The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale

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Material Information

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

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Fort Lauderdale (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Broward County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( 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:
AA00014312:00008

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
^Jewish Flariidliai in
i
Volume 3 Number 13
OF GREATER FORT LAI'DEROALE
Friday. June 28. 1974
Price 25 cents
The Jewish Spirit Is Alive At Lauderclale Oaks
By PHYLLIS POTASH
Following the Maaiot massa-
cre, at the request of Sam Bier-
man and Danny Shaw, the man-
agement corporation of Lauder-
dale Oaks permitted the use of
the Clubhouse Auditorium for a
fund raising affair for the United
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
DANNY SHAW
SAM 6 IR.ViAN
U.S. Pledges
$5.5 Billion
Aid to Israel
JERUSALEM iJTAi President Nixon today afiln
Ann cntion to grant Israel long-term military and econo:: ic
In a Joint statement issued at the end of the .....
,on bet* President ind Prei er Yitzhak Rabin and I
top aides, the President also "reiterated the commitment cf the I S.
to the long-term security of Israel and to the principle that each
-rate has the right to exist within secure bon.i its
. wn legitimate interests in p. ace."
THE THREE- itement
s of warm
i i appreciation for U S I 'I
NEWS CONFERENCE
Assurance,
Anxieties
. Are Stirred
I
JERUSALEM (JTA)
America is convinced that the
Arab states have come to accept
, e of the State of Is-
rael BttJ tar- cf State Henry
,r.c conference in Jerusalem Monday.
At the same time, the time-
hardened Middle East pattern of
V S. and Israel vs. USSR-and the-
Arabs was breaking down, he
. ins way to "a more com-
plex relationship," with the I 5,
now debriefing both sides.
THE NEW Arab attitude,
which encompassed "even the
more radical states like Syria,"
was 'an entirely new experunce
for Israel, and it is also difficult
Continued on Page S
PRESIDENT NIXON
in the past and the present. Its
preamble hailed the Nixon visit
to Israel as symbolizing "the
unique relationsnip" between the
two itatoj
Specifically. the statement
spelled out $r>.5 billion in econo-
: U aid to Israt] over the next
five years. Previoui U.S.-Israel
oaentl were only for a one-
year period.
Also, the statement announced
a nuclear am agreement with Is-
rael similar to the one reached
with President Sadat in Cairo,
-ubstantially pulling out the
teeth fiom arguments against the
is Egyptian accord by such
distinguished Israeli scientists as
Prof. Joseph Rom, of the Haifa
Continued on Page f
Fund.
With efficiency and under-
standing Irving Geisser, execu-
irector of the Jewish Feder-
al inn of Greater Ft. Lauderdal?.
and hi= staff, immediately pro-
vided the material needed to
publicize this event.
Danny Shaw quickly organized
a stage extravaganza which was
outstanding in variety and tal-
ent. All of the performers volun-
teered their services for this
three hour all-star show.
Tie attendance was over 600.
resulting in donations totaling
S4.041. Additional donations of
051 t S700 have been received and
mo-c i; expected.
TmirwHiately followinff the
Yom Kippur War Lauderdale
Oaks sold bonds totalling $16,000
and received cash donations of
over $4,000. In May 78 and April
74 a mail campaign for the
United Jewish Appeal Israel
Emergency Fund was sent to all
residents: $4,000 was raised.
The following residents of
Lauderdale Oaks gave of them-
freely assisting wherever
and however needed: Mrs. Anne
Bi darky. Sam Steinman. Mrs.
Edith Dambrot. Mrs. Eve Trupin,
David Sokol. Miiton Singer. Leo
Weishaus, Bernard Warshower,
Morris Gersch. Sam Scolniek, Ar-
thur Rose. Mrs. Hannah Urvant,
Mrs. Dorothy Jarvis, Mrs. Ronnie
Gritf. Mr. and Mrs. Lou Amsicr.
Mrs. Edith Cohen. Mrs. Lillian
Dubinsky. Greg Sehiff. Sam Cole,
David Musiker and Mr. and Mrs.
Sidney Stolov.
The most rewarding a-p.-rt of
these results is the clear indica-
tion that the Jewish people have
been touched and instantly re-
sponded, and are conscious of
their Jewish identity. It is quite
obvious that the Jewish spirit is
very much alive at Lauderdale
Oaks.
President Nixon responds to a waving
crowd lining the rout3 of a train ride from
Cairo to Alexandria during the President's
visit in Egypt last week. President Anwar
Sadat is at left. Thousands lined the tracks
as the two leaders rode through the Nile
Dslta. Egypt was Mr. Nixon's first stop in
his Middle East tour.
up Xew S
Palestinians Okay Arafat's
Platform for Genera Seat
By EHUD YAARI
JERUSALEM (JTA) An
rerwhelming majoritj of 140 of
. i 162 delegates in the Pales-
tinian National Council iPNC)
ist week Yassir Ara-
f..:'- ten-point political program.
This vote equipped Arafat with
the necessary backing to start
maneuvering for a seat in Gene-
va, document seemingly
have- the Palestine Liberation
Organization position unchanged
with regard to ultimate goa:s
and the old set of slogans.
THE WRITTEN clauses hardly
oily any departure from pre-
vious decisions taken by PNC.
But its importance lies primarily
in the unwritten clauses,"' in
the meaning of what remained
unstated.
For exan.ple: the first of the
ten points rejects the refugee
clauses of the Security Council
Resolution 242 as a basis for
negotiations in Geneva or else-
where.
However, there is no outright
rejection of a political settle-
mint, as was customary in the
past, and no explicit rejection
of the resolution as a whole. This
implies that participation in Ge-
neva by the PLO will be consid-
ered if the Palestinians are



,.Je3
YASSIR ARAfAT
granted recognition cf their "na-
tional rights."
THE OTHER key point pre-
sented by Arafat was a call for
the establishment of a "national
independent and fighting Pales-
t.nian authority" in the "liberat-
ed territories."
This call was coupled with a
clear refusal to pay the price,
which is peace, recognition and
secure borders for Israel. It in-
sists on maintaining in full the
Palestinians' "right to return to
their homeland and exorcise self-
determination there "
Since Arafat himself openly
declared that the Palestinians
are not able to liberate alone
Continued on Page S
TWO PERFORMANCES
Bolshoi
Dances To
Big \oise
LONDON (JTA) There
were two performances at the
Coliseum Theater here by the
Bolshoi Ballet inside and by hun-
dreds of demonstrators outside,
who forcefully but peacefully
protested the repression of Jews
and others in the Soviet Union.
Threats to disrupt the pro-
gram were averted when 15
members of the "Stop the Bol-
shoi Committee" were ejected.
LONDON CRITICS found the
famed Corps de Ballet from Mos-
cow not up to its previous stand-
aids. The doings outside the the-
ater apparently generated great-
er interest.
They showed for one thing
that Jews are not alone in pro-
tesiing against the denial of hu-
man rights In the USSR and that
Jews are not the only victims of
Continued on Page S
on


"1
Pag* 2
+Jmlst>ntr***i '***********
Friday, JUne j.
I"
400 Delegates Attend ORTs
1st Biennial Convention
June Crucial for Settlement
Bv EDWIN EYTAN
The "Call to Convention" was
arswtrea oy 400 de.egates to the
historic 1st Biennial Convention
of District VI of Women's Amer-
ican ORT May 21-23 at the Dip-
iwr.at Hotel in Hollywood.
Ihe delegates, united in their
eom.mtment to the ORT P:o-
gTam. represented 11.000 mem-
bers :n three regions, one coor-
dinating committee, and 24 chap-
ters-at-large. from the states of
A!..ba:na. F.oiida. Georgia. Ken-
/y. Louisiana. Mississippi.
tti Carolina. South Carolina
and Tennessee.
.ict organization, the next
highes; echelon to national, was
Deeesi tated not alone, nor pri-
rr.ar.ly by the phenomenal
growth which Women's Amer-
ican ORT has experienced, but
rather by the purpose for which
and by which that growth was
generated.
Women's American ORT is a
volunteer organization of 115.000
members in 900 chapters across
the United States.
ORT i Organization for Reha-
bilitation Through Training) as a
movement in Jewish life, spans
the globe with over 700 schools
o: installations in 22 countries,
on five continents, teaching boys
and girls, men and women, skills
and trades, so that they will be
- I -sufficient and economically
secure.
The convention gave consider-
ation to its task through the fa-
cilities of special conferences,
workshops, discussions and ple-
nary sessions. Each session was
resigned to broaden the dele-
gates' understanding of the ORT
program aasVt* fortify them with
the ability to implement conven-
tion decisions in their own area.
The officers of District VI
were installed at the convention
of Mrs David Goldring. national
president of Women's American
ORT. They include Mrs Leonard
Pechenik of Miami, president;
Mrs. Dave A. Rothfarb of Atlan-
ta, chairman, executive commit-
tee; Mrs. Burton Brody of At-
lanta, financial secretary: Mi-.
Jeny Salles of Miami, treasurer;
Mrs. Kenneth S. Klausner of
Jacksonville, recording secretary;
Mrs, Hany Zablot ky of New Or-
leans, corresponding secretary;
Mrs. Theodore Zalles of Mi
par.iamenta- lan and vice pu-i-
dents Mrs. Louis Baron. Miami:
Mrs. Preston Epstein, Jackson-
i; Mrs. Alan Berman. Orlan-
do: Mrs. Michael Heideman.
Louisville, Ky.: Mrs. Edward
Li hi. Ho.lywod: Mrs. Harry Ro-
biatt. Miami: Mrs. Sidney
Shier. Atlanta, and Mrs. Phillip
Stark. Miami.
Also attending the convention,
representing the National Orga-
nization were Nathan Gould, na-
tional executive vice president
and executive director: Mrs. Jack
Eisenberg. chairman of the na-
tional executive commitee; Mrs.
Henry S. Pressman, national
membership chairman, and Mrs.
Solomon White, national chair-
man of Committee on Organiza-
tion.
Robert Shevin. Attorney Gen-
eral of the State of Florida, was
the guest speaker at the conven-
tion.
Young Professionals Announce
Formation Of Broward Chapter
The Young Professionals and
Professionals II, serving Dade
County sing.e adults tn their
people are on the membership
list, and 2.000 on the mailing list.
Presently oelng ptanned are
live band dances, swim parties,
bowling leagues, lectures, and of
fered as a professional service,
singles counselling, psychological
testing, educational seminars and
workshops.
In addition, a Young Profes-
sionals Professionals !I singles
newspaper is presently being
planned for mid-July publication.
Coordinators of the Broward
County chapter are Martin Lis
tow^ky. founder of the Young
Professionals Dade County Group,
and Barbara .'sitiuvitch, pubnc
relations director and publicity
-' in for the Young Pro-
fessionals.
GENEVA (JTA) June
will have been a crucial month
in the possible settlement of the
Middle East conflict, according
to Geneva diplomatic sources.
It marked the first negotiated
agreement between Israel and
Syria since 1949. the first exten-
sive trip by an American Pres-
ident to that area, and will cli-
max in the Moscow meeting be-
tween the American President
and the First Secretary of the
Soviet Communist Parts.
THIS MAJOR offensive
launched by the United State*
with the approval of all the in-
terested paities. including the
Soviet Union, marked the last
basic stage leading up to the re-
convention of the Geneva peace
conference sometime next win-
ter.
American sources in Geneva
say that the next phase will be
another po.s-.ihic dip by Secre-
tary' of State Henry A. Kissinger
to the Middle Baal to prepare
the conference background and
to try and straighten out the Pal-
estinian question and above all
its representation at the peace
talks.
ALL THIS has been made pos-
sible by the modest ceremony
which took place last week here.
Syria and Israel had to find a
modus vivendi to stop the fight-
ing on the Golan and thus, for
the first time since the October
var. stop all military activities
between Israel and its Arab
neighbors.
Both sides seemed aware of
the crucial nature of their talks
and both seemed eager to try
and conclude the disengagement
talks successfully
It was the first Arab Israeli
negotiations ever completed
without the slightest incident or
difficulty. As the nead of the
United Nations troop force. Lt.
General Ensio Siilawuo said at
the ceremony. Both sides were
prepared to make concessions to
ensure the success of the talks "
IN SPITE of the agreement
reached between Jerusalem and
Damascus during Kissingi
shuttles between the two capi
tals, a major issue remained to
be settled. Namely, what subject!
were to be raised first at the in
ception of the talks.
For Israel, the baai< ii ;ie re-
mained the repatriation of the
remaining POWs for Syria. Is-
rael's withdrawal from the ter-
ritories agreed upon in the Kr
singer accord.
At the first session, while the
two delegations met in camera,
the subject of the timetable wan
raised.
United Nations officials later
iunffjfd that for them it was
' the moment of truth the is-
sue on which the talks could
either flounder or sail on.
At Siilasvuo's suggestion, both
sides readily agreed to deal with
the two subjects simultaneously,
devoting part of the time at each
session to the subjects rais.d by
both sides.
WITHIN THREE days, instead
of the five actually foreseen by
the Kissinger agreement, full
agreement was reached on ail is-
sues: the exchange of POWs. the
search for dead bodies and Is-
f
BARBARA N10UVITCH
2C's. 30s. 40 s and 50's. announce
.'orrr.3tion of a new ehap-.t:
ezeiuarecrj for Broward County
tingles .n tie Ft Lauderra t
I : wood and Ha.Ian
air as.
Tve Young Professionals Pro
!--. nail II concept is to pro-1
v I a meeting place for pn
Ml, bu tie s-type singles :
i.ng to rrve: otheis for meaning
f. .' at onsbips.
The cljb wa- forme: last &
1 b;. Martin L:
M .- that there I
and : at need
a p.ace where t
i ,/cd environirn 01
At t, ever COO
Opsn House For Singles
Open House for single ado
40...... < DJ neld every sun-
day from 3 to 6 p.m in the Ecu
caticril Building at Temple Sho-
lom, 132 SE 11th Ave., Pompano
Beach. Coffee and conversation
im featured
NOW
SERVING
NORTH
BROWARD
COUNTY
L
ENORAH
CHAPELS FUNERAL DIRECTORS
5915 PARK DRIVE
MARGATE. FLORIDA
Telephone 971-3330
Mark Weissman, L.E.
J. Thomas, F.D.
New Chapter <)f
City Of Hope In
Broward Formed
A new chapter for the CHj of
Hope, a pilot medical research
center at Duarte. Calif. has been
organized bv the Womon Of Ta-
marac and neighboring cit
The City of Hope is a hospi-
tal's hospital'' doini; research in
catastrophic diseases, such as
emphysema, cancer, the heart
and blood. Tne care and treat-
ment of patients jr.- free It is
national in scope and knows no
boui: or ellg on.
The work of this center has
helped the CMIM of medical re-
search internationally. It is
funded by grants, donations, and
monies raised by the many chap
ten throughout the Unite*'
States.
Meeting! are held on the first
Tuesday of each month during
the season at the Southern Fed-
eral Savings and Loan. 400 N
State Road 7. Margate The next
meeting will be held Sept 3 at
1 p.m. All interested persons are
invited to attend. Husbands au
tomatically become members, so
they too are invited.
For further information, call
membership chairperson: Marion
Messina or publicitv chairperson
Mollie B. Scher.
reel's withdrawal.
The comparative ease -
which the agreement was rJ
ed, clearly indicated **2
sides, including extremist*]
were prepared to make (<2
sions in oider to preparTi
ground for the major p.ja '
frontation.
The disengagement talks
also marked by the presencel
the council chamber 0f
American and Sow. t delegati
For the first time in the
ings of a militaix working
the representative- of tht"
cochairmen. Ambassador L
worth Bunker and Vladimir
nogradov. were present
No side raised objection! u|
was clear that thi~ was in
cation of the secret am _
reached on Apr i
ger and Soviet Foreign Minn.
Andrei Gromyko met in Gei*l
on the eve of the Secretar.
t'-nr of the Midd i
THE MAJOR lisengagK
lesson learned by al! the par,
pants thus stems to I
the first time the two -uper
the U B an! the
I nion. intend to ropervisj
peace process an 1 thai task I
ten'e process is reaching
Middle East
Nixon's fortbcot
Moscow will probably airs
reaching some bs tme|
en the Middle Bast the last;
maining crisis /one .n the won
For Nixon. It would mean
diplomatic victory which
slow down the impeachn
process, for Brczhnet. a r
tion of Soviet interests in .
area, the lessening of the di
gers of a possible confrentsfll
with the U.S. and a new leant|
the detente between WassJa]
and Moscow.
In Geneva, conference ciiclJ
for the first time optim:-' I
predict that the peace confej
ence will reconvene some til
next winter. No one cin e;e
guess, however, what ;t chan
of success are. Only time, or L|
tory will tell.
RIVERSIDE
IN HOLLYWOOD.
Riverside, South Florida's leading Jewish fui
director for ovei 15years r* w|
allcommunitu jward County from
modern and convenient cha| i801 Hbflywood
Boulevard in f loltywood.
920-1010
RIVERSIDE
M< baa
Or erRiw I the
N" .; tf .
1151
MIAMI & CORAL GABLES D
J fMOBB
FarRoduauaj n I
Murray N Rul inFl).


V
Friday, June 28, 1974
+Jen 1st fhridiair of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 3
t
Chasscn, the outgoing president,
with a pold wrist watch on be-
half ol tin- outgoin officers and
(liivi :
Several h urs of dancing to
the music of the 1 v. t| an or-
chestra followed the taliation
program.
Recipients of the Men's Club Certificate of
Honor included (from left to right) Al Roth,
Harold Krause Lee Shainman, Sherm :i
Chassen end Joseph Rogers. The certificates
were presented during the May 25 installa-
tion-dinner and dance at the Gait Ocean
Mile Hotel.
Temple Emami-El Men's Chi!)
Holds Installation Dinner
Temple
Ei ami-1
its '. -' u I instal ation din-
per Maj 29, al I
Ga I
The den's i lub mem-
be-
ii
nner follow-
ed d ers were
. nn< d i, nm i mid
a vocalist. A full :
FUrbbl Sanford M SI Re-
Director ol
Flori tion <>f Reform
mastei
of certn Sher-
en, t
Idenl i nks
fficcrs and di
rector.- for then
pr- ach of Ihem with
personal dft.
Rabb \ tlmr Abrams of Tem
pie Bmarra-W id
n oi
mm <
\ kpei ial !'->
lOrifbrious service as
chairman; of Mi
mi?-, e'wai Mai n Ros
ven *o the
: : .- nm rs oi
the Men' tei nu I i n
r, :'!
il. of
.,;-. install) .
iirect rs for the
.i ::-. iiding Ji
Harv( > Jefl r
I e< Shi n and Ual-
viee :
M. !i rec r ling
secretary and Sol Robinson,
Directors installed for one-
. rms i"'.lude Artiuir
David Kramer, Robert Fatt,
;. itoff, Joseph Weis
and Jofl Guthman.
I > ;ir terms will he
Ha..... I miel liautner,
Benjamin El-
len, Richard Licbcr and Ben
R ithenberg.
E ollowing th n cere
i Rogers, incc
ent, 11 ented Sherman
Harvey Jefferbaum, (left) was the recipient of the Temple
Emanu-El Men's Club "Man of the Year" award. Rabbi
Ar.hur Abrams, spiritual lsader of the temple, made the
presentation.
WEDDING, B/ R-MITZVAH
AND COMMERCIAL
PHOTOGRAPHY
done at reasonable prices
Contact: Saul Rosen at
966-5785
PAPER 1 PLASTIC 1 GROCERY 1 HANDLE 1 SHOPPING 1 BAGS? Lp^3. s < a K m %
<0

>rd M. Shapero, (left) Regional Director of the
ation of Temple Brotherhoods who serv-
ed as master of ceremonies at th.2 installation dinner and
dance held by the Men's Club of Temple Emanu-El, is
shown with Joseph Rogers, 1974-75 president of the club.
Newly-installed Men's Club president Joseph Rogers (left)
presents u gold watch to Sherman Chassen, outgoing pres-
ident, on behalf of the outgoing officers and directors.
We do
business the
right way.

OAKLAND TOYOTA
Group Travel The only way to go
JOIN NATIONAL COUNCSL OF
JEWISH WOMEN GROUP TOURS
Europe, Israel. Greek Islands, Africa,
Mexico, Orient, South Pacific etc.
Caribbean Cruises On New Royal Viking Sea
RHFA D. NATHAN. TOUR CHAIRMAN 942-1449
BROCHURE CN REQUFST EVERYBODY WELCOME
Please clip ?nd save for future reference
Installation officer Morton Kemper (left) congratulates in-
coming Tempie Emanu-El Men's Club president Joseph
Rogers.
DOES YOUR CKILO WANT
10 BE A MEMBER OF
THE MARCHING* BAND?
We have the largest staff of (\
degreed and professional
music instructors in South
Florida.
s.ii-s Reotnb Repair*
I'laoo and Organ Lemons
BROWARD BAND
INSTRUMEiNT
1111 N E VE FT LAUOEKDALE
rMONE 5*V1W


-

Poge 4
+JmMfkr***r *~ **"**
Friday, hme 2L1S2*;

wJeHistMeridian Buckley Ennui Rattles Guests
OF GREATER FORT LAUOEROALE ,/
CWICI CM PLANT IS* XI St* 8L.
AX>VBP.TmNC DBHKTWD.T
HIA3U ADORES*?: P.O. Ba jWl. MiaaaL
mr x RHocinrr mjsamkc muimi
Tim MmW* Pm HH O
I Of THa eJinSaaaTai iili a OaSaan
PaSBa^m Bi-W*Uj
Seoswd-CJaai PwOCT IW at VfcaaM P.a
37I-40K
1-S7S-44K
ttltl
M IHWWTIOH
,t Pallia* er
Friday, fcene 28. 1974
3
8 TAM02 5734
Number 13
'Buy Israel9 Programs
Greater
by the
the dinlk|i.
LxocrCiin. tse iogg ot c
on Dersar. who has now Ml hie eights on
capo with its motrnq tnwsaii trad* deficit
YehostiTj Til Anliii li dieaunesi up bis prey am bock
in 1968 to omofl Anericem support m the siiiifilnsl possible
wcy. and wife toe oucomogeiuenl of toe lasoel Ministry of
Commerce and Industry, he chose Miami as the pilot city.
Meshulach's arithmetic is simple. There are some
2BCWC Jews in toe Sooth Florida area. If each one spent
aaiy 1 a week, or SSO a year, on Made-in4srael food
products, our community could generate some $10 million
annually in foreign exports from Israel.
At toe |imiil, Hsibniarh nows-as we bwy only
S30C 00C caauaDy a patoeticaDy small sum.
We thank TiImlis Ti has a novel idea and mat toe
community ought to go for It in a big way. After afi. who
doesnt have cookies, candy, wine, toilet articles and other
such products in his shopping basket at toe supermarket
every week?
And if Miami mabes Meshukxch's idea seeceod. can
?u# ..*- of th nat^m b* far behind? It is conceivable that
kraal's currently S3.5 bunon wboppnig teode deficit could
be shoved down considerably. .__
The Baron Passes Away
A man long familiar in South Florida has passed
from the scene.
Baron de Hirech Meyer died here last weekend.
The man has passed, but not his name.
For decades, toe laron made a most important im-
pact on the civic, psrianihropic. cultural and educational
scenes of toe Jewish and general communities of Greater
Miami.
What is more, it came when South Florida needed H
most when it was to toe throes of incredibly fast growth
from a tourist town to one of the nation's large and impor-
tant population centers.
The Baron was a founder and pivotal in the com-
munal affairs of so many major organisations that it would
De fruitless to list them here.
Mare important, we have a notion he would prefer us
not to.
But his contribution to the development of the Uni-
versity of Miami, Mount Sinai Hospital, the Jewish Home
for the Aged, the Greater Miami Jewish Federationthese
end so many otherswill always speak for itself.
Baron de Hirsch Meyer has passed away, but not his
to
Sinai Wasn't Egypt's
The "Palestinian question' is only one thorn in Israel's
side as the prospect of renewing the Geneva deliberations
looms en the horizon. A second consideration is Jerusalem,
which no Israeli political leader can compromise without
zr.nging down his government.
And then, there is the Sincd desert, which President
Sadat insists so blithely must be returned as part of Egypt's
' sccred soil."
Forget the Bar Lev Line (most of us would like to). It
is in tact the rast waste of the Sinai sands that protected
Israel from Egypt's sneak Yom Kippur attack last October.
And while the official line at the end of the Six-Day
War in 1967 was that Israel did not intend to keep the
Sinai if only the Arabs would sit down and talk peace, we
must bear in mind these important facts:
Sadat Talk-Only Talk-
Prior to 1906. the Sinai was part of the Ottoman Em-
pire. In that year, according to Asariah Allon. an expert
in the field, the Turks agreed to give Egypt control over
the desert after no longer being able to resist Britain's pres-
sures on them to do so the British at thai time were the
actual masters of Egypt
But the fact is that the Sinai was never an integral
part of Egyptian territory.
And so. Sadat's talk of Sinai as Egypt's "sacred soil"
is just that talk.
/~|N HIS television program.
^ firing line." columnist
WTfliam T Buckley consistently
manages to asake his Jewish
guests leak absurd
By -Jewish," I mean of course
those guests wbo are not just
nominal Jews and appear with
aim ta discuss, say, possibilities
of pepatotrtt Alpha Centauri ar
sab-matter ar the real iikehhoed
af Willy Brandt's culpability in
the West German spy scandal
I MEAN js who are active-
ly wssfwaed with things Jewish.
Such guests as these always man
age to come off second best
A case in point is the recent
Buckley tape af an interview
whh Dr. Fayea A. Sayegh ceaa-
selor to the Kuwaiti delegation
at the United Nations
Dr. Sayegh was there to dis-
cuss the Arab refugees and what
has in the last few years come
to be called the "Palestine ques-
tion"
WITH BUCKLEY as interro-
gator. Sayegh did a brilliant job
of answering Buckley's queries
in a seemingly most scholarly
wayand in disseminating about
as neat a package of misinforma-
tion as anyone could possibly tie
together without the least bit of
effective rebuttal.
Thus. Sayegh passed along all
the old saws about Israel and
Zionism that have been kicking
around since Partition itself:
The "three-miliion" Arab
refugees who have been demand-
ir.c justice since 1948 when in
1948 the number who left what
became Israel was under 250.000;
The "brutal" way in which
the Arabs were chased from
their land when in fact they
were advised to leave by the
Mandate vacating British, who
assured them that they would re-
turn as conquerors after the
Zionists were crushed in the War
of Liberation, and that they
would not only be able to re-
claim their own holdings, but
also to steal back the holdings
that Jews hsd been painfully
purchasing from them and culti-
vating since the turn of the 20th
century;
The peace treaty signed on
the Island of Rhodes that ended
the War of Liberation in which
Israel promised" the refugees
repatriation (the Arabs always
see the victorious Israelis in the
vanquised supplicator's role of
promising concessions to them),
when the truth is that the orig-
inal United Nations wording sug-
gested either compensation or
restitution or repatriation for
refugees, not repatriation solely
and exclusively.
IN FACT, Dr Sayegh's presen-
tation had all the earmarks of a
Fatah pronunciamento. including
the standard Fatah prerequisite
for peace in the Middle East, a
return to the status quo ante,
meaning there can be no peace
until Israel ceases to exist.
These days, the polite euphe-
mism for this is the view that
there must be a "new Socialist
Palestine." in which Arabs and
Jews will live "democratically''
side-by-side.
BUT THAT'S what it means
a dissolution of Israel And Dr.
Sayegh is not the only proponent
of this position, which he made
quite clear on Buckley's "Firing
Line." arguing that Jews and
Arabs have lived side by side in
"Christian-Moslem Palestine" for
centuries, with Jews suffering
no untoward persecution, and ee
why net return to that?
Essentially, this is the same
thing that our new-found nuclear
friend Anwar Sadat said to Pres-
ident Nixon in Cairo.
It is what Yassir Arafat blunt-
ly declared on a Palestinian ter-
rorist tape over CBS last Satur-
day night no matter how the
CBS interviewer interpreted
Arafat's words to the contrary
about the possibility of a co-
existing West Bank Palestine
and Israel.
Mindlin
BUT *D retBrn to the u
How. then, did Dr. Sayegh get
along with Buckley? Famous:?.
Questioners of Dr. Sayegh on the
Buckley panel af experts, one &q
obviously Jewish professor from
Washington University at ?'*
Louis, the aecoad a well-,,;
ing but half-hysterical Zionist co-
ed from the fame campus, eeri
neatly chewed up to bits ana spat
out before the camera
Ob any Buckley program, the
reason for this Jewish slaughter
is consistently the same. Bucket
As Max Lerner Sees It
By MAX LERNEK
LA JOLLA. Calif. If the United States meets the fate cf
the Reman Empire in its decline and fall, some will assign
it to the fleshpots of New York, some to the corruption ,f
Washington But there is a suable group which will pick the
expanse of ocean, mountains and cities of the plain that we rail
California
Which will be right* All of them. And all will be wrong.
New York stands as a symbol of economic power, the intellec-
tual elite and the communications empire
WASHINGTON STANDS for political power and the polit-
ical elite. California is the end of the road where extremes met'.,
illusions fuse and anything is possible.
Each is a source of decay and the death drive. But each
also is an envelope through which tht life force bursts, stream-
ing across the nation.
The point about America, which both its haters and lovers
miss, is that the death drives and the life forces operate in .:
together, interlocked in a mortal embrace.
I have half adopted California this spring quarter, commut-
ing from New York City to teach here. No one who exposes
himself to this state for even a brief stretch ever remains the
same.
Not that I shall ever give up New York, whose roots are
in me as mine are in it the New York that E. B White
wTOte about, "which not to have known would be like death,"
BUT CALIFORNIA is |fl truth, in this latterday^ra. the
Newfound Land of Americans, whose dreams start and end with
it. whose violence and creativeness seem part of its backdrop,
and who feels less absurd about acting out their fantasy life
here than wherever they come from.
The evidence for decline and fall seems to be written large
enough for anyone to read. Take the political kidnaping rf
Patricia Hearst, the huge food handout, the SLA shootout wRfl
the Los Angeles police, the latest tape in which she expresses
her defiance, the legends growing around the whole episode.
Granted that it could have happened anywhere but it happen in California
OR TAKE the cults and the occultism. Most historians link
the decline of Rome with the bizarre religious cults that arose
toward the end of the Empire
America today witnesses a mushrooming of cults of gurus
sacred and profane, of devil possession, of exorcism. They are
everywhere, but mostly in California
Or take open sexuality There is a persistent belief UBOBf
the moralists that, more than anything else. Rome fell VKtint
to sexual decadence.
Sex is getting pretty open around the country. *">' "*"
torian of the current erotic breakthrough will testify. But there
is only one Sandstone.
SEVERAL YEARS ago I interviewed its founders J*h
and Sue Williamson to learn something about their philoso-
phy. They felt that the taboos we place around candid and Open
sex are the source of many of our neuroses.
They ran into legal troubles and had to abandon their pehment of direct sexual encounters in the setting of a ranch-
house club.
But it has just reopened with a grand fanfare, graced by
talks from Gay Talese and Dr Alex Comfort a stranger com-
mencement than any being held anywhere this June.
COMFORT IS an English poet, novelist, gerontologist and a
visiting savant at the Center for the Study of Democratic Insti-
tutions at Santa Barbara, at well as the author of the joyously
written "Joy of Sex." which may be found u a pillow book in
a couple of million American households, pads and hideouts
He feels I gather from a published interview that the
privacy with which we continue to invest the sexual act is the
expression of our hostile fear of strangers.
1 should myself have thought that it is our way of keeping
our tense of uniqueness, even as we strain to break our loneli-
neas by reaching out sexually for another person.
THEME K MUCH of the gullible and credulous in Califor-
nia along with the energy and violence, the revolutionary "i*
tique. the cult of sexuality.
But ther* hx> genuine effort to reach out for the ls*e
force beyond the familiar and accepted, even beyond the world
of the senses into whatever lies there.
Nor is it true only in California. With all our miseries,
there is still something in America that draws the world's ener-
gies to it. and some of the world's best minds and spirits
We see America now for what it is a society corrupUbk?,
incalculable, impossible which makes it still the fabulous
country.


I
Friday, June 28. 1974
* knist Fhrkfiar, o Gtwefer Fort UmUrdale
Page 5

Downed Pilot
Tortured To
by Syrians
JERUSALEM (JTA) Avi Lanir, a downed Israeli pilot
who. according to all available evidence, was tortured to death
by his Syrian captors, was buried here last week.
His body was returned from Syria following the signing of
the final disengagement accords in Geneva.
Lanir, a graduate of the Haifa Technion and the father of
two children, bailed out over Syrian territory Oct. 13 when
his plane was shot down by a ground-to-air missile during a dog-
fight with Syrian MIGs.
-ISRAELI FORCES nearby witnessed his landing and cap-
ture by the Syrians before they could rescue him. He was seen
walking with his captors indicating that he was in good physical
condition,
- But when Secretary of State Henry A. Kissinger arrived
from Damascus two months ago with the first list of Israeli
prisoners in Syrian hands, Lanir's name was missing.
Israeli POWs who returned from Syria last week reported
that he was alive at least a month after his capture.
One returning pilot said he talked to Lanir in prison. It is
therefore clear to Israeli authorities that Lanir died in Syrian
hand*, probably as a result of torture.
Panovs are Exhausted, Happy
TEL AVIV (JTA) Valery
and Galina Panov arrived at Ben
Gurion airport from Vienna near
midnight and left their plane ex-
claiming, "We have come home.
This is our home."
The famous dance couple look-
ed tired after their long trip
from Leningrad to Vienna,
where they arrived for a brief
rest before boarding an Austrian
Airways plane for Israel.
GALINA, who had been hos-
pitalized in Vilnius the prior
week, was disclosed to have suf-
fered a miscarriage during the
weekend before she and Valery
left the Soviet Union.
A huge crowd of dancers, art-
ists and fans, as well as a large
corps of journalists and camera-
men the latter having arrived
for the vi-it by President Nixon
greeted the happy couple at Ben
Gurion airport.
Uzzi Narkis, head of the Jew-
A&b Agency's. Aliyah -Department,
welcomed the Panovs and escort-
ed them to the VIP lounge at the
airport.
"We a:e dead tired but we are
happy," Valery said. Asked if he
intended to make Israel his
home, he replied "of course." He
added, "we hope we both find
work in Israel."
He said, "We will dance for
Israel, but we believe art hjs no
boundaries."
HE SAID "art is for the entire
world, but it is known that from
Zion there shall come the knowl-
edge unto the world."
The dancers then expressed
their thanks to all who had help-
e! them in their two-year strug-
gle to leave the Soviet Union,
which be-^an when they were dis-
missed from the Kiiov ba let for
applying for exit permits;
THE WEARY newcomers were
taken to an apartment rented
for them by the Bat Dor Dance
troupe. They wi.l move in about
two weeks to a nw a"art"-ent
prepared for them in Tel Aviv.
Panov said he expected to re-
turn to normal dance form after
a few months of rehearsals. The
Bat Dor troupe has offered to
incorporate the Panovs in it*
programs but this is not definite.
Valery put the word Jew" op-
posite the appropriate entry in
the immigration document. His.
wife, who is not Jewish, left that
item blank.
Strike Opposite Soviet Embassy
WASHINGTON (JTA)
A round-the-clock ten-day hun-
ger strike was started opposite
the Soviet Embassy here Mon-
Jacob Tsur Honored At UN
NEW YOKK (JTA) Am-
bassador i.eopoiao Benitez Vi-
nueza of Ecuador, president of
the United Nations General As-
sembly, was one of the speakers
at a luncheon honoring his old
friend and diplomatic colleague,
Ambassador Jacob Tsui of Israel.
Speaking at a gathering of
some 40 diplomats and States
among them 18 heads of delega-
tions to the UN. Bemtez Vinueza
recalled the time he had served
as ambassador to the Argentine
and got to know Tsur. then rep
resenting' Israel.
THE ECUADORIAN diplomat
spoke warmly of the "Israeli
cause," and praised the work of
the Israelo-Ibero Institute, spon-
sors of the luncheon, for its hu-
manitarian work, which, he said,
not only brings together Israel
and Latin America, but also
serves to bring the Latin Amer-
ican countries closer to each
other.
The luncheon, chaired by Jose
Maria Chavez, of Colombia, drew
scholars and heads of the Latin
American departments of a num-
ber of universities, and included
Davan at Bond Dinner
Talpley Bennett, U.S. representa-
tive to the UN. and the former
piesident of Columbia Univer-
sity. Dr. Grayson Kirk.
Tsur. who is also world chair-
man of the Jewish National
Fund, commented on the efforts
of the Latin American countries
on behalf of Israeli independence
and self determination, and ex-
pressed his appreciation for the
friendship shown Israel by the
Latin American states and the
public opinion of those countries.
Intellectuals, statesmen, high
ranking Catholic clergy and writ-
ers from all over Latin America
are attending.
day and will continue until Pres-
ident Nixon's departure for
Moscow for his third Soviet-
American summit conference at
which tne Soviet Jewry issue is
expected to be discussed
The Committee for Soviet Jew-
ry which is sponsoring the dem-
onstration, said it will be held
in connection with a hunger
strike during the same period by
the brothers I;ai and Gregory
Goldstein of Tiblisi in Soviet
Georgia on behalf of Soviet Jew-
iy-
MOSHE BRODETSKY. the
committee's head, said groups in
Stcckholm, Aachen. Paris, Am-
sterdam, Liverpool, Manchester
and London will conduct similar
demonstrations and that organi-
zations in other European cities
and in Latin America are being
contacted to join.
The Washington committee is
working with the Student Strug-
gle for Soviet Jewry and the
Union of Councils for Soviet
Jewry arranging the demonstra-
tions.
In Washington. Jews will be
asked to contribute one 24-hour
peiiod of fasting an 1 participate
in the demonstration at the site
while in their personal fasting
period.
Federation Singles Plan
Houseparty And Picnic
The Jewish Federation Singles
of Bioward invite single women
ages 25-50 and men 25-55 to a
houseparty in Hollywood Satur-
day. July 13. at 9 p.m. Reserva-
tions limited so please call early
at either Federation office.
On Sunday, July 21. they will
hold a noontime picn;c at Birch
State Park in Fotf Lauderdale.
In case of rain it will be post-
poned until July 28. Food will
be fumishe'. RSVP by calling
the Federation number-;.
NEW YORK (JTA) For-
Israeli Defense Minister
Moshe Dayan has declared here
tha.t his country baa disengaged
itse'.f from war and can DOW pur-
sue 'the constructive projects of
peace" such as developing its
ecdnomy. receiving more immi-
grants from RUMla and other
countries and building more set-
tlements and cities.
But. he told more than 750
Jewish leaders attending an Is-
rael Bond dinner in his honor at
Religious
A Services
FORT lAUDftOALI
BETH ISRAEL (Temple) 7100 W.
Oakland Prk Blvd. Rabbi Ph'I'P
A. LaDowlta. Cantor Maurice Neu.
BMANU-ei- S28 W. Oakland Park
Blvd. Reform. Uh*l Arthur J Ab-
ram* Cantor Jerome Klemer-
POMPANO BtACH
BHOLOM ,Temple! 182 *J
Conservative. Rabbi Morrla A. kop.
Cantor Jarob J. Renxer.
MARGATI
MARGATB JEWISH CENTER. (Con.
.ervat.ve) 6101 NW th St.
will ''mducr. Cantor Max 0talk* "
deliver the aTtnt.n Salunl.,% am..
regular Sabbath morn In* aarvtee*.
COtAl SWINGS
CORAL SPRINGS HEB.RE, C!j"
QREOATIOr. (Reform* W01 U"V
vWrty "-., Coral Springe. Ratmr
Max Waltz.
FncUv. S o m Sabbath eervl.-e*
VOUNO ISRAEL*Of HOLLYWOOD
(Orthoc-ox). 381 Stirling M S3
CANDLUIGHtlNG TIME
8 TAMUZ 7:5S
the Waldorf Astoria Hotel. Israel
will probably have to spend over
SI billion a year "just to renew
our armaments" should it have
to go to war again.
'ONE OF the things that we
all know, hut that is brought
to u- In very direct way
in every war, is that we can nev-
er afford to lose a single battle,
not only a single war," he said.
Assurance,
Anxieties
Stirred Up
Continued from Page 1-A
and a painful adjustment for Is-
rael to see the polarization .
changing to a more complex re-
lationship .
1 believe that as a result of
this trip and of the events that
will follow this trip, that Israel
will understand that its long-
term security is more surely
guaranteed by what is now going
on and in fact it is the only way
to assure it.
This doesn't mean, however,
that as one goes through partic-
ular phases there may not be
elements of uncertainty and even
elements of pain, but we will
face them with a sense of part-
nership and understanding."
THE KISSINGER statement,
made at a hastily arranged 8 a.m.
press conference, was seen in
Jerusalem as part of the delib-
erate American effort during the
Presidential visit to persuade Is-
rael, gently but unmistakably,
towards a greater willingness to
contemplate political hazards and
concessions while at the same
time assuring Israel of continued
American support for its mili-
tary and economic needs.
Cuisine Is A Gourmet's Delight
Dine often enough at La Chan
delle, Nassau's most elegant culi-
nary rendezvous, and you'll sweai
you've just travelled around the
world.
The impeccable dining room at
the posh Halycon Balmoral Hotc
on Cable Beach with seating
for about 300 consistently
pleases guests with its tempting
array of fine wines and inter
national cuisine prepared to a
gourmet's delight. La Chandelh
boasts the finest ambience of any
restaurant in Nassau, being com
pletely European in concept.
The menus at La Chandelle
change daily. A typical week'-
selections might include such
palate-pleasers .is: avocado, smok
ed salmon, a quiche or the chef,
terrine (soups offer an imagina
tive selection West Indian
tuny. Mulligatawney, Iced Bread
Fruit, Conch Chowder or Mines
trone.)
Under entrees you may dis-
cover Bahamian crawfish in a
number of versions, veal 'cordon
bleu', chicken kiev. shish kebab
and whatever fresh Bahamian fish
happens to be available at the
moment as well as excellent
imported steaks, chops and lamb.
Couple all this with a supreme
wine list which features labels of
some 50 wines currently available
in the cellar.
An imposing crystal chandelier
imported from Madrid glitters a
warm welcome to evening meals
at La Chandelle. The newly-refur-
bished dhling room is spacious
and handsomely appointed. Else-
where. Hah yon Balmoral has
three bars and offers room serv-
ice for everything from simple
snacks to five-course meals.
On the other side of the lush
Palm Patio, the more informal
Hibiscus Room has its own special
Halveon Balmoral Hotel on Cable Beach
nights usually once or twice
a week. One evening might be
Beefeater Night, featuring roast
beef with a distinct Scottish menu
to support i' and a gin or two.
one would imagine, to usher it
in Other national nights feature
food and wines from such charm
iny. far-away locales at Italy and
Mexico.
Be sure to stick around for the
luscious Sunday buffet. Not only
Balmoral guests but visitors from
other hotels, and the N
social circle gather for lunch to
the hypnotizing rhythm of a
steel band. Picture yourself sav-
voring roast suckling pig. roast
beef, outstanding hot and cold
specialities all in a truly mem-
orable dining atmosphere.
Dining al fresco on the Palm
Patio is a major attraction .
and once the moon replaces the
sun in the sky, there's dining
and dancing under the stars.
Whatever your pleasure fine
food, superb service, and an un
forgettable atmosphere are des-
tined to combine to give ycu an
evening of unmatched delight.
H L




Page 6
+.imi*i HorHiar Q" ** ***
Friday. Iojui_28, 1374,-
New European Govfs. Won't Affect Israel
problems in Portugal,.he ja.i
and Portuguese >Ie^ :coJlid-
themselves part of world Jewry
MONTREUX (JTA) The
rectnt changes of government in
West Germany, France and Por-
tugal will not affect the condi-
tion of Jews in those countries
which is generally good and may
bring about improved relations
with Israel, especially by France,
according to delegates attending
a meeting of the European Exec-
utive of the World Jewish Con-
gress here.
The meeting brought repre-
sentatives from 12 European
Jewish communities to this Swiss
mart
THEY WERE joined by repre-
sentatives of WIZO, the Euro-
pean branch of the World Se-
phardi Federation and the World
Union of Jewish Students.
Dr. Nahum Goldmann, presi-
dent of the WJC. told the gath-
ering. We have not abandoned
hope that Soviet Jews will be
represented at future WJC gath-
er ir.gs.*'
He said this may come about
"when the Middle East situation
is s i:t*'e more stabilized, and it
will be easier to make progress
on the Soviet-Jewish issue."
HEINZ GALINSKL chairman
of the Jewish community in
West Berlin said, 'The change
of government did not bring in
its wake any material change re-
garding Israel. There will be a
continuation of the friendly rela-
tions between West Germany
and Israel on the practical level
without an emotional back-
ground."
Galinski reported, however,
that German Jews were being
subjected to a barrage of anti-
Semitic propaganda emanating
from the extreme right-wing and
the far left.
He said the rightists were
spreading such falsehoods as that
Auschwitz had no gas chambers
and that the number of Jews
slain there was greatly exagger-
ated.
HE SAID the Central Council
of Jews in Germany has com-
plained to the Bonn authorities
?hnut this propaganda and asked
Broward Delegates Attend 26th
Annual Conference At Brandeis
Mrs. Morton Pine, president of
the Fort Lauderdale Pompano
Beach Chapter of Brandeis Uni-
versity Women's Committee, and
Mrs. Robert Hoffman, a membei
of the local chapter who serves
on the national board, were
among the 300 delegates repre-
senting 65.000 volunteers in 120
chapters who attended the 26th
annual conference held by the
organization June 4-6 on the
Brandeis University campus in
Waltham. Mass.
Brandeis, the nation's only
Jewish-sponsored, non-sectarian
University, was founded in 1948,
only days apart from its Worn
en's Committee. Since its incep-
tion, the Women's Committee has
undertaken responsibility for
maintaining and supporting
Brandeis' libraiy system.
Much of the success of the
Women's Committee has been
achieved from life and annual
memberships, as well as from a
wide variety of fund-raising ac-
tivities. Another attraction for
members is participation in
study groups that are based on
syllabi prepared especially for
this purpose by Brandeis faculty.
The annual conference featur-
ed top Brandeis administrators
and faculty members who took
part in panel discussions and
seminars during the three-day
period. This year's conference
Hadassah Chapter
Plans Workshop
At Temple Sholom
Mrs. Sherman Fast of Miami
Beach, vice president of the Flor-
ida Region of Hadassah. has been
invited by the board of the North
Broward Chapter of Hadassah to
direct a workshop of paramount
importance, prior to the start of
the 1974-1975 year, according to
Mr.-. Ralph Cannon, president.
The session is scheduled for
Thursday. Aug. 1, in the Educa-
tional Building of Temple Sho-
lom. F'l.mpano Beach, starting at
10 a.m.
In addition to the board mem-
bers of the North Broward Chap-
ter, the officers of all seven
groups. Aviva. Ben Gurion, Bly-
ma, Chai. Golda Men. Rayus and
Sabra, will be in attendance.
In all. nearly 100 delegates are
expected to be on hand for work-
shop that promises to strengthen
organizational procedures, to
stimulate activity on all fronts,
to inspire new leadership, and to
further expansion.
Mrs. Cannon, who was recently
installed for a second term, will
include on the agenda the excit-
ing lineup of functions scheduled
for the next season.
Mrs. Mterton Pint, Mr*. Robert Hcrhnon
focused on the theme "Leader-
ship by Design" and was pro-
grammed to sharpen leadership
skills and techniques.
The 300 delegates set four pri-
orities to be emphasized during
the forthcoming year. They are
leadership, new membership,
Book Fund, and New Books for
Old sales that are the hallmark
of the Women's Committee.
Principal speaker at the con-
ference's opening banquet was
Marver H. Bernstein. Brandeis
piesident. and at the closing ban-
quet the delegates were address-
ed by Abram L. Sachar. chancel-
lor of the university.
The delegates witnessed the in
stallation of the national officers
and board for 1974-1975. and the
installation for a second term of
Mrs. Solomon Stem, Chestnut
Hill. Mass., as national president.
Young Rescuer Is
Top Student At
Rickards School
One of the Fort Lauderdale
teenagers credited with saving
the life of a young doctor injur-
ed in a boating mishap recently
is Eric Faber, the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Arthur Faber of 3010 NE
43rd St.
Eric and another youth were
fishing in the Intracoastal Wa-
terway when they saw the doc-
tor's boat strike the seawall, in-
juring him severely. They rend-
ered first aid and summoned the
police rescue units.
Eric, 13, is a student at Rick-
ards Middle School, where earli-
er this month he received the
American Legion Award and the
Outstanding Student Award.
The American Legion Award
is made for scholarship, service,
leadership and character. The
Outstanding Student Award rec-
ognizes exemplary attitude, con-
duct and service, according to a
letter from his guidance coun-
selor, which also saluted him as
a "model student."
The Fabers are members of
Temple Emanu-El.
for official intervention to halt
it.
On the radical left, the propa-
ganda is mainly anti-Israel, and
the Jewish students who are a
tiny minority are powerless to
counteract it, he said.
Reporting on France. Jacques
Orfus noted that in the recent
presidential elections the Social-
ist candidate, Francoise Mit-
terand, had Jewish support
"which was only natural."
HE ALSO noted that the pres-
ent French government includes
eight members of the Alliance
country numbers less than 500.
There are no specifically Jewish
France Israelite.
"But one should not aspect
radical changes in the Middle
East policy of France a* lonf u
oil problems exist," he said.
On the other hand, according
to Orfus, "one can expect a more
even-handed policy in the Mid-
dle East.
"It is certain that the era of
the Pompidou policy of open
anti-Israelism and hidden anti-
Semitism has come to an end. A
new era has been ushered in.
and it is all to the good," he said.
MARCUS ZAGURY, of Portu-
gal, reminded the gathering that
the Jewish community in that
They have steered clear of lo-
cal politics in the past, he-said
"The change of govtrnmen-"
he predicted, "will no .doubt
bring about an improvement in
the attitude toward Israel.
"There are contacts between
Socialists of the two- country
and also between Portuguese
Socialists and the Socialist Inter-
national, which should help im-
prove the atmosphere and fuil
diplomatic relations between
Portugal and Israel are expevte-f
soon," he said.
He added that Hi Portur/sl "the
man in the street 'has alwa>i
been pro-Israel."
Flags and Band Greet Nixon
By Special Kepoi:
So did Ronald Ziegler
presidential press secretary, who
JERUSALEM Forty-five miles of American and Israeli flags saui in an interview at the King
were the backdrop for President Nixon's trip here from Ben-GurwO Dav.d Hotel hat nuclear mate
Airport where he arrived Sunday following meetings with Fe>id Hafez Assad in Damascus.
The Jerusalem hignway.
known to American travelers for
its rurded-out tanks and half-
tracks that are now permanent
memorials to the War of Libera-
tion in 1948, also heard the
cheers of school children who
threw bouquets of flowers at the
Presidential motorcade.
AT ONE point along the famed
route, a band played "When the
Saints Go Marching In."
At the airport. President
Nixon was met by Israel Presi-
dent Ephraim Katzir. whom he
told that his Middle East junket
beginning in Egypt last week,
with stopovers in Saudi Arabia
and Syria in between, was "an
impossible dream, one would
have said, when I was in Israel
at the end of the war in 1967."
"But it is a possible dream
now." the President declared.
"What we want to do is to make
that possible dream come true
with your cooperation, with your
help, and I'm confident we can."
LATER, addressing a state din-
ner in the Knesset. President
Nixon declared that Israel should
recognize that "continued war is
not a solution for Israel's sur-
vival.
"It takes courage, great cour-
age, to fight in war and we pay
tribute to that courage.
But it also takes courage, a
different kind of courage, to
wage peace. It involves risks just
as great as those involved in
war."
TOE PRESIDENT assured the
Israeli leaders that "under no
circumstances does the fact that
the United States is seeking bet-
ter relations with Israel's neigh-
bors mean that the friendship,
the support for Israel is any
less."
President Katzir responded
with words of praise that Nixon
FILLING IN
BAfkTiROl'XD

was the leader of a U S. adminis-
tration that has supported Israel
"magnificently."
"I can assure you." he vowed,
"that we are eager to pursue the
path of dialogue and negotiation
which you are endeavoring to
bring between ourselves and our
neighbors.
"Under your leadership, the
United States has written an im-
pressive chapter in the diploma-
tic chronicles of our times. Your
ve:-y visit to our region drama-
tically illustrates your determi-
nation to a Ivance the cause of
reconciliation.
A MAJOR outcome of Pre.-i-
dent Nixon's n.eetin? with Prime
Minister Yitzhak Rabin was the
announcement of a US-Israeli
nuclear pact similar to the one
announced in Cairo during the
President's :e.iterations with
President Sadat.
The importance of the pact
with Israel is not yet entirely
clpar. particularly since Israel al-
ready has two atomic reactor.- of
her own. but worldwide shock
and astonishment followed the
announcement of the U.S. Egyp-
tian pact.
IN JERUSALEM. Secretary of
State Henry Kissinger, who was
maintaining a low profile
throughout the President's Mid-
del Eastern tour, nevertheless
assured Foreign Minister Yigal
Allon that the U.S. nuclear pow-
er agreement with Egypt is ex-
clusively for peaceful purposes.
rial provided Egypt will have
"international safeguards to
guarantee that no diversion t)
military uses is possible'
THE ASSURANCES came on
the heels of international debate,
inclu ling debate in Washiru;.,n
on Capitol Hill, that pointe I 11
India's explosion of a nml-ar de-
vice last month that had
made possible by a Cana I
nuclear pact similar to the ones
now ananged Between tne i >
and Egypt and the u.S. ->
rael.
It is internationally a
that Israel has the full capabil-
ity to build and deliver ato
bombs in the event that she
chooses, but this is not true or'
Egypt.
EARLIER, in Damascus. Pre*
ident Nixon and President Assad
jointly announced the re-u.x>
tion of IS -Syria diplomatic re-
lations broken in the wake of :a.;
1967 Six Day War.
The welcome accorded !'
dent Nixon was cordial but re-
strained. and President AisM
emphasized that "The only last-
ing and durable Middle East
peace would be a peace that
would terminate the Israeli OCCU
pa-.ton. restore the land to iU
people. lemove the grie\
inflicted on the people of Pal -
tine and insure them of their
legitimate national rights."
In contrast. President Nixon 3
four-day stay in Egypt *a- tu
multuous, with crowds of mil-
lions greeting him in parades in
Cairo, along the train route to
Alexandria and in Alexandria i!
self.
PRESIDENT SADAT wa >
penally warm in his announce
ment of the promise of US eco-
nomic and technical assistance,
as well as the nuclear assistance
pact, but he also emphasized tha'
there can be no peace without a
solution to the Palestinian de-
mands.
Terrorists Trapped on Road
JERUSALEM (JTA) Two
suspected terrorists have been
caught at a roadblock on the
Maalot-Sasa road in Central Gali-
lee.
They were riding in an Israel-
licensed taxi and said they were
on their way to a Druze village
near Safad.
THEY ADMITTED to police
later that they were on an un-
specified mission to cause casual-
ties in Israel and had infiltrated
from Lebanon with three com-
panions. The latter are believed
to have returned to Lebanon.
The suspects were identified
as Mahmud RashH Hadi and Ja-
mil Mustafah Dihab. both 18.
from the Israeli Arab village of
Majdal Krom in western Gali-
lee.
According to police, the two
went to Lebanon several years
ago to join El Fatah. The taxi
driver who had picked them up
near the Lebanese border told
police he had no idea his passen-
gers were infiltrators.
Extra security measures have
been instituted meanwhile to
forestall turther terrorist acts.
SECURn V OFFICIALS dis-
closed that one of the st ps taken
several days ago was the demoli-
tion of a two-story house in thfe
Arab neighborhood of Shufat.
north of Jerusalem, which had
been occupied by seven members
of the Malaby family recently ar-
rested for a series of terrorist
outrages. The destruction of the
Malaby house drew sharp pro-
tects from East Jerusalem Arab
circles. Authorities said the ex-
treme measures, wv* '->
demonstrate thait^Igra'L""1**^'
business" in its war on terrrt>s
The Malabys are. accused- of
murdering an Israeli ta*> aV
and stuffing fits-'boaby*'- trapped
body into the trunk of hu. cab
which was parked: in a bu->
downtown section of JerusaTem
THEY ARE also held.respon
sible for setting ttp -Katyusha
rocket-launchers with timing de-
vices on a hill ovei looking Jeru-
salem on May 15, the day of the
Maalot massacre.
The rockets were aimed at
heavily populated areas of the
capital and were.discovered .and
defused only minute's before'they
were set to fire. ~
*


Ptflfay. !um 28. 1974
+J(Wtsi> fkwIkHaun ** Greater Pert Lo<*rd<
Pd97
Nixon's Annapolis Address Rouses Hornet's Nest of Ire
BOSTON (JTA) Distressed at the position tken bv Presi-
dent Nixon in his June 5 address at Annapolis regarding tree emi-
fNtioft from the Soviet Union, the Soviet Jewry Committee of tne
Jewish Community Council of Metropolitan Boston issued the fol-
lowing statement in response to what it feels is the Presidents
''abandonment of moral responsibility to Soviet Jewry,"
"We reject the President's po-
sition. Detente and ultimately
peace do not rest solely on the
twder bill. They depend on re-
spect, honesty, and integrity, are
conditioned on genuine interna-
tional relationship and a mutual
rejection of fear and antago-
nism, and. not least of all, are
based on human rights.
, ."WE AISO fear that the Rus-
sian authorities will take advan-
tage of this statement and will
make wholesale arrests of Jews
during the President's upcoming
Moscow yisit, as they have done
during his ^previous visits.
"Therefore, it is all the more
essential that concerned citizens
continue their energetic support
for the Jackson Amendment as
the only remaining instrument
for securing release for perse-
cured Jews."
Telegrams to both Massachu-
setts Senators Edward Kennedy
and Edward Brooke were sent
through the Council's crisis tele-
gram bank urging their contin-
ued support of the Jackson
Amendment.
LEWIS S. GROSSMAN, presi-
dent of the Jewish Community
Council of Metropolitan Detroit,
has accepted a proclamation of
"Solidarity and Vigilance" in rec-
ognition of the plight of Jewish
"prisoners of conscience" in the
Soviet Union.
The resolution, introduced by
City Council President Carl
Levin, and sponsored by all
members of the council, supports
a week-long effort on the part of
citizens throughout the city of
Detroit to protest official actions
taken by Soviet authorities
against Jews in the USSR.
THE COUNCIL'S resolution
noted that there are "countless
prisoners of conscience whose
only crime was the wish to emi-
grate to Israel'., and who are
now languishing in Soviet labor
CaJnps.
"Indifference in the past,"
Common Council noted, "has led
to discrimination, oppression and
genocide of Jews and other sects
and grouos of people."
In recognition of the situation
in the Soviet Union, the Council
called for "unrestricted move-
ment for those desiring to leave
the Soviet Union for Israel or
any other country of their choice
and for their right to live in
freedom, expressing the religious
views and precepts of their
choosing."
THE SOUTHERN California
Council for Soviet Jews has
meanwhile announced plans to
retaliate against the disconnec-
Preparedness Lapse
Rapped Again
TEL AVIV (JTA) The 24th annual report of the SU*-
Comptroller. Dr. Yitzhak Nebenzahl. contains severe new indictments
of Israel's lack of preparedness on the eve of the Yom Kippur War.
The section of the report dealing with the military noted serious
deficiencies in the repair and maintenance of tanks, half-tracks, troop
carriers and other armored vehicles.
THE REPORT bears out the
criticism by many individual sol-
dier* that the equipment handed
them when war broke out was in
poor condition and often unserv-
iceable.
Dr. Nebenzahl is a member of
the Agranat Committee investi-
gating the Yom Kippur War. The
committee's preliminary report
covering the period immediately
before the outbreak of war blam-
ed Israel's lack of preparedness
mainly on the military high com-
mand and forced the resignation
of Chief of Staff Gen. David
Elazar
The committee is expected to
complete its report covering the
conduct of the war some time
next fall.
Dr. Nebenzahl acknowledged
his conflicting roles when he of-
fered April 30 to resign from the
Agranat Committee.
HE NOTED that as State Comp-
troller his duty is to expose short-
comings, including those in the
defense network, and as an Agra-
nat Committee member he is one
of a panel of five who must de-
termine who is responsible for
the lf-same shortcomings.
The section of the Comptrol-
ler's report dealing with the arm-
ed forces stated that scores of
half-tracks and armored vehicles
had not been inspected for three-
to-five fears when the Yom Kip-
4
pur War started, periods much
longer than specified in military
regulations.
The report found serious delays
in the periodic testing and main-
tenance of tanks and a dispropor-
tionately high incidence of mal-
function of tank and half-track
engines that had been over-
hauled.
A CHAPTER of the report
dealing with the emergency stor-
age of tanks and other vehicles
found that while regional work-
shops kept up the maintenance of
equipment belonging to units
within that region, they neglected
to maintain or inspect the equip-
ment of other regional commands
stored in the same region.
The bulk of the Comptroller's
report dealt with the financial
problems of the various govern-
ment ministries, irregularities,
overrunnings of budgets and in-
correct handling of tenders to
contractors.
THE COMPTROLLER found
that agreements between the gov-
ernment and financial bodies
mainly mortgage banks pro-
vided excessive income to the
banks and higher interest rates
for the public.
Dr. Nebenzahl urged the gov-
ernment to close the large gap
between wages paid to civil serv-
ants and those paid on the free
market.
vrtlno
kosher*
CORNED
TM PURE BEEP
\uLcucmL
Kaahrvth Suprvn on by
rminnt Orthooox Rabbi:
Rabbi Ban Zion Reeenthal
aad two ataady Maahgichim
tion of virtually every telephone
of activist Soviet Jews in Mos-
cow.
Si Frumkin and Zev Yaroslav-
sky, leaders of the SCCSJ, said
that they have organized "proj-
ect interference" on a national
scale.
The project's objective is to
tie up telephone lines between
the United States and the Soviet
Union so that official calls will
result in long delays.
The two Jewish community
leaders are convinced that this
tactic will stop all telecommuni-
cations between the two coun-
tries. The jroject began Monday
and is running through Friday.
"We have tested this tactic hi
th oast." Frumkin an>i Yard-
lavsky said, "and *e know that
it will work."
THE TWO Soviet Jewry activ-
ists explained that "we ask peo-
ple to place person-to-person
phone has been disconnected.)
numbers we know have been di
connected.
"We keep trying those num-
bers even though the Soviets
claim there is no one home (the
traditional euphemism for the
phone has been disconnected.
"By doing this, we tie up the
limited number of cables running
between the U.S. and the USSR."
Soviets Seen Softer on Exits H
INIL 0 wiLNo kosher .....
ZXm 7.ANKFURTBR. CORNIO BEEF OlOOK*
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA)
The Sovie* government has indi-
cated "some movement" towards
ameliorating its emigration
practices, but "we still have a
long way to go because we still
have the overriding issue of
harassment," against those who
apply for visas and the matter of
the number of persons the So-
viet Union will allow to leave.
Sen. Henry M. Jackson (D.
Wash.) said here.
More than 100.000 persons
have applied for visas, Jackson
said. The report that ballet danc-
ers Valery and Galina Panov
have been permitted to emigrate
to Israel, he said, is a possible
signal'' from the Soviets that
they may be willing "now" to let
out "some" scientists and appli-
cants from the arts and culture
fields that "they have not done
heretofore."
APPEARING on the CBS tele-
vision program "Face the Na-
tion." Jackson said he was not
engaged in a "compromise" with
Secretary of State Henry A. Kis-
singer on the Jackson Amend-
ment.
He requested "certain infor-
mation" from Kissinger, he sa'd,
and the Secretary is in "a very-
delicate stage of negotiations,-'
with the Soviets.
Jackson said he U expecting
"movement from the Russians"
towards solutions on the harass-
ment and numbers problems. He
did not see the solutions being
worked out prior to President
Nixon's visit to Moscow June 27.
ASKED BY Washington Post
reporter David S. Broder wheth-
Aavah Chapter Dinner
Ahavah Chapter of B'nai B'rith
Women held its annual paid-up
membership dinner Wednesday
at 8 p.m. in the French Quar-
ter, Plantation.
er he would take responsibility
for 'blocking" the U.S. trade bill
so that the President "has to
go to Moscow without this as
part of his bargaining," Jackson
replied that the Administration
is up against an overwhelming
attitude in the House and Senate
that after 26 years since the
adoption of the Universal Decla-
ration of Human Rights that it is
high time that the Russians
sought to live up to at least Art.-
cle 13 of that agreement."
Regarding President Nixon's
charge in his Annapolis speech
that the Jacksor. Amen iment
was interfering with other coun-
tries' internal policies, Jackson
said that "I'm not suggesting
that we make over the Soviet
Union in our image but ask the
President to explain hi? inter-
vention in Rhodesia."
JACKSON noted that Kissin-
ger on this issue could not an-
swer when questioned in the sen-
ate Finance Committee about it
and observed regarding Rhodesia
that the U.S. position is that "we
intervened there and support a
boycott on chrome in accordance
with the IN declaration."
Have YOU Been To
Donna Tapiey's
CLOTHES GARDEN
"Something Different"
9CO E. LAS OiAS BLVD., FT. LAUDERDALE 524-8861
^Mt^My^^y^w^iMWW>fMiAiiwiwitii>'iii>iMM'Mt
1 8
r i-
After Breast Surgery ...
be the CONFIDENT WOMAN
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K,> ARTIFICIAL SILICONS BREAST m
IT'S SO REAL IT LOOKS
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lows '* leeis >s 'aaiiy pan
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This artificial h-M! dupacaJH you'
own natural Orea*' in contour
w*ghl fullness and doinas retain the perfect symtincai
line.
Mra. Etta luonoo,
Acced'ted Surgical Specialist
HEALTH CARE SERVICES
1525BS. Andrew* A venue (ACROSS FROM BROWARD GEN HOSP)

524-3386



Pago 8
+Jei*tn*rJtor of Or fort leudfdelo
Friday, fun* 28. 1974
Arafat Geneva Plan Okayed by Palestinians
Continued from Page 1-
"even one meter," the contradic-
tion is quite outstanding.
U0W CAN .Rational auLhor-
ity" be established when the Pal-
estinian groups themselves rec-
ognize that its establishment is
not a feasible military objective
for them?
Vet they are adamant in refus-
ing to envisage its establiihment
as part of a broader political set-
tlement with Israel.
This inner contradiction,
among others, it is warned,
should not mislead Israel into
contending that the decisions
taken are ambiguous. These con-
tradictions stem from a calcu-
lated attempt to gain ambiguity,
to make the smallest possible
opening towards political settle-
ment.
They serve well Arafat's incli-
nation not to commit his move-
ment to a definite course of ac-
tion.
He suggested from the onset
that the ten points be registered
as an interim platform only,
subject to modifications in the
future, as circumstances dictate.
IN FACT, Arafat and his col-
leagues were mainly interested
in avoiding any conflict with
Egypt. President Anwar Sadat
was piessing them to declare
readiness to go to Geneva and
form a Viet Cong style "provi-
sional government"
Arafat would not go that far.
Instead, he threw the ball back
to Sadat by demanding improve-
ment of the Resolution 242's
"Palestinian clause." Although
the Egyptians were not pleased
with the advance achieved in the
PNC, they are now bound to re-
sume efforts for a Jordanian-Pal-
estinian arrangement.
BEFORE PRESSING Arafat
for more explicit positions, the
Egyptians have to get Araiat and
Jordan's King Hussein to agree
on the status, composition and
role of a Palestinian delegation
in Geneva. Only after this is se-
cured can Sadat move to win the
PLO a wider international recog-
nition.
In the meantime, the PLO
leaders can congratulate them-
selves on sticking to their tradi-
tional line of extremism. They
have announced plans to esca-
late terror operations against Is-
rael, and they maintain the hope
that the peace moves will col-
lapse altogether sooner or later.
ARAFArS DEPUTY, Abu
Ayad, explained to the PNC del-
egates in a very outspoken man-
$5,5 Billion Aid Set for Israel
Continued from Page 1
Technion Aeronautic Depart-
ment.
THE PRESIDENT and Pre-
mier joined to condemn Arab
terrorism and Rabin thanked
Nixon "for his efforts to support
the rights of free emigration for
all peoples without harassment,
including members of Jewish mi-
norities."
Nixon promised "continued
active support to these princi-
ples in all feasible ways."
On military aid, Rabin express-
ed his appreciation for U.S. mili-
tary supplies to Israel "during
and after the October War."
The President affirmed the
continuing and long-term nature
of the military supply relation-
ship between the two countries,
and reiterated his view that the
strengthening of Israel's ability
to defend itself is essential in or-
der to prevent further hostilities
and to maintain conditions con-
ducive to progress towards peace.
AN ISRAEL Defense Ministry
delegation will soon come to
Washington in order to work out
the concrete details relating to
long-term military supplies.
The President left Israel Mon-
day for Amman 25 hours after
he had arrived here.
There were no speeches at the
airport, since the joint statement
in Jerusalem had apparently in-
cluded everything that had to be
said, but the ceremony was the
reverse of his arrival.
The airport was still decorat-
ed, the guard of honor v as at at-
tention, and the army band
sounded the bugles and played
both national anthems as the
Nixons entered the presidential
plane. "The Spirit of '76."
Nixon's departure ended "Op-
eration Eagle." the code name
for the unprecedented tight se-
curity that Israel put into ef-
fect for the Nixon visit.
Shamir Query Studies Tragedy
By DAVID LANDAU
and GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) Of-
ficial* assembling the details of
the attack on June 13 on Kib-
butz Shamir repoited that it had
been determined that four ter-
rorists haii been involved anil
that all four had been killed in
the foray.
Initially, it had been reported
that the attack had been staged
Dy three terrorists Two of the
terrorist! were killed almost in-
stantly by Uzi Tsur, a paratroop-
er officer who was a member of
the Kil)butz.
THE OTHER two then with-
drew to the kibbutz bee house,
and killed three women, two of
them members of the kibbutz
and the third' a 22 year-old vol-
unteer from New Zealand.
The women victims were Edna
Ifor, 30. mother of one child, and
Shoshana Galili. 60, a grand-
mother, who were in the aviary
where the terrorists shot them.
Another member of the kib-
butz. Rami Ben-Zeev. was hit but
not badly wounded. The terror-
ists entered the kibbutz, at the
foot of the Golan Heights, about
8:30 a.m. (local time), when they
were spotted by two unarmed
kibbutz members, who tried to
withdraw unobtrusively.
THEY WERE spotted, fired
on. and one was injured. Kib-
-butz members, who rushed to the
scene after hearing the initial
shots, killed three of the terror-
ists.
The fourth died when ex-
plosives he was carrying appar-
ently blew up. Army units also
rushed to the scene.
Gen. Mordechai Our, Chief of
Staff, said the terrorists had en-
tered Israel from Lebanon intent
on capturing hostages. They were
dressed as "hippies." with long
hair, ribbons on their foreheads
and wearing civilian clothes.
FROM DOCUMENTS on their
bodies, according to Gur. they
had been assigned five targets in-
cluding Shamir. It was unclear
whether they planned to attack
all five targets. The terrorists
had large quantities of explo-
sives, submachineguns. hand gre-
nades and ammunition.
In Damascus, the Popular
Front for the Liberation of Pal-
estine-General Command, led by
Ahmed Jibril, the group respon-
sible for the Kiryat Shemona
massacre, took credit for the at-
tack.
Information Minister Aharon
Yarn said in a radio interview
that the Shamir tragedy was an
expression of the resolutions
adopted earlier this week at the
Palestinian National Council in
Cairo.
He said the timing was not ac-
cidental, and he assumed that
the terrorists wanted to carry
out the raid as dose at possible
to President Nixon's visit
Evans, Novak Say
Capitol Tells Lies
About Red Detente
WASHINGTON (JTA)
Syndicated columnists Rowland
Evans and Robert Novak have
reported in the Washington Post
that a May 22 "confidential
telegram" sent by the U.S.
Ambassador in Moscow, Walter
Stoessel. to the State Department
contradicts the Nixon Adminis-
tration's claims that detente is
relaxing repression in the So-
viet Union.
The telegram, according to
the writers, revealed a new "pat-
tern of intensifying monitoring
and harassment of Soviet citi-
zens" attempting to enter the
U.S. Embassy seeking U.S. con-
sular advice or assistance, par-
ticularly with regard to family
re-unification.
AMBASSADOR STOESSEL'S
conclusion was that "in all cases,
there seem to be complications
in recent months which were not [
in evidence as recently as three
months ago," Evans and Novak
reported.
This tightening first applies
to American visitors, particular-
ly Jews, contacting Soviet citi-
zens." the columnists said.
They reported however that
the State Department "is avoid-
ing for now high level pre-sum
mit piotests that may endanger
detente.
"Tins attitude angers critics of
the Nixon Kissinger foreign
policy who hold that while de-
tente is desirable it should not '
be purchased at the price of mor-
al principles," the columnists:
wrote.
?7th Vtai
WALLPAPER
BROWARD
PAINT
AND WAI LPAPEP rO
?'? N Andiews Avp
HI Phone S21 0S1I
ner that so long as the negotia-
tions continue, the PLO simply
has no dioice other than to seek
participation.
OtherwM. the terHRist move-
ment may face serious attempts
by the Arab regimes to crush it
completely.
But Abu Ayad added no settle-
ment will be reached in the next
two or three years and there are
still good chances that nothing
will come out of it.
So. the PIO Is siowly opting
for a share in the negotiations,
while praying for their break-
down.
ntuDtHT lAMr
pr**iiiMt
Bolshoi Ballet
Causes Bigger Stir
On London Streets
Continued from Page 1
the repressive regime.
Joining such groups as WIZO,
the League ol Jewish Women,
the Women's Campaign for So-
viet Jewry, and the Jewish E>
Servicemen's Association were
the Greater London t'onserva-
tves ("Dance in other countries,
not on them," their placards
read); a g-oup called Aid to the
Russian Church, campaigning for
the release of two Russian cler-
ics. Georgi Vina, a Baptist, and
Boris Zaiikvado. an Orthodox
priest, with posters leading
"Free Russian Chiistians"; and
Ukrainian nationalists who car-
ried signs saying, "Break Up the
Russian Prison State."
A GROUP of Palestinians stag-
ed a counter demonstration,
chanting "No Jews out of Rus-
sia until Palestinians are allow-
ed to return home." London Bob-
bies had their task cut out for
them as hundreds of people sur-
rounded the '.heater and thou-
sands lined the narrow pavement
in its vicinity.
But no disorders occurred.
Demonstrators representing the
Umversitv Committee for Soviet
Jewry, led b) Alex Skan. chanted
"Fieri.mi Now' and "KGB Don't
Persecute Jews."
The Woman's Campaign for
So\iet Jewry ;.a.--ed out hun-
dreds of pamphlets asking the
Soviet Ambassador in London to
"Please inform your government
that peaceful relations with the
Soviet people are not possible
whilst Soviet Jews are perse-
cuted and denied their human
rights."
Gabe Marks, speaking for the
Jewish Ex-Servicemen's Associa-
tion, told the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency that they were "not
against the Bolshoi but against
the treatment of Jews in Russia."
Sholom Secunda,
Jewish Composer,
Dead at Age 79
NEW YORK lom Secunda. who achieved
world fame both for his litur-
gical music and two popular
songs, as well as for his work as
a conductor, producer and music
critic, died on June 13 at the
age of 79.
He won early fame as a child
cantor at the age of eight an 1,
from early childhood conducted
orchestras in vaudeville, grand
opera and symphonies in major
cities throughout the United
States.
THE TWO unexpectedly popu-
lar songs which became part of
American popular folklore music
were Bel Mir Biat Du Schoen,"
written in 1932, and Donna,
Donna "
Hi liturgical catalog includes
nearly 100 p avera, hymn* and
psaln
Hi also composed, produced
and conducted man) "f the pag-
eants and "All-Star Night" bene-
fits at Madison Square Garden*
He w;..n musk critic for the
Jewish Daily Forward, wu.niag
-c from colleagues for '
pi ception of his critical report's.
am
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W"
Friday, June 28. 1974
*Jt?H// fhjrkfifrn OnaHr Fort LaudordaU
Page ft
Nixon Political Fortunes on Roller-Coaster
By JOSEPH ALSOP
^ WASHINGTON-Jhe fortunes
,' of Richard M. Nixon have had a
strong roller-coaster tendency
ever since he entered political
Mfe. And now, after a long and
fearful downward swoop, it sud-
denly seems possible that the
ioiler coaster may start on an
| upgrade
I Tbis may hardly seem credible
JJjj view of the latest revelation
Pthal the Watergate grand jury
{named the President as an "un-
iicted co-conspirator."
YET THE signs are plain to be
en, for anyone who knows how
fto read the signs in the Senate
House of Representatives
[which is where the signs matter.
i-irsf, tl
First, there is no longer any
likelihood of an authoritative
.group 0f Republican leaders go-
ing fo trie White House to tell
e President he must resign.
A fortnight ago, this seemed
ill but certain to happen at an
Ifearly date and with Sen. Bar-
try Goldwater of Arizona leading
the deputation, at that. But now
li that has abruptly changed.
JOHM MSQf
SECOND, k seems much, much
less likely that the House Ju-
diciary' Committee will rt\.om-
mend the President's impeach-
ment on grounds of criminality
by a large bipartisan majority.
Even the Judiciary Committee,
although weighted against the
President, has become an uncer-
tain factor in the equation.
Third, it therefore seems possi-
ble that the House as a whole
may fail to pro'ucc the needed
majority for a bill of impeach-
ment.
There are several reasons for
this abrupt change in the former
outlook. For one thing, the acute
revulsion produced by the publi-
cation of the White House tape
transcripts has had time to die
clown.
FOR ANOTHER thing, great
numbers of Republican members
of the House and Senate have
begun to hear a sharply changed
song from their constituents.
The sharp change was caused
by the open talk of the need for
the President's resignation by
leading Republicans on Capitol
Hill. House Minority Leader
John Rhodes of Arizona, for in-
stance, was one of those who
mentioned the dire word.
Abruptly, his mail shifted from
3-1 anti-Nixon to 8-1 pro-Nixon,
with a lot of it vituperatively
anti-Rhodes. And when he got
home for the Memorial Day re-
cess, Rep. Rhodes found a hor-
nets' nest in his own district.
THE PLAIN fact is that all
over the country the remaining
Nixon loyalists have suddenly
become vocal, angry', even venge-
ful. Nixon loyalists also consti-
tute from 30 percent to 60 per-
cent of the voters who elected
every single Republican member
of the House and Senate.
You can see how simple math-
ematics would therefore cause a
strong, if reluctant Republican
consolidation behind the Presi-
dent.
Palestine to be Central Issue
TEL AVIV "The central
problem at the Geneva confer-
ence,' writes the co-editor of
ixra'a-retz. Poles, "will be the
question of an autonomous Pal-
estinian state And Israel must
D0 determine what its policy
J will be on that issue."
According to the Ha'aretz edi-
torial, the 'sraeli government is
eenfronted with two alternatives:
Acceptance of a Palestinian
state on the West Bank of the
Jordan, trusting that it will not
fall into the hands of the ter-
rorists;
Reaching an agreement with
King Hussein who would recover
the areas following receipt by
Israel of a number of assurances
and guarantees.
Poles favors the second option,
but in any case, he warns. Israel
must make up its mind in ad-
vance and take the necessary
initiatives. Throughout all of the
last six years, Poles writes, the
Israeli regime avoided this prob-
LEO MINDLIN
lem.
If the new government follows
the path of its predecessor. Poles
warns, there is serious danger
that it will lose out on bcth
chances.
.'.
NJORAC Session Sunday
DETROIT Israel's Ambas-
sador Simcha Dinitz will address
the opening session Sunday
morning of the 30t.i annual ple-
nary session of the National Jew-
ish Community Relations Advis-
ory Council here.
Ambassador Dinitz' speech will
deal, in part, with Israel's reac-
tion to President Nixon's Middle
East trip. The Ambassador's ap-
pearance will be the backdrop
for analytic reports and discus-
sions on matters affecting pros-
pects for a peace settlement.
Domestic issues from "Wa-
tergate" and election reform to
abortion and amnesty are ex-
pected to create most of the
controversial discussions during
the four-day meeting.
Some 200 community relations
specialists, representing the nine
national Jewish organizations
and 97 local community relations
councils affiliated with NJCRAC,
will assess major current issues.
& tc -Cr
Lustig Wins Award
WASHINGTON Arnost Lus-
tig, the Cze'ch-born writer of
short stories, novels and screen
plays, has been named winner of
the 1974 B'nai B'rith Book
Award for his novel. "A Prayer
lei Katerina Horovitzova."
Buckley Ennui Rattles Guests
Continue* from Page 4-
doesn't do anything deliberate. It
simply has to do with the tone he
projectswitty, urbane. builde*r of
the bon mot, the cosmopolitan
intellectual with the urgent need
to be fair by hearing all sides of
the question in contention, even
when he knows that its advo-
cates lie in their teeth.
IT THAT fairness, that ur-
banity are an excruciating facade
for the intellectual's blight his
boredom, a disease so dangerous-
ly compelling that Buckley's
Jewish guests always manage on
camera to come down with it
themselves.
For what are Jewish intellec-
tuals if not witty also" If not
urbane builders of the bon mot?
If not cosmopolitan and "even-
handed?" it is an irresistible
thing.
For Buckley, the facade, the
disinterested objectivity are a
trademark. For Jews elevated to
a cause, it is death.
aVND SO, when Buckley as
moderator mobilized his breath
from the torpor of his depres
sron barely to wonder if Dr.
Sayegh wasn't being excessive in
calling for a return to the statas
quo ante, the Jewish professor,
already afflicted by the pose,
could do no more than intellec-
tualize over a set of historical
fads that failed to deal effec-
tively with a single one of the
Kuwaiti counselor's propagandis-
ts ploys.
What was missing was pas-
sionate conviction, which Buck-
ley does not need, which in fact
would be destructive to his in-
tellectual's pose that emotions
do not entei into his scheme of
things.
BIT PASSIONATE conviction
was and is and ever will be the
only thing that can save the day
for any Jew espousing the Jew-
ish cause indeed for anyone
espousing any worthy cause.
The professor, caught in the
admittedly fetching net of Buck^
lev's ennui, could offer none of
it.' Neither could the hysterical
coed.
As trademark. Buckley's de-
tachment frequently takes him
down the road to nowhere, al-
though to the uninitiated, it
U ems that he is conducting his
readers and viewers on a tour
through the most exalted regions
of intellectual integrity.
THUS A recent column he
wrote about the Nobel Prize-win-
ner Dr. William B. Shockley.
who presented his views on al-
allegedly innate Black racial in-
feriority at a Yale University
forum, was so typically Buckley-
sophisticated, that the reader not
up on Shockley hardly knew
what the column was all about.
I intend commenting on that
in a subsequent column of my
own here.
My more immediate purpose in
analyzing the Buckley character
is to respond to a letter from
New York in which a reader
charges:
"YOU WRITE nastily pub-
licly and privately. That's unbe-
coming in a man who's ... col-
umnist of a responsible newspa-
per, and more particularly, of a
Jewish newspaper."
Nonsense. The intellectual
New Yorker's wit and sensibility
are what 1 devoutly seek to es-
cape. For too many years, I was
This would count for nothing,
to be sure, if it were not for the
way the situation has devetoped
within the House Judiciary Com-
mittee.
With regard to the money from
the milk cooperatives, one House
member has aptly remarked,
"Everyone seems to have a lot of
milk on his bib." On balance, the
unpleasant ITT matter has also
gone well for the President.
IN CONSEQUENCE, Water-
gate and its ramifications are all
that really matter in the opinion
of everyone best qualified to
judge both the Judiciary Com-
mittee and the House itself. As
to the Watergate evidence thus
far put before the Judiciary
Committee, "It's all so damned
ambiguous."
This characterization was of-
fered by one of the Judiciary
Committee's most doubtful Re-
publicans, Rep. Thomas Rails-
back of Illinois.
If Rep. Railsback is deeply un-
certain after the whole Water-
gate story has been told the
committee, it can be seen why a
strong bipartisan majority
against the President must be
cunted as less likely. Nor is this
all.
prize of $500. Is given for "the
outstanding Jewish literary
achievement" of the preceding
year.
Lustig's prize-winning book,
published by Harper and Row, is
based on his experiences in a
concentration camp during
World War II. It has been ac-
claimed as "a stark and tragic
novel of terrifying power."
In 1963, Lustig's screen play
"Transport From Paradise" won
first prize at the Locarno, Swit-
zerland, film festival. His "Dia-
monds in the Night" was named
best screen play at a 1964 film
festival in Mannheim. Germany.
'Insensitivity Cited in Gotham
NEW YORK Rabbi Sholom
Rephun. a past president of the
National Conference of Yeshiva
Principals, has scathingly de
nounced the New York Federa-
tion of Jewish Philanthropies foi
that agency's "insensitivity to
the religious and spiritual needs
of Jewish children under its
care."
Speaking at the recent annual
convention of Yeshiva Principals.
Rabbi Rephun declared that the
Federation's Pleasantville Cot-
tage School for the emotionally-
enticed into becoming a bored
maker of the bon mot, too. They
were pleasant and peaceful years.
But they were fruitless years
because they were clean, devoid
of strife.
Now, I have returned to what
I was in the beginning. "Nasty'
is how the letter-writer, who also
seems so bored that he hardly
has the energy to be partisan
except in matters of affectation,
describes mi "bad manners"
these days.
CORROSIVE" would be my
word for it perhaps even "an-
gry." In my view, they befit a
columnist especially a Jewish
columnist who, without passion,
is a peacock strutting his feath-
ers to no end.
But even if "nasty" is the
word, then may I grow nastier
still. In a witty, urbane give-and-
take with Dr. Sayegh, infected
by the pleasantness of cosmopol-
itan Buckley ennui, my manners
would be perfect as I watched
Israel go down the drain.
I'd rather fight.
The "ambiguity," plus the oth-
er factors above-noted, have led
the Judiciary Committee's Re-
publicans to close ranks sn a
most vital matter.
THEY HAVE voted uaani-
mously to Insist -that wittwsse9
be caiied on Watergate and its
ramifications so that they can be
closely cross-questioned by the
President's lawyer, James D. St.
Clalr.
The President's chief aeeaser,
John W. Dean III, heads the de-
sired witness list.
Both the Judiciary Commit-
tee's chairman, Rep. Peter Ro-
dino of New Jersey, and his -spe-
cial counsel, John Doar, have
been strangely but quite openly
reluctant to expose the Presi-
dent's chief accuser to the Presi-
dent's lawyer. Yet they can hard-
ly resist the unanimous demands
of the Republicans on the Com-
mittee.
SO THE committee is likely to
hear a lot about several interest-
ing subjects, such as the ciroum-
stances of John Dean's plea bar-
gaining.
In sum. there may still be
some surprises. The odds are
still against the President, too;
but it is all very different from
two weeks ago, when Sen. Gold-
water and Rep. Rhodes were ac-
tively planning to ask for the
President's resignation-
disturbed "totally undermines
the Jewish needs and religious
commitments of the young peo-
ple under its care."
At a convention panel discus-
sion on "Mental Health and Guid-
ance Policies in the Hebrew
Dav Schools." Rabbi Rephun told
the story of a Hebrew Day
School studentan eighth grad-
erin need of treatment whose
religious needs were not being
met by the school's environment
and by the psychological support
services offered there.
6 ir A
Gen. Dayan Skeptical
NEW YORK Gen. Moshe
Dayan. former Israel Defense
Minister, declared here that if
the nuclear technology promised
Egypt during President Ninon's
visit is ever applied for military
purposes, the U.S. decision will
turn out to have been "a rery
very grave blunder, to put it
mildly."
Gen. Dayan made the comment
in response to a question on the
NBC "Today" program.
Dayan said he was "very hap-
py" about the economic aid as-
pects of the program announced
by President Nixon but added
he was not sure about the poli-
tical implications of the wide-
ranging U.S. Egyptian agree-
ment.
Asked if he trusted Egypt, he
said he hoped "we can trust
America at this point," then ex-
plained that he was not question-
ing United States intentions but
its ability to control Egypt's ap-
plication of the nuclear technol-
ogy to be provided by the U.S.
WJC Postpones Plenary
LAUSANNE The governing
council of the World Jewish
Congress has decided to post-
pone its next plenary assembly
until 1975 and to decide later
this year where it will be held.
The gathering, which had been
set for the Netherlands last
winter, was cancelled for secur-
ity reasons and a controversy
developed over its new site with
Zionists and their supporters in-
sisting on Israel.
Dr. Nahum Goldmann. presi-
dent of the WJC, said he would
"accept any decision by the, gov-
erning council regarding the
venue and time of the assembly"
and observed that "too much has
been made by some of the me-
dia about this issue."
The award, which includes a
The decision to hold the ple-
nary assembly some time an 1975
was made at a three-day meeting
of the WJC's governing council
that ended here June 13.


Page 10
+ k>stfkrMiW of Greater Fort Lauderdalo
Friday, Junt>.2YJ8H
\
w
Over 3C0 people turned out for a Father's Day "Tribute to
Isrcel" on behalf cf State ct Israel Bonds at Temple Emanu-
El in Fcrt Lauderdalo. Pictured above ars (from left): Cantor
Jerome Kbment; Morton Pine, Synagogues chairman for
the North Browaid Israel Bonds boord of governors; Salute
chairman Harvey Jefinbaum; Robert M. Hermann, North
Broward board of governors chairman; and entertainer Joey
Russell.
Debbie Brodie, president of Hollywood's first completely
homogeneous chapter of B'nai B'ri'.h Girls, receives a hearty
coed luck smack from South Florida.Director, Gi' Bossak.
Enjoying the moment of frivolity is volunteer advisor, Mrs.
Gilbert Eisler. BBG-Ahav '.Hsbrew for "Love") started with
all eighth graders and will continue with the one grade
concept right through to its graduation as a g.oup from
B'nai B'ri'h Girls five years from now. The Homoaeneous
Membership Plan was initiated by Mrs. Bossak in the B'nai
B'ritn Youtn Organization lo y.ars can. ine B nai B'rith
girls locally consists of seventh grade through 12th grade
high school teenagers.
Rabbi Avron L. Drazin (second from right\ president of the
Broward Board of Rabbis, displays the Israel Solidarity
Award he received from the South Florida Israel Bond Or-
ganization at a recent 'Salute to Israel" at Temple Israel of
Miramar. With him are (from left; Dr. Oscar Winkelstein,
honorary chairman; Morton Friedman, Temple Israel presi-
dent; and Melvilla Tuber, general chairman of the Israel
Bonds event. Rabbi Drazin was honored for his leadership
in mobilizing the members of his congregation to respond to
Israel's urgent economic needs through the Israel Bonds
cc-rr.vz.
WAR* ISRAEL CF 'TREACHERY'
Druze Fear Syria Terror
JERUSALEM (JTA) Sheikh Suliman Kan, leader of
the ( brat 1 o ..' treach-
I and appealed to Isra?.i autll ,.ot to hand over the
buffer zone to the L'\ until Druse villager* in the region are
coi d for th. ir land, and th Ir i corit; ii aanred.
The Sheikh expressed f.-a: that the Syrians who take over
terror: -
HE CLAIMED that the Syrians had no intention of reaching
an agreement with Israel and only ranted to regain territory
to make it easier to launch a new war on Israel.
According to the agreements signed in Geneva, the UN-po-
liced r.ufW 7ne will include more than 2O.000 dunams (5.000
acres) of land that belong to Dmze villagers from Majdal
shams Massada and Bukaata in the northern Golan Heights.
Big Peril
By DAVID HOROWITZ
UNITED NATIONS (WVP)
President Nixon and Henry
Kissinger, having now been fete I
and feasted by the Arab leaders
all of whom let them know in
no uncertain terms what they
want in return for their "friend-
ship" are faced with a real
dilemma: what policy to adopt
with respect to the knotty
problem of the Palestinians.
One thing il certain. No mat-
ter what demands President Sa-
dat and the other Arab lea
may have made in regard to le-
gitimizing the murderous-bent
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion (PLO) and grant it a scat
at the Geneva conference, it goss
without Baying that Israel cannot
consent to sit at one table with
the perpetrators of Maalot and
Kiryat Shemona.
The dastardly deeds found no
condemnation neither among the
so-called moderate leaders of the
PLO nor among the heads of the
Arab states, nor even here at the
United Nations.
DURING THE unprecedented
Nixon visit to Egypt. Sadat lost
no time in letting the President
know that unless the national
aspirations of the Palestinians
meaning the terrorists are
fulfilled, there can be no perma-
nent peace in the Middle East.
He got the same message in
Saudi Arabia, in Syria and on a
somewhat differ' tit scale in Jor-
dan, more than two-thirds of
which population are Palestini-
ans independent .if the PLO.
(if eourse, one ha^ to concede
that there is a Palestinian ques-
tion as related to the West Bank
and the Ga/a Strip. But that
question, from Israeli point of
view, can never be solved by le-
gitimizing the PLO.
Sadat. Assad and most of the
other Arab lead, rv would like to
Yassir Arafat tei rorist en-
tity given governmental status in
a new Aral) state in the veiy body
whole of Israel -the Weal Bank.
The reason for this demand of
theirs is a selfish one and is
fraught with many political un-
dertones
FIRST OF ALL. the establish-
ment of a PLO state in the V
Bank will relieve' them of the
burden of supporting terrorist
bases in their countries. These
bases will move from Lebanon,
ia and Egypt into the H
k, and the regime will be
headed by murderers. Moreover,
as a state it will be able to se-
cure sophisticated arms. ,
Next, such a belligerent Arab
state jutting into Israel proper
like a double-edged rword will
give Egypt and s, i is i mighty
political weapon in dealing fur-
ther with i hemme l-in Jewish
State which will find itself at
their mercy, as will King Hus-
sein's Jordan whose "alliance"
will no more be needed by them.
Here, then lies the peril to Is-
rael in the event the Arabs and
the Soviets net their wish in
utilizing the PLO.
SHOULD IT ever happen that
the Rabin regime in some way
weakens and succumbs to what-
ever pledges of guarantees of
curity pul before it In well-
ining sourc an I to
PLO p Geneva,
that II will quickly crumble
in the light of the current mood
in Israel.
Rabin know- this, and it is
thciefoie doubtful that ho will
give in to any pressures, even if
thej emanate from Nixon and
Kissinger.
In this regard, it may be well
to note that the Soviet Union,
which has lately embraced the
rabidly-anti-Communist recalci-
trant Libya as a "true friend,"
recently released a Pravda arti-
cle here entitled "Problem of
Peace in the Middle East."
Among other things, this article
had this to say:
'Already today the Israeli
leaders and, in particular, its
jgitiiiiiwiiff PLO
Prime Minister V. P.ab n. -i: u-
late .'i advance thai lai
would not allow' a return to
borders thai the
1967 war. He al
'possibility' of 1
sentation participating in the
work of the Geneva nee-
Such statements put one on the
alert, and it will take mar.
forts of all the sides who de-
peace in the I I East to
make Israel unconditionally ful
fill the decisions of the Security
Council."
LKi' it also be noted that
even E ryp'
Sadat, in a
fore the recent PLO conclave in
Cairo, pledged the terrorist lead-
ers thai hi will trj to persu
Ji : to accept i ral
Aral to bavr tivm apre-
'
tinian body at the Geneva con-
ference.
As proof of his intentions and
support for then. he
that prior to the October
thee were only three individ-
uals to whom ba had revealed his,
secret ol launching the Yom
Kipi >> One of these
three, he told them, was PLO
leader Vassir Arafat. Tho other
were President ASM 1 of
. n \ ill.
e live in Ii <*-
re many
. Hit -ns
with whom Is ael can deal. The
PLO never.
. are tj^
<*a (ft
??Quiz Bo
9 9
1
i
GfDtJ
ecretirj
BY RABBI SAMUEL I FOX
J< A |-I', 'I' ... V
Why do traditional Jews
hesitate to niter dialogues
or symposia with other
faiths?
Historically, dialogues and
symposia remin I us t ex-
in in e such engage
ments produced re re-
sults.
On the one hai
Jew minded of the n
unpleasant i c
such polemics w ipon
the Je :-n ommunitii onlj to
n suit in tragic cons If
Jews losi the debate th< result
would have b en embai rassii
the Jewish faith, if l
they usually di t. n
ire oi the i lives ol the
other faith and thus s breach
en ated which was not es
healed.
In more rea nl hist
dlscussii ns
in Jew
more a, a frank
act..
ing subjects which n
tension.
v\ hat ntemporary Jewish tra-
ditional
the social and economii
' i which are compars
uni\ersai m nature and therefore
I
faiths rather than ate
and par tic commitment
of the individual far
Does Judaism have a pol-
icy regarding the protection
and preservation ol the en-
vironment?
Bfl W< I] as prac-
tically. Judaism indt
a '
far as conservation end pre
of the environment is
Theoretically, Judaism consid-
. natural resource! to be the
lusive possession oi the AI-
rhe ei rth is the Lord's"
iaj. Pi ilmist P 1:1).
i. of Genesii
that man an Igne, I the task
of ng (he and
"watchin i" over it I 2>
15 The Bible tolls ns that it is
forbidden to destroy, fruit I
r> itei in
al ol w;
Is which wre to be bfirted

ttfered
over thi andscapc >no
j 2
rabbis have u-
i ,i-~.i es .i- a base fo ,
.. : waste oi
the
ronment.
U'oslter Products Directory
Now Available On Request
1 YORK PubbcstJen of
Kosher Products D.rec*
the lai. i st in the I t
oi the Direct >rj has ,;
the Kol
i of
Ortl lewish (' lions
of b\e,
out charge, on reqfles! to
B, 0 116
I ..Y.
than 3,000 products and
in 113 cab are
1873-74 Kosher
i ti Dirt ct try, according to
. itioaa) -
the orthodox L*n
as th< is
known i
'- -born < ommlssion ;or
Ko her Certification,
ein i]
ich
f>adM
.ir
I
J
' I


imour
. Xu
Friday, June 28. 1974
mam
(phets, Rabbinics, Wandering Jews
SW translation of the "Book of Jeremiah"
with woodcuts by Nikos Stavroulakis and
Jhiction by Bernard J. Bambcrger (Philadel-
fcewish Publishing Society. $12.50) is cxquis-
beautiful It is also a literary gem and an
Jlstic triumph.
|nc of the latest additions to the Popular
Library of the Jewish Publication Socrrty
imily" ($3.95. 120 pp.) edited by Hayyim
He divided the book into 11 chapters
U topics ranging from birth to bar mitzvah
a'l relationships to man, adoption, abor-
lucation. and proselytization.
SENERAL editor. Raphael Pnsnrr. is to be
fended for the excellence of this series of
all of whi'-h are enriched by artistically
n pictures and illustrations.
*A Rabbinic Anthology," by C. C. Montefiorc
id H. I.o-ao (New York. Schoeken Books. $20 for
cover and $7 50 paperback. 971 pp.) is an
lated version of a 40-year-old classic.
The new edition i- graced by a foreword
mi by Raphael Loewe. The selections evi
an almost inconceivable amount of re-
rh .mil knowledge.
Page !I
CHAPTER divisions, an encyclopedic index,
and biblography make random roaming through
the book less formidable than the gargantuan
size would indicate.
"The Good Society: Jewish Ethics in Action,"
selected and edited by Norman Lamm (New
York. The Viking Press. S8.95. 239 pp.) is the
latest in the B'nai B'rith Jewish Heritage Classics.
Rabbi Lamm uses his selections to prove that
man must maintain the delicate tension between
himself and society with his family as a bridge
between them and also between himself and his
relationship to God.
"The Voyage of the Damned", by Gordon
Thomas and Max Morgan (New York. Stein and
Hay. 18.95, 317 pp.) is the tale of the steamer St.
Louis with its cargo of 937 Jews who thought
that they had secured legal visas for entry into
Cuba in 1939.
REALISM STALKS the pages despite the au-
thor' ,-ion of a narrative account studded
conversations and a daily account of innum-
erab'e intimate details.
The photograph-, mans and bibliography
earn high praise for the book.
C-^ar/ Should the Palestinian
Terrorists be Executed?
"
iKobcrt *^ccja(
Black Leader is Loud and Clear
"I.ATION, the energy cr
Jaos In Washington, the persis
dancer of new outbreaks in
Iidd'.e East all contribute to
itinuing feeling of uneasiness
American*, an uncomforta-
1 malaise and fatigue hard to
par.
bese dislocations rip and tear
[< i ellbelai of the nation.
nowhere is this more evident
t -n the effect on Jewish-
Vk relationships.
ALVIN F Poussaint. atso
professor of psychiatry at
vani Medical School a Black
5\ st with coniderabl<> follow
made a touching appeal not
go for new efforts to heal
if h.
larmed by "the crowing divi-
tween the Jewish and
Be communi'ies." rejected by
Bgnment of minority camps
|n the case of Marco DeFunis
grinding to stalemate in
S 3 premc Court Dr Pous-
y. issued a statesman's plea for
y. irn i the pre-DeFunts part
fkip of Blacks and Jaws
Slack psychiatrist, who un-
iilv ha-l more than his
I clearing mi d-
hurdles, credited the
Mintty with "much
financial backing"
rights advances of
! 1950s and 1960s
RECXLLFO that manv Jew?
had helped man the battle lines
-t Southern intransigents.
were injured, some killed,
he said.
And then, expressing rare un-
derstanding for those Jews who
have been baffled, if not rudely
pushed aside by Blacks in the
emergence of the Black Power
movement, Dr Poussaint appeal-
ed to Black leaders to hold firm
against deepening racism.
Dr Pbusealttt'a call for the re-
constitution of a significant and
Mieoaaful American alliance is
more than timely Unu'tered. it
nlight hang forever in limbo.
1906 earrv a multi-billion dollar
price tag."
Jews, comfortably fixed with
aspirations for bigger cars and
longer vacations on the islands
and under the sun. will be irked
by thjc ffirnv>Mnn nt nverty-
saddled Jews will welcome it.
Haifa
rpHE debate over capital punish-
ment for terrorists ranks
high on the list of things Israelis
talk about these days. Although
capital punishment is provided
for in Israel legislation, it has
never been invoked, except in the
case of Adolf Eichmann.
The arguments for and against
under present circumstances can
be easily summed up. and de-
spite first impressions that exec-
ution is the best answer for ter-
rorism, the solution is not all
that simple.
In favor of execution: There is
today no deterrent for murdeous
acts against women, children or
civilians. The Arab terrorist from
across the border knows that he
i- taking a chance, but if he is
it alive, he also knows that
he will be fed and housed and
taken care of in an Israel prison.
The word must get around that
murder by terrorist act is punish-
ed by execution It will cut down
considerably the number of
would-be heroes.
F irthermore, the very presence
of the captured murders in our
jails serves as invitation to other
terrorists to seek hostages as a
m'^ns of effecting release of
their comrades. The fact that
they did not succeed at Kiryat
Shmonoh or at Maalot. does not
mean they won't try again.
Next time, it may be a gr children of Israel diplomats
somewhere abroad or even a
large group of non-Israeli, non-
Jcwish children, held as hostages
to compel other governments to
pressure Israel for release of a
hundred terrorists. How long can
Israel withstand such pressure?
The only answer is speedy exe-
cution of all who, having been
given a fair trial, are found
guilty of heinous crimes against
humanity. There should be no
incentive for hostages blackmail.
The arguments against execu-
tion: First of all. this is not the
Jewish, not the Israeli way. Our
enemies may be murderers, but
we must continue to be a civiliz-
ed people. We can not sacrifice
our moral and ethical standards
even under great provocation
One compromise proposal which
has been advanced is now being
given careful study. Apprehended
terrorists who have been found
guilty of wilful murder should be
legally s< ntenced to death, but
execution should be suspended.
When next there is a seizure of
hostages, with a demand for re-
lease of prisoners, our reply
should be direct:
W J" not yield to blackmail,
and no prisoners will be released.
For each hostage who may be
killed in A-ab action, our courts
will legally activate the death
penalty, remove the suspension,
and execute one of those whose
release had been requested.
In other words, the kidnapping
and murder of hostages would
automatically, by Arab act. re-
sult in a lgal execution of one
who h3d already been convicted,
but bad benefited from Israeli
mercy. .
JLjaria >^)chwartz
About Speaking With an Accent
in
The call today is rooted
economic imperatives. As leaders IN TAIJC about Secretary Kissinger one h^ars fre-
in the Jewish community rela- quently mention of his accent. His diction is a
lions field have been insisting for !a Harvard, but his accent betrays his foreign birth.
tuo decades now, the moral man- ,.,....
Everyone by now must have heard the joke
about Golda saving to Nixon that both America and
Israel have Jews as foreign ministers, but Israel's
\bba Kban speaks without a foreign accent.
D1FFEIENCES OF accent have been almost as
divisive as differences of color. The anti-Semite al-
The sagacious Black leader. wavs goQgfc to picture the Jew as speaking with a
Bayard Rustin. has graphically fon.ign accrnt Toiiav w0 src a litllo morP liberal.
f Some even cultivate a slight foreign accent as chic.
One way or another, it has always been a force.
I remember one time my own sister put on ;i S-mth-
i n act, speaking with a Southern drawl for the bene-
fit of the milkman We were Georgia-born, and it
paid off The milkman, as it turned out. was also a
I e from the South and was delighted. After that
we alv aur milk bottle on time.
dates dear to Jews mav call first
for an attack upon anti-Semitism
and a'l forms of racism but must
lead inexorably to the still greater
challenge to make unceasing war
against povcrtv.
noting that 1966 brought the end
of thi lanl era of protest.
"IN THE pre 1966 period, the
Bla i. agenda could he won at no
cost to the larger society beyond
occasional police protection for
Martin Luther King or Medgar
But Black demands since
DIFFERENCES OF speaking have played a big pai\
in American history from the beginning. At the
Constitutional Convention in 1787. Major Pierce, a
Georgia delegate writing of one of the Connecticut
delegates, was most laudatory but at the same time
admitted that in the beginning he was greatly prej-
udiced against him because of the New England
tone of voice and speech.
Some think it was slavery that divided the
North and South, but only a small fraction of the
Southerners owned slaves. Some people say the dif-
rerent diets brought on the war. The Southerner
ate hominy and grits, the Northerner wheat cakes
and beans.
But probably it was not what they put in their
mouth, but what came out of the mouththe differ-
ent way of speaking that made each section look on
the other as foreign and caused the war.
AS THE theological expression has it, the word
becomes flesh.


-
-
-
Inflation Keeps Eating Up Benefits of Government Aid to the Elderly
pHF JEW ISH \-n,... rion for < n ices for tl"' V-ed of
New York has reported that financial beneUti to
|the elderly provided by a number of recent legislative
pels are inadequate because "inflation keeps consuming
ft* b ndrits
"Tie aged are not nearly as invisible or anony-
todary as they were two or three years aso yet
remain in desperate stri U because of
h u Ing." said Theodore H Silb tit,
JJ \k fr d -ni. in
eit >id, >nci i latest pi report, dated
J January. [974
IBB keport i ited s recant survej bythe Federa-
! tion .i j v id) Phi
afLL-.t- .; that of the i '' '**"
"h ag-d in New York City, some 136.0(H) w. re found
lo b poor or nearl\ j* or
JASA served some 30.000 elderly New Yorkers and
I their families in 1972-73, an increase of about 10.000
str tV- previous year, the report indicated
Sijbert cited siich "progressive legislation" as the
20 percent increase in Social Security b'nfits. the
Old Age tsststanee to Supplementary Social
tv, th funding of a nutrition program under
r;t:e VII ol c: Americans Act and "the proposed
fieH W#//ofc
0 ii i st nier citizen.- < Now
y\.,.|. services to elderly Jet
ssures are not en ugh be-
,,.,. insumlng the benefits." In addi-
jl0ri lecsuw Of their iow fixed incor.v
Iged are among ihe hardest hit by the inflation"
f/H thi -ide. he reported, there is greater
public awareness (t the praMemi of the aged, an in-
crease in government and private spending on the
aged and the emergence of "dynamic programs" for
the aged,
He also CSted a new professionalism in gerontol-
ag) these days that is attractiiq some of the finest
talent in the health, welfare and social work fields." In
tion. he siM, "the elderly themslves have become
organized.
-The growth of JASA and other organisations at-
test to the growing participation of the elderly in the
betterment of their own lives "
SILRLRT lecalled that "three years ago. the aged
the forgotten They were
t deprived and hi Ipless segments of
The crisis of the poor aged abandon-
ed in eld neighborhoods was thrust upon our philan-
thropic and
He -aid JASA social workers "had to scour" such
neighborhoods as Tremont. kforrisania and the Grand
Concourse in the Bronx. Brownsville and East New
York :n Brooklyn and the Lower East Side in Manhat-
ten to find the abandoned Jewish aged.
SBSh
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