJ
briefed by Dayan.
Yigal Allon, who is Deputy
Premier and Israel's new Foreign
Minister, received a rather terse
note from his predecessor and a
warm cable from U.S. Secretary
of State Henry A Kissinger
The Kissinger message rfed:
"Dear Yigal, welcome to isW
lanks of foreign ministers. S^B
lee: but over-worked g
which will benefit by
presence.
I extend my congratulate
and but wishes for your sued
and I look forward to work
with you on the many cfiffi
issues which still remain
us in our search for the pea
you and your neighbors and t
world desire for the Midd
East '
EBANS NOTE said: 1 asfted
the Director General and :-m-
bers of the Executive (of ih
Foreign Ministry) to inform >cu|
of current problems, those whic
require action or decision in the
coming days I am at youi serv-
ice at any time and place. I wish
you success "
Premier Kaom, at 52. is Is-
raels youngest Prime Minister
and the first native born. Golda.I
Men. who is 76. told Knesset I
Speaker YIstmI Ycsbayahu that!
she planned to resign from the!
Knesset soon but did m t knewf
when She said she wanted to
"tour the countt >
4*.
hi
Is-
irr
First POWs Back from Syria
By TlVIA MENDELSON
TEL AVIV (JTA) Twelve wounded
Israeli prisoners of war, the first to be released
by Syria, celebrated their freedom with their
families relatives and friends Saturday night
after landing at Ben Gurion Airport and physical
examinations at Tel Hashomer Hospital.
They returned to the hospital later for fur-
ther check-ups and treatment and at least ms
will have to undergo .-urgery. according to'
medical report released today.
DR. MORDECHAI Sham, director general of
Tel Hashomer. said that the initial examinations
indicated that the POWs had
been treated well in the Syrian
prison. He said that only one of
the returnees was in "bad" con-
dition, but his life is not in dan-
ger.
Doctors estimated that most of
the other released men would be
able to leave the hospital in two
weeks. Outgoing Premier Golda
Meir and Chief of Staff Moid,
chai Gur vis'ted the men Sunday.
The released men are: Yaacov
Shalom Ariel, Itamar Barnea.
Amiram Gay. Gavriel Garzon,
Noach Michael Hertz. Yaacov
Yaacovy; Shalom Lavi. Avikam
Lief. Ze'cv Neshcr, Avraham Ass
El. Benyamin Kiryati and Ami-
chai Koicach
BEN GIRION Airport was
packed with relatives of the re-
turnees early in the momma.
hours before the Red Cross plane
operating for the United Nations
was due to arrive from Damns-
cus. Many other families pre-
ferred to wait at Tel Hashomer
hospital where they knew the
wounded men would be taken.
High Israeli officials were also
at the airport, among them out-
going Defense Minister Moshe
Dayan and his wife, outgoing
Foreign Miniate! and Mr- Abba
Eban and top ranking army of-
ficers who boarded the UN plane
I soon as it landed
Aa the returning soldiers left
the plane, each was presented
with flowers and a pamphlet
summarizing news of Israel and
the world during their almosl
nine months in captivin and in-
forming them of the process they
will be undergoing.
MOST OF the returnees were
able to walk Some of them hob-
bled on crutches to the ban
when they -potted members of
their families and Joyous, tear-
ful reunions took place on the
open landing strip.
Nixon on Tour of Middle East;
Will Visit Israel for Two Dave
Continned from Page 1
ing terms of the Cairo visit.
IN DAMASCUS. Syrian For
eign Minister Abdul Halem
Khaddam predicted that diplo-
matic relations between the US.
and Syria will be resumed "very
shortly." an indication that an
announcement to that effect
probably will be made during
Nixon's stay there.
Syria broke diplomatic ties
with Washington during the 1967
Six-Day War. Nixon's visit to the
Syrian capital will be the first
time an incumbent President of
the U.S. has visited a country
with which the US has no for-
mal diplomatic relations.
IN ANNOUNCING the details
of :he NiXOO Middle F.ast trip,
Wh,te House Deputy 1':,
retarj Gerald Warren said. "Over
the past seven months we have
witnessed a definite strengthen-
ing of mutual trust and confi-
dence between the US. and Mid-
dle Eastern countries.
' It is the President's intention
to confirm Dersonally his dedica-
tion to carrying forward this po-
sition. The President's trip to the
Middle East will serve to ratify
the new environment that now
exists :n the area and will afford
an opportunity at the highest lev-
el for each of the parties in-
volved to consolidate what has
been achieved."
Among the POWs was whose wife gave birth to a
daughter while he was :rr.pri>c n-
ed in Syria and anotheV who had
left a two-week did Sol when war
broke out last October. The sen
was named Dm Freedom.
Shalom I.ibbi. one of the re-
turning soldiers who had been
scheduled for discharge last Oc-
tober 6, the day of | i Syri*
ptian attack, told reportera
that he and the othJrri I"t>\\> had
been permitted to wall in the
prison yard for a half hou every
day He 'aid he had kept a diary
of prison life but had to leave it
behind when he was released.
THE REMAINING 50-odd Is-
raeli POWs in Syria are expected
to be released and returned tot
Israel Friday Their comrades
who landed here reported that
they were well and bur-unj, with
tement at the prospect of
returning home.
Israel released 25 Syrians and
one Moroccan who fought with
BOS. They were flown to
Damascus bv the Red Cross.
Two UraaU pilots, who bailed
Md were taken prisoner in
Lebanon last month after their
plane was shot down over Syria,
are expected to be released by
the end of this week in exchange (
for 13 Lebanese civilians cap-
tured by Israel in a commando
raid on terrorist strongholds in
southern Lebanon in April.
As the first Israeli POWs re-
turned, the northern front was
quiet for the first time in nearly
three months.
.*. brief skinntsn ensued after
which two bodies were found
with a supply of food and arms
indicating thai tne terrorists, had
planned to remain in Israeli ter-
ritory for several days. There was
no indication what their minion
might have been.


1 rK9Pf ,"Wii e 14,
1974
+Jeitfn*ridfctr of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 9
Move to Guarantee Israel's Use of Suez
A move is
fforce in the Senate to
JKmerican aid to Egyp- i i
lent on Cairo's epenmg the
Canal to all flag ships of all
^equally, meaning Israel
ng to the columnist- Evan*
Povak.
Hatually, Israel has privately
|k} U.S. it will accept Egyp-
tment to permit Israeli
(but not Israeli flag
trough the Canal Egyp-
wident Sadat has given
(assurances of that.
\ according to the colum-
ke strongly pro-Israel Con-
iched an amendment de-
free passage for Israeli
l. the powerful pro-Israel
rre would scarcely oppose
eh an amendment actually
future U.S. aid to Egypt
liro pledged to permit Is-
lag ships to traverse the
Egypt would never agree.
aid sour the W'ashington-
jmance, according to the
ft ft ft
Victims Honored
LPEST The Jewish
ity last week honored
aory of those who were
to "Bergen Bel sen" by
during World War II.
pecial ceremony held in
t's second largest syna-
ad with government of-
on hand. Budapest Chief
Istvan Der recalled that
us survived the Nazi per-
t," and although in our
there is order, we must
rget those who were
no matter how pain-
reopen old wounds ."
in downtown Buda-
synagogue is built on
?r site o' the Budapest
Id dedicated to the
sf the Jewish heroes."
ft ft
tan Makes Appeal
fORK Seymour Lach-
sident of the city's
I Education, has appealed
sanitarian grounds and
these alone" to Syria's Minister
of Education "to use your in-
fluence on behalf of the small
remnant of Syrian Jews still re-
siding in your country."
Lachman. an Orthodox Jew,
asked Hafaz Al-Jamali to use his
inf.uence to allow some 4.000
Jews still in Syria "to leave in
peace to whatever country they
choose."
ft ft fr
Wrekly Gets Subsidy
AMSTERDAM Due to finan-
cial difficulties, the only remain-
ing Dutch Jewish weekly, "Nieuw
Israeiietisch Weekblad" (NIW),
has applied to The Netherlands
Ministry of Culture [or an an-
nual subsidy.
The Culture Ministry recently
undertook subsidizing a certain
number of publications which
could not make financial ends
meet, but whose continued exis-
tence was considered important.
Over the past few yea's, the
NIW. whose subscribers number
4.000. has been guaranteed a sub-
sidy of 80.000 guilders (about
$30,000. annually by the Dutch
Ashkenazi Congregation.
ft ft ft
Hess Imprisonment Costly
BONN The imprisonment of
Rudolf Hess, formerly Hitler's
deputy, in the Spandau jail cost
the West German taxpayer about
DM 1 million last year. State
Secretary Karl Moersch (For^n
Office) has told the Bonn Par-
liament.
Israel Says Syria,
'I>auon Involved
Terrorist Raids
CD NATIONS (JTA>
fcarged here that the lat-
rsions by terrorists had
fresh evidence that the
bents of Lebanon and
Bntinue to permit, terror
ier actions to be planned
hed out from their ter-
inst Israeli citizens and

Charge was made by Am-
Jacob Doron, aet.ng
tnt representative of Is-
the UN. in a letter to
Maina, this month' presi-
the Security Council.
>N CITED the tracking
^f a group of eight terror-
which an Israeli patrol
two and killed the other
said that the terrorists.
(longed to the Popular
fatic Front for the Libera-
If Palestine, crossed the
ftc line from Syria and two
north and south of a vil-
the Golan Heights.
Israel envoy reported that
favily-armed terrorists had
)f names of 30 Arab terror-
Israeli prisons and that
! questioning of the two cap-
[ terrorists, Abdallah Medhi,
from Aleppo, and Maha-
Hillalo. a Palestinian from
t, showed that the murder
had been sent to seize two
b at Kibbutz Haon and Kib-
butz Ein Gev on the Lake Kin
neret eastern shore, to take a
maximum number of hostages
"and then demand the release of
the 30 terrorists and the return
of the bodies of the three mur-
derers of Maalot."
DORON SAID that the two ter-
rorists had said that if the Israeli
authorities had refused to yield
to their demands, the terrorists
were under orders to kill all the
hostages and to blow themselves
up. as was also laid down in the
plan for the outrage at Maalot."
He quoted the two terrorists as
telling their captors that they
crossed the Lebanese-Syrian bor-
der without interference from
Svrian border guards and were
given three code words for nego-
tiations with Israeli army officer-
through the ambassadors of
Japan. Austria and Rumania.
THE ENVOI also declared
that, "in addition to the bases and
headquarters which the murder
organization of Ahmed Jabnl
I Popular Front for the Liberation
of Palestine-General Command)
responsible for the outrage at
Kiryat Shemonaand the murder
organization of Nayef Hawatmeh
(Popular Democratic Front for
the Liberation of Palestine)
responsible for the Maalot out-
ragehave in Lebanon, they like-
wise have bases and headquarters
* ft *
Amsterdam Anniversary
AMSTERDAM The large-
scale celebrations of Amster-
dam's 700th anniversary to be
held next year will be named
"Mokum 700." the Hebrew word
for place.
Mokum is a popular name for
Amsterdam, a favorite place of
Jews over the centuries.
During the Nazi occupation,
70.000 Jews were deported from
Amsterdam to extermination
camps.
A special medal with the en-
graving "Mokum 700" is to be
struck for the celebration.
*v *
Jewish Theological Institute
BONN A Jewish theological
institute is to be opened in
Heidelberg. It will train rabbis,
Jewish religious teachers, and
choir-directors for all the Ger-
man-speaking and Scandinavian
countries.
The institute's constituent
meeting is to be held soon, and
courses will begin in the sum-
mer of 1975.
_- -A.
Tree Honors Couple
JERUSALEM A tree was
planted here at the Yad Vashem
Memorial Institute in honor of
Jean and Jeanne Le Cocq, a cou-
ple who endangered their lives
during World War II to save
Jews.
Mrs. LeCocq was present at
the ceremony. She survived her
husband who died a few years
ago. The two saved the lives of
Charles Aron. a Jewish boy who
together with his mother man-
aged to escape from German
captivity.
ft ft ft
Students are Arrested
NEW YORK Two youths
who allegedly tried to set fire to
a Soviet attacne s car which was
parked near the Soviet Mission
to the United Nations were
charged here with malicious mis-
chief.
According to police, the
youths, identified as Victor Van
Cier. 17. and Stanley Spirn, 19.
both of Queens, emptied a three-
gallon can of gasoline over the
car and were about to ignite it
when police officers spotted
them and arrested the two.
The car belonged to Vladimir
Vezhov. a member of the mission.
Match in Memoriam
NEW YORK The United
States Maccabi Association an-
nounced that the visit to the U.S.
of the Maccabi National Boxing
Team of Israel has been dedi-
cated to the memory of the
youth of Israel" massacred in
the town of Maalot.
In making the announcement,
Sidney D. Young, president of
the USMA, urged the American
community to support this his-
toric event.
The Israeli team will box a
selected national AAU boxing
team in each of four cities: New
York, June 17; Miami Beach,
June 20; Dallas, Tex.. June 27. A
fourth city is yet to be selected.
ft ft ft
Tape Covers History
COPENHAGEN A contem-
porary history of Israel in cas-
sette form will soon be available
to Danish schools, it was an-
nounced here.
The tapes will cover the period
from 1947 when the United Na-
tions called for the formation of
an independent Jewish State in
the Middle East up to modern
times with interviews and com-
mentaries by current Israeli per-
sonalities.
Danish journalist and radio
commentator Hans Vangkilde,
known for his pro-Israeli sym-
pathies, is compiling the tape
collection. He also intends to be-
gin writing a book on Israel this
summer.
LEO MINDLIN
Heights Pictures Tell Story
C'ontinueo from Page I-
need from her since the Arabs
are so good at painting it them-
selves, but because it suggests
that now that the lesson has in
fact been learned, there is rea-
son to hope that there will be
war no more.
For a parallel in similar diplo-
matic blunders. I am reminded of
Mrs. Meir's visit to Pope Paul VI
in the Vatican several years ago,
when she expressed her wonder-
ment and awe that she. a car-
penter's daughter, should be in-
vited to visit with the splendor
of His Holiness.
THE FACT is that the papacy-
has been the churlish and mili-
tant center of preachments in the
cause of Jewish genocide since
the Council of Nicea in 325 first
set the Roman Church afloat.
The two incidents are cut from
the same bolt of cloth. The more
recent one shows not only Mrs.
Meir's. but all of Israel's need to
repent past sins, and the Kissin-
ger diplomacy affirms that need
as the way to peace and under-
standing as if the Arabs were not
at all responsible for at least
some of the hostility in the Mid-
dle East over the past 25 years.
The irony here lies in Syria's
response the cold, impersonal,
iron-handed way in which its rep-
resentatives signed the separa-
tion of forces agreement in Ge-
neva.
THE FACT that there were no
parties for Dr. Kissinger televis-
ed from Damascus replete with
foolish merriment such as were
staged in Jerusalem, no admis-
sions of wron_;-doing. no prom-
ises of peace and understanding
for the future, no photos of Syr-
ian gunners at the front in cele-
bration all this suggests not
so much a free Israeli society, as
some observers insist, but the un-
diplomatic exaggeration of Mrs.
Meir's toast as a reflection of
national Israeli malaise at this
time.
And why not when despite
the sacrifices, despite the bril-
liance of her campaigns. Israel's
victories were turned into defeats
by the big power politics of oil.
The ultimate issue here, of
course, is the Kissinger agree-
ment. To be critical of it is to
invite public disapproval, partic-
ularly since so many American
Jews during the past few days
have outdone Mrs. Meir in their
foolish declarations about its
value as an instrument of peace.
The truth is that the agree-
ment is nothing more than a "lit-
tle Paris" the absurd puppet
show of Kissinger and Le Due
Tho played all over again over
the skies of Jerusalem and Da-
mascus.
THE Ol'NS still boom in Viet-
nam in many ways, more
fiercely than before. And the
horror is that they will boom in
the Middle i^ast anew unless
that flaccid Israeli muscle never
hardens again, not even when the
Palestinian bonanza and Jerusa-
lem give-away open Phase Two
of the "peaee" negotiations, this
time not under the aegis of the
U.S. but of the Soviet Union, and
the Israelis are just too tuckered
out to care.
I am betting that the Israelis
are not tuckered out. that their
national depression is temporary.
But the davger is that the Arabs
will fail to read Israel's vital
signs properly if for no other
reason than that the cut-rate
"diplomacy" of Dr. Kissinger,
and a tired Golda Meir represent-
ing a momentarily tired Israel,
hoped against hope that good-
ness and mercy are the profits of
exhaustion.
Block U.S, from Hitting Terror
WASHINGTON (JTA)
State Department officials, alarm-
ed at the possibility after the
Maalot massacre that Congress
would insist the U.S. government
take the issue of Arab terrorism
to the UN Security Council, suc-
ceeded in blocking this demand
on President Nixon and Secretary
of State Henry A. Kissinger.
The demands of Congress were
embodied in bipartisan resolu-
tions introduced in the Senate
May 15. the day of the Maalot
massacre, and in the House a day
later.
BOTH condemned the outrage
and urged U.S. government ac-
tion. The Jewish Telegraphic
Agency learned at both houses of
Congress that these Department
officials, pleading with Republi-
can leaders at the Capitol, brought
about deletion of the demand
from the resolution before it was
unanimously adopted by the Sen-
ate and permanetly stalled formal
passage of the entire resolution
in the House.
These officials declared to the
Republican leaderstheir normal
first line of contact under the
Republican Administrationthat
presenting the condemnation of
the Arab terrorists in the Se-
curity Council would lead to
acrimonious international debate
at a critical point in Kissinger's
efforts to arrange disengagement
of Svrian and Israeli forces.
ALTHOUGH both Republicans
and Democrats unanimously \f>re
appalled by the massacre, they
heeded the appeal to avoid pos-
sibility of being charged with ob-
structing Kissinger's efforts, the
JTA was told.
Virtually identically worded bi-
partisan resolutions drafted for
the Senate May 15 and for the
House on the following day called
for U.S. action in the council.
The resolution also asked Nixon
and Kissinger to urge nations
harboring terrorists to rid their
countries of them and to call
upon all governments to con-
demn the massacre.
HOWEVER, before Sen. Hubert
'4ti4f&& .-. ^.Mu*
H. Humphrey (D.. Minn.) pre-
sented the "sense of the Senate
resolution" on the floor with 47
Senators sponsoring it. the de-
mand on the Council was deleted.
In weakened form, the resolu-
tion was unanimously adopted.
The same pressure tactics were
adopted in the House but Rap.
Sidney Lates (D., Ill), who draft-
ed it. refused to accept the wa-
tered down version.
The Department's liaison offi-
cials with Congress were then
said to have spread the word
that they would ask Congressmen
friendly to them to fight the reso-
lution on the floor.
THIS FIGHT was averted when
Democratic leader Thomas P. O'-
Neill, of Massachusetts, and Re-
publican leader John Rhodes of
Arizona introduced the resolution
with 325 sponsors virtually
three-fourths of the membership
of both parties.
With the resolution thus on the
Congressional record, no foraoal
vote was takgn.______________


Page 10
* JcHirt fhrHinr "* *>* LauderdaU
Bigot Gerald Smith Still Alive and Kicking
By Special Report
Gerald L. K. Smith- My God.
1 thought he'Was dead! I remem-
ber hearing about him in the
forties." But Gerald Smith is
alive and well successfully pro-
moting tourist attractions in
Eureka Springs. Arkansas.
This is not the story of Smith.
It is the story of the corruption
ol a town, the gullibility of sub-
stantial elements of the press
and the willingness of govern-
ment officials to aid in the pro-
motion of bigotry
A MINISTER and pastor in
Shreveport, La., in the twenties,
Gerald Lyman Kenneth Smith in
the succeeding decade became an
ally of Huey Long, of William
Dudley Pelley, head of the native
fascist Silver Shirt Movement,
and of Charles E. Coughlin, the
J- w-baiting "radio priest."
Smith has been teacher, men-
tor or associate of most of the
important anti-Jewish propagan-
dists of the past forty years and
since 1941 has led the so-called
Christian Nationalist Crusade,
now headquartered in Los An-
geles, a movement that has long
defiled the message of brother-
hood oreached by Jesus.
In 1942, Smith began publish-
ing "The Cross and the Flag,"
now America's oldest and most
virulent publication.
THROUGH IT he has pumped
into the body politic all the an-
THIS ARTICLE is excerpted
from a chapter of "The New
Anti-Semitism" (McGraw-Hill),
a new book by Arnold Forster,
associate director and general
counsel of the Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith. and
Benjamin R. Epstein, national
director.
cient poisons employed by anti-
Semites throughout the world,
including the notorious "Proto-
cols of the Elders of Zion" (a
forgery' conceived by czarist se-
cret police officials at the turn
of the century which set forth a
purported Jewish plot by a non-
existent group for world domina-
tion; the "Protocols" were spread
by like-minded bigots every-
where and were employed as a
major propaganda weapon by
Joseph Goebbels during the Hit-
ler nightmare in Germany).
And although Jew-baiting is
its chief topic. Smith's magazine
constantly reveals a noxious,
racist hatred of black people.
IT WAS with shock and disbe-
lief that the Jewish community
in 1969 read stories announcing
a Federal grant of $182,000 for
the construction of part of a road
leading directly to the tourist
projects including an anti-Se-
mitic Passion Play sponsored
by Smith in Eureka Springs
through the Elna M. Smith Foun-
dation, a tax-exempt body he set
up and named for his wife.
It was clear that most citizens
of Eureka Springs were not suf-
ficiently concerned about anti-
Semitism or Smith's long, no-
torious record as an antiJewish
and racist propagandist to op-
pose his plans.
MANY IN the business com-
munity, equally insensitive and
indifferent to Jewish concerns,
saw Smith's "sacred project" as
a magnet for the tourists and
business for which Eureka
Springs had waited half a cen-
tury.
Newspapers (with the excep-
tion of the Arkansas Gazette,
whose forthright coverage was a
New York Officials Meet
To Discuss Jewish Poor
NEW YORK (JTA) Offi-
cials of the city's Department of
Social Services and Jewish com-
munity leaders met here to dis-
cuss the plight of Jewish poor,
especially Hasidic Jews, who are
being ignored by anti-poverty
agencies and being harassed at
welfare centers by other minor-
ity croups who resent their pres-
AflMHO **" WL fiOf$ m
Palestinians Claim
Blaze In Haifa
TEL AVIV (JTA) Fire brigades aided by army heli-
copters battled a fire here in a large ammunition factory in
Yokneam southeast of Haifa.
Intermittent explosions rocked the plant but a police spokes-
man said there were no casualties and that an initial investiga-
tion showed no signs of arson or sabotage.
AN ISRAELI police spokesman said the fire was not the
first that has broken out in the munitions plant owned by the
Sultan Co., an affiliate of Histadrut's Koor Industries.
(The Palestine News Agency in Damascus said that sabo-
teurs had destroyed an Israeli arms factory and the country's
largest plastic plant in two successful commando operations. The
report claimed that an unknown number of Israelis were killed
or wounded and that the commandos returned safely to their
base. The news agency said the plastics plant was located in
Carmail, southeast of Haifa.)
encc, it was announced by Max
Waldgeir. first deputy commis-
sioner of the Department of So-
cial Services.
THE MEETING also involved
officials of a special department
unit that has been set up to deal
with this problem and Sanford
Solender. executive vice presidrnt
of the New York Federation of
Jewish Philanthropies, who made
the charge regarding harassment
and the ignoring of poor Jewi by
anti-poverty agencii earlier this
month at the biennial convention
of the Workmen's Circle.
Also attending the meeting was
Jerome Becker, president of the
Metropolitan New York Coordi-
nating Council on Jewish Poverty
Waldgeir. who appeared last
Friday on Victor Ricsels V/EVD
"Talk of New York"' program to-
gether with Solender and Becker,
ly Hjdsidim. were having problems
at welfare centers and disclosed
that a special unit has been set
up to deal with the problem.
"HASIDIC Jew* don't know
how to navigate the lystem." he
said. That is being changed."
The city official defended his
department against the charm-
by Solender and Becker that
Jews, specially in multiracial
areas, were being harassed at wel-
fare centers and that in one case
a child welfare center in Brook
lyn was being phased out despite
protests by Jewish residents in
the area.
He noted that whatever hap-
pened in the past "would now be
rectified."
During the course of the WEVD
program. Solender criticized of-
fice of Economic Opportunity pro-
grams by noting that "Jem did
not get elected to boards of M
called communitv corporations
JEWS ARE not considered a
minority under OEO regulations.
Yiddish is not considered a mi-
nority langague. welfare centers
are inadequately staffed and not
well located, and there are long
waits, and elderly Jews are har-
assed by other people waiting- "
He said the Federation was an
amicus curae in a suit against the
New York State Department of
Welfare to force centers every-
where to be more adequately
staffed and be located in better
access areas
BECKER SAID that his coun-
cil had an application pending
for $800,000. 8
"With OEO funds coming to
an end. what will happen to those
poor Jews whom we have been
able to help"" he asked Wald
geir said he would not comment
on the pending application and
noted that the city was suffering
from an economic crunch.
lonelv example of journalism at
its best) identified Smith, when
they bothered at all. as merely
controversial."
By the summer of 1969, after
only its first season, the "Great
Passion Play" emerged as the
most importantand lucrative
of Smith's sacred projects" in
Eureka Springs.
SMITH'S AIDE. Charles Ro-
bertson, editor of "The Cross and
the Flag." was elected to the
Board of the Chamber of Com-
merce, which advertised the play
and directed Girl Scout groups
and Sunday school classes to the
box office.
Robertson was also named to
the Town Planning Commission;
Smith appeared before the Lions
and Rotary Clubs: Mrs. Smith
spoke to the Women's Club; Rob-
ertson mobilized support for a
testimonial to Smith for his con-
tributions to the town.
A PROPOSAL to rebuild a
Friday, Jun* 14, 19"
county road leading to
"Christ ot the Ozarns" >tatue
the Passion Play eallM fr $2;
(lOO in public funds i
County $45,000. the Ozarks R
fional Commission of the Depa
ment of Commerce $68,000, ,
the Depaitment of Transport
tion's Bureau of Public Roa
$114,000 under the usual 30-,
"matching funds" formula.
(This is a total of $182,000
federal funds, 80 percent of
whole.)
Approval was announced 40&
vember 10, 1989. The Anti-Defa-
mation League demanded pub-
licly that the Departments of
Commerce and Transportation
rescind the award as an outra-
geous expenditure of the taxpay.
era' monev "
ADL asserted that the U s.
government "should rot be a
partner to a man whose business
has been spreading racial and re-
ligious bigotry for Bore :han 3)
years."
A MONTH later. ADL sent
telegram to President Nixon urg-
ing him to instruct S- reUrie
Volpe and Stans to stop the ted-
eral funding of the project
4
Florida Families Leaving
To Settle Israel's Yamit
Some families from Florida
have succumbed to the lure of
Yamit, the Israeli "City of the
Future.' and have enrolled in a
program of urban development
there Sand dunes, date palms
and COOlinf Mediterranean
breetei mark the seashore site
110 kilometers southwest of Tel
Aviv.
Pioneers to the new settlement
Of Yamit uill include Paul Law-
rence, I building contractor and
carpenter, his wife Carole and
their four children ranging in
age from 2 to 13. of 9830 SW 81st
St Miami. Alan Bialos. guidance
counselor and teacher, his wife
Bsta and 'hen children, 2 and 6
yean of age, ol 9010 Maggiore
st. (oral Gables, and Bernard
11><>\ Segal, a returning Ian
who is | mechanic, his wife
Hedda and their children, aged 2
and 4. of 8270 N\V 67th Aft .
Tamarac, Fla.
This initial group of American
ohm will settle the Kafah Ap-
proach area late this summer and
will be joined by the Russian
olim who are now living at Mo-
shai Sadot, a lew kilometers
from the Yamit site
At a recent convention of Ga-
rin Yamit Ylaaran. the American
and Russian groups pledged mu-
tual support in absorption and
joint business venturea.
Groundbreaking for the first
group of 200 housing units was
Undertaken by the Israeli govern-
ment ill late March. The first
group of dwellings is expected to
be completed in about one year.
While waiting. Garin Yamit
Maaravi will study and acclimate
themselves to Israeli society.
Among the businesses planned
b) the Russian Garin are a com-
puter electronics factory and a
metal factory, at well as a print-
ing plant.
I he American group plan in-
volvement in the tourist indus-
try as well as a communication!
media facility. Additional occu-
pations are motion pictures, ra-
dio, medicine, engine- ring, psy-
chology, rehabilitat: in educa-
tion, social work therapj urban
technology, optics, b.mkmg anr1,
construction conti .e I
The early settlers of Yamit will
have a share in the dei .-ion Bik-
ing of the town's growth. As the
town develops A
Russians will he i1 ;>i i r.ted ir.
the Planning and l- ami!-
tees to help shape policies.
The Israeli (, | iff]
provide above thi bcM-
fit- available to the en TVie
will be five year
stead of three yei M ea li
long term, low interest busmen
loans.
This new dev<
yah is the dsanci jeletad,
individuals, to parti pate
growth of a new urban develaa
ment scheme that may hold M
yet unpredict.t "''*
0RT Planning Conferwci
The executive board of d
Coral Ridge Chapter of *<>*
American ORT vm'.I have a pfen-
ning conference at the home"
M.s Ralph harden WedMM
June 26. Programs for the w.
will be discussed
BOWS 1 TISSUES 1 RIBBONS 1 GIR WRAP 1 CHRISTMAS 1 GIFTS 3 4 O 0 it
? ftOWAMO r>e. lnr>c*UOio
^^B^
University Gynecology Associates, PA.
Garry H. Wachtel, M.D.
I. Paul Chudnow, M.D.
and
Michael J. Benjamin, M.D.
are pleased to announce their
association for the practice of
Gynecology and Obstetrics
at
6991 W B'oward Blvd.
Plantation. Fla.
584-8800
57S0 Margate Blvd.
Margate, Fla.
974-222J
4900 w". 0*k""d *
Laudcrdale La**'
7J9-:500


r, Juno 14. 1974
Pag. II
Jjen Cjalfot
s of Dallas are Rich, Smart and Active in All the Right Causes
IS.ttt Jews of Dallas are. on the average, slight
older than their non-Jewish neighbors, have
smaller families, are mostly native-born and
Jo economically, according to data from a new
M study sponsored by the Dallas Jewish Wei
j oration.
Jimate of 18.000 Jews is a little more than
the estimated total of 8.300 in 1945. when the
[prior jrldywa-i made, according to Walter J. Lew.
executive director, who served as study poor-
tor.
KTA FOR the study, authorized by the JWF board
1971. was based on interviews conducted between
ember. 1971. and February. 1972 for a sample of
households, with a total of 1.334 respondents,
erviewipg was done by 130 volunteers directed by
Joseph f~ otctltofr
Let's Hear il for Yehudi Mennhin
Dr. Betty Maynard. chairman of the Southern Methodist
I Diversity sociology department.
The l8,0O0Jews constitute 1.4 per cent of the total
Dallas population. The average size of the Jewish
household is 2.9 persons, compared with 3.1 for the
total population.
The median age of Dallas Jews is 33.5, which is
6 2 years older than that of the general population.
Persons 65 years and older make up 13 per cent of the
Jewish population.
The Jewish women are slightly older than the men
on the average and they outnumber the males52 per
cent to 48 per cent.
COMPARED WITH the general Dallas population.
there is a smaller percentage of Jews over 70 and there
are more older women than men and fewer men be-
^AT? JlUR'National I're- luncheon for
Yehudi IfMUhin. th" vi inisl -:
I b inded to questions mainl) perl nent to the
tftftmlFvaVid Garrison Ber 'lab's his-
i with ;i Ion th Is
' leMk r-. put this to him: "The State of
\ What is \ iui
" hiirt spontaneous response v is substantial-
. foIJi
1 feel naturally, as a Jew. extremely partisan.
il beta the ii ipe for iindi
ef years for Jews to return to I-raelin tho to dieto return to the religious and eul-
homeland which has now become, of course,
I national homeland with all the attendant dif-
ties which fall nations that have to sur-
vive.
"BIT I still have hi h >-'- thai the breadth
ion that the Jew has shown over thousands
ears. ..will find its realization and 'there
Kill be) an eventual fraternization of all peoples
* n that area.
1: is only by serving that vision that this can
lappen. It must happen by the desire of both
and 1 would be willing to wager that both
among the peoples wish it and want it and
thirst for it____Man requires a new mutation in
.. mental approach to the wor'.J
"|; i too long one-track-minded in
f i i is. Either he thinks of
- an 1 separate things or of totalitarian,
autho in states, Today he must be double.
tv i tl'.' k : inded and think of the individual and
nunity and not think in terms of nation-
al un ts which are impervious to influence.
"I THINK Israel will... fulfill its ureatcst
in is the country, the people which will
brir peace and friendship to all the elements in
'',. Idle East That will come when the peo-
'f 'his region themselves decide that they
i an) to be the pawns of any great power
refuse arms sent them by the great powers,
titrate on the human problems and prom-
Ises of their environment which are incredible.
"There is space for everybody, there is wealth
for everybodv. there's land for everybody, there's
intelligence for everybody. It is too tragic that
the positive possibilities are not seen and only
the old fears and power struggles are being fed."
These remarks brought the loudest applause
of the afternoon from the approximately 250 at-
tending. Menuhin. born to Russian emigrants in
1916 in New York, gave a concert in San Fran-
cisco when he was seven. He began playing the
when he was three.

tween the ages of 20 and 48.
Daiias foreign-born Jews have migrated mainly from
Russia and' Poland. Almost four out of five .Dallas adult
Jews are currently married and more than 80 per cent
have been married only once. One in ten is a widow
and one in 20 is divorced.
More than half of the families' incomes are $20,000
a year and over. The most frequently reported family
income is in the $25,000 to $49,999 category, account-
ing for nearly one-quarter of the families.
ON THE other end of the economic scale, about
20 per cent have annual incomes of less than 510.000.
About six per cent have annual incomes of less than
$5,000 and they are mainly widowed women heads of
households, the survey found.
Dallas Jews are joiners. Three-fourths of all adults
said they belonged to tion, excluding congregations, while "5 per cent said
they were affiliated with a congregation. Of these. 60
per cent belong to the two Reform synagogues in Dai-
la.-, while 30 per cent are Conservative and seven per
cent Orthodox.
ervanee of the Passover Seder is practiced in
92 per cenl of the houseffolds; 63 per cent of Je
homes hai
oi tl Sabbath candles.
MORE THAN 60 per cenl 'if Da la Few!
preferred to is > Jewish
a non-sectarian one. The respondents w
what servi. should he provided bj com-
munity and the most frequent replies were foi
come groups and recreation programs far Jewish youth
.

L;
So
uttic-itr
O. iJLriebntar
Judaism More Than Ethical Body
WOW MEMBERS of the Reform and Conservative
groups have postulated that Juda;-:n 'v an
ement. Some of them have inferred that
>e myriad "mitzvot" are yokes ani can be dropped
p'.hout afWting the core of the tevish fai:h If I
>. ofie.might ask. "Whv remain Jews since there
Ethical Culture and I'nitan in groups'"
"THE NEW anti-Semitism." bv Arnold Foster
mhmin R, Epstein (McGraw-Hill Rook Co., ST Bfl
!M.be comuil-r.ry reading for the ul'ra-Ref Tin In
f* efca'pter -Th Cergy th nth in th L'nitar-
Sniretka^K scholar. Fred G Bratton, as a:: anti-
Jfite.
He "rote that ethnic and cu W
}> Originally provoked and contii by
ortlwdox Jewish dogmas for uniqueness" thereby
'"' '""-* responsible for their own t
rBMTrovs WEAl. Jen .- J* n0
I ised with the Idea of u and wno
| broad principles of living rathi par-
b lie!
' l l"p-tein hive
lecada While n teb oi the I
tho* I v
ews and the development of an! anti-
Mo* nients. the boak ihouM serve as an
* for the great maiorH WB
Semiti,m rampant among Hacks, A: liters,
other.
others conclude ^hat the
based on n- and Lnd
'"*' rracenu
r BTEH8 fi ,ni the rad ii left, 'he radical l
m -ts. the bowet Union, the Arab
*e hate mongers in the USA who earns Into
n ^e 1920s The absence of an index for the book
earabie
Jewish people todaj seem uninformed or fused abjut Judaism. They will derive much inspira-
tion and information by reading 'To be a Jew." by
Rabbi Hayim Halevy Donn (Basic Books. $10).
its out that the cornerstones of Judaism
are the peo;.le wherever they may be. with all their
uniqueness; the land-Israel; and the Torah
THE AITHOR does not refer to an emasculated
hut one which has survived while otfshoots. some
ix Jewish sects, various f>rms of cultural
versions have passed.
tk provides easy and pleasant reading for
,arn what it n lans '-
AJCommiUee Has
A (hanged Face ^-% j
FROM 1906 till 1974 is a substantial span of time.
And from a small group of influential individuals
to a mass organization with a membership of tens of
thousands is also substantial.
The American Jewish Committeewhich has just
concluded its annual meeting in New York, has cov-
ered both distances.
WHEN THE AJCommittee was formed 68 years ago,
after the notorious Kishinev pogrom in Russia, it was
a closed society of a few dozen leading Jews mostly of
German origin.
Thev viewed themselves tne protectors of Jewish
rights and interests. Jewish personalities like Jacob
Schlff Louis Marshall. Felix Warburg. Julius Rosen-
wald considered it their duty to organize effective in-
terver.tion on behalf of Jews wherever and whenever
needed.
They had influence in Washington, and their actions
wer- watched closelv also by governments in countries
abroad where anti-Semitism prevailed and anti-Jewish
discrimination was a government policy.
AS YEARS went by. the character and structure of
the American Jewish Committee have undergone basic
changes. From a small group of notables, the organisa-
tion developed into a democratic mass-organization with
83 chanters and units throughout the United States.
No longer are ts animal meetings held behind
closed doors. No longer are they attended only by a
few charting its program: hundreds of delegates from
all over the country can now be seen at the meetings.
No longer is "quiet diplomacy" the cornerstone of tne
AJCommittee policy.
(Zrf ^Alpcrt
Haifa: Israel's Most Friendly City
lei
laay
Haifa
t WELL-KNOWN Jewish magazine not lone ago car-
> by i into rhap-
. he loved Tel Aviv, There Is no ac-
-
I .v Tel V\" too, bul onl when seen from sev-
, .,:* md ft <' up. as my olane brin -k to
I ] can't wait to get
beautiful \\ elHaifa.
MANY MHJRJSfS pass through the town, but few
properly. Superficially it has been
: to N'ap'i ar S#n Fsanciaco, Cape Town or
Rio de Janeiro
Lj|(e k I it has a topographical combina-
tion of s"a and mountain, but it has its own unique
ties that make it more authentically Israel than
-
iny metropolis In the country
I- .ijes not try to be a local version of Pans or
V. : .. not a Jewish version of Bagded.
HAIFA HAS ., population of close to quarter of a
. i. but H has the (Jsjatftave air of a larg; vl iage.
,,i parka anal jardens and lower beds and trees
and bjoijpming hedges everywhere.
.tor tan never understand why Haifa is so
l, compare! to the StMM and eoncnjte CO baesji al
leerna that muni-ipa" by-laws re-
quire the ri-uU'-n;! of trees around evejy I '-vtruetion
5 befSM a certificate of occupancy is issued.
Little wonder that the city looks like a huge park.
It is a citv of friendly people. If you prefer hustle
and bustle, rudeness in the streets, joitling in queues,
the megalopolis. You won't find them in Haifa.


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