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:
AA00014312:00009

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
wJewisti Florid tarn
OF GREATER FORT Ml III fffMI I
Volume 3 Number 14
Friday. July 12. 1974
Price 25 :nta
Rabin Concedes Palestine Federation
LONDON (JTA) Uraelj Premier Yitzhak Ra-
Ibin told a gatherine of Anflo-Jewlat leaders here that
Israelis living along the northern borders will
|at>jnion their honxvs because of Arab terrorism.
"They (the settlers) wUl not vial 1 th->ir position in
|the hn of terrorist a.':-- tj M declared
RABIN, during hi., sddreM ll he breakfast meet
of members of the troveming bodies of all Anglo-Jewish
orgaaiUtiOM, also stressed that above the party strug-
'. which you hear so much, then* is Israel, united
and determined to assure the Jewish future."
Earlier. Rabin, who came to London to take part in
a ne day meeting of the Socialist International, can-
celed to newsmen that a lasting peace in the Middle
Knot must include plans for a Palestinian settle:!
Eut he ruled out ally the possibility of a
separate Palestinian itlU M the West Bank of the Jor
dan as a time b>>mb."
EGVPT LS the k Rabin said, adding
that Cairo determine, ih- posture of the Arab Mil
Continued on Page 5
REMAINS DEAF TO DISSIDENTS ON HIS RUSSIAN TOUR
Nixon Signs to Convert Israel Credit to Grant
might into mmu rtua state
President Should
Be Reading New
Solzhenitsvn Book
By Special Report
M "W President '.
paid no heed to the ranker strike
ired here Sunday b> A"
arov, the Soviet Union's fa
UMf of the hydrog. n bomb
bare* announced I
vtuld take nothing out
rater until the Presided took
ince o.' ms strike >
b> other lissidents, Jewish and
nor. protest!- >w's
. th Me declar
to leave for Israel
ar. i other countries.
IN'TEVD, N'ixoo o mtinued to
MVl r,ation with
Party i. hief Leonid
Brezhnev and o'her Soviet let 1
ers on strategic am. itioo
talks, fears over the pro aera-
tion of MERV nusall
pie warheads) and economic
a^ eomtntl that would give tne
let I'nion L' S technical as-
sistance, cheap i ..-. id
biUionj of dol'.ars in ti
Continued on Page 5
INSISTS U.S. ATI ACHED NO CONDITIONS
Peres Reveals Plans on Planes
TEL AViv v\
m Pen iUi
that he had found ar.
rstandini
needs at hi-
tad (oruycaiijn-.
He taotsto I th
s to future '
d no furth.
.; withdrawals ;n return kid
PERIS SAID he d. i the US
wou inns to I

with the Soviet
>n in the re..
The D dticloaoo*
wou. i pure- in > 14 IS, Id and 17
ten he do
to the new Soviet IHG43 U .
Russians riave begun supplv.r.g iv Syria.
Sehlesinger Outlines
Aid to Israel Details
r.. KMEPB ALAOP
lx ftngrtos Ttsneo Synakate
v. tSHINGTON I
\ .i bi
, Sii
"he
'

i
I i be an ill
k'et it U -a. a
turning-point bn
OKI THAN that and :
Continued on Pace 3
AllXANOC* SOlZMMISrN
kt has ipiitu vlire
UCHTUr KMltilNOlt
I\S Drops
Feet On
Ex Nazis
fTASONOIOrt ITA
abeth Holtiman D NY.)
ared here that -
I the Immigration a- 1 N It
ion Service hi
ran" her ana]
has failed I
.h. result on It
..f alleged N
,U living m United
ppears," she
Ceattaaed o Pag* '-
B, JOSOT POl.AKOEF
v \ (JTA)
Defense James R.
I here t.
am for
08 from l-rj.'!'- concern
security based on
p of diplomatic and
( -'- tjn.r-.; place
i~x ict:v
\. raavlt of the Yon Kippur
an l the urrttorial with
b;. Israel in Ua*Bfli
. orith Egypt and Syria.
,'er told the Senate Ap-
pr<>pr:ations Subcommittee for
Foreign operations. Israel's pre
riotu roUaaCO on superior train-
inn of her personnel and cohe-
i| :,.: m most be recon
< ill ESDHaB, repor.dins to
.rmttee
.- .lame", ll D
I theie was no -
i pn -......
mel
\ ub neighb
'
I >.- if
sal i
AMI STUNT .' Is of mil-
itarv equ.pment for I
tern I pi Israel i
see that ma twhtro in
u<>: !d there wl b
r .>f equipmeM These !
political objOCttVM form the ba
>.- of our policy" to provide con
tini. S
-^ I
Continued oa Page 11
Reserve September L 1^71
Please reserve the evening of Sept. 4, 1974 for
the Annual Meeting of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort lauderdale.
There will be a report on Community Activities,
Election of Officers and Board members, proposed
plans for the coming year, and awards to the com-
munities leadership.
Refreshments will be served.
ADD TO WAR OF NERVES
Raids May Delay Geneva
JERUSALEM (JTA) Po-
ll sources nere are concern-
Mat the n by
Arab I mders i il's bom i
of
MltUBUL
Sta1'

a '
,. before
the next round of talks b-
THE SOtfltCn Indicated stiat
the talks were scheduled to re-
sume in Geneva in the MltO
r a period of relaxation in
Ea.-t which *
proper
for
However, the roc
r-ael
.iro and Da
that th< "*o Arab
.,ng
10 .i- ..
Both Premi- Yitzhak Rabin
ar i Minister Shi >n
.d that Israel would not
ma1- I peace moves
'hat
i reall) want to
efforts for

\ nua'.ion of the new
ant. Israeli ottacki n
wn the pro i an
Bt.
Continued on Page It


Pag* 2
Friday. July 12. 1374
Charge IJVS Slow to Probe Former Nazis
Continued from Page 1
letter to INS Cooimi.ssioner Leon-
ard Chapman, "that whatever ad
ditional action INS has taken
was not the result of a more
vigorous and systematic Invest!
Uon but was solely in reaction
to my initial inquiries or in
response to thorn "
SHK RKITIIRATED her d*
mands for a full and competent
investigation of the allied
criminals Ms Holt/man had al
that t;o reported wsj
Criminals are in the I' S with
little or no federal effort to ap
jin-hend them
INS ihc Mid. had allowH Til
of them to ; ike refu it in th>~
< .'iintrv following B I II,
of that numb 1 .I

1 Log of lens of thousa Is 0
i"nooent person- mo of then
Jews
CHAPMAN
legal ons -* 1 e ba d on s mis
undertanding" of hi~ agency'l
uthorit)
nan
. knewledged that INS 1 invea
thi| m
.
mala list."
In his reply. Chapman cited a
I S Suprenw Court d*tMot><
which he said supported the view
that "there is no authority to
deport an alien solely beCCUS*
his activities are considered of-
fensive or because he is purport
edly a war criminal "
Chapman also reported that
the alleged rtatemenl attributed
to a former Lithuanian prolat,
forbidding church support to
Jew* m )eoeer iv dees not in-
dicate in an\ way that he was
involved in war crimes or war
atrocities
IV Till: case of another on
the list who was
n urdered j
i r. that person 1 In
m in's replj to I lied In
1904 in Cicei 1, III
Chapniar 1 iin why
that person who M man
the V
v raj 1 >y eminent b
deported prioi '
Point
i| man '< onfh mi thai INS
has never contacted Weal Gei
many >r > in the
., ntry for the
pose of deporting or axtradil
Andnja Artuknvic." Hi *n>
man Government hadn't been
Croatian Minister of Interior
under the Na/is. had been under
a deportation order for more
than 20 years
Ms ll.iitrman nlao noted that
Chapman said no extradition
exist with Iron ur* I I
countries In 1
'there ar- treaties In foree n
I', land. Yugoslavia Run-.anu and
Hungary Semethim
SWTJ With INS rue."; gating pro
cedures If, a- the IN
dum ihowi II took
'.-cover '
had been A

pointiv; j that INS
it cannot contac' t-
for mfar- > individual*
from the Baltic countries b.
he I 3 loei
Soviet Union's takeover .f them
Ms Holtzman posed the qu
o INs. How then ioe
pUin haanliBg sew the Lithuan-
ian seaman. Stmai Kurd
the Sot l :
that
ed
I
I
\'S
-. t* > |ev-
TUha
IK
WU Home Reader Offered
Israel Information Council
\ -
1
Count
\ V
The I
If Lebanon Corfu We J\ ill.
By DAVB I.WliU
JERUSALEM jtai- Pre-
mier Yitzhak Kabin declare!
here that Israel holds Lebanon
responsible for the murdeious
attack in Nahanyah
In a special statement to the
Kneaset, he promised that Israel
would continue to take action to
protect its citizens from nek
attacks in the future Before the
Premier"* statement the Knes-
set stood in silence in memory of
the four Israelis killed in Naha-
riyah June 25
INFOftMATlON Minister Aha
ron Yariv told a press mnsTsrance
after the Knesset meeting that
Israel had no doubt that Leba-
non could, if it wished, take ef-
fective steps to curb infiltrations
by terrorist]
If it could not. then let it ab
dicate its rights and duties and
Israel would take o\ er the coun-
try. Yariv said.
But he said Lebanon could act.
especially if Arab states partic-
ularly Egypt and Syria, support-
ed Beirut in cracking down on
teiier ista
YAltIV ADMITTED that bor
ders cannot be heimetically
sealed, and steps to prevent tei
rorism cannot be completely ef
fective But he said there was a
difference between taking such
steps, as Lebanon has done in
the past, and d thing ..-
Lebanon was doing now
Israel will not "-.it back and
wait Yarh -aid, but wi,l
everythini we can t> protect
our citizens l>\ 1 us wi
eonsl ler appropi
He would not give any details
but indicated that the bembingl
of terrorist bases in I
would resume
The Nahariyah raid
out by Fatah comrruu
u no
kg 11 mi .Vrsfi
In mil 1 : b) Di
I
AM v. r :tI
1 rael

terra Is v. ai It
has to ask nrhe i
1 mas irhi

through ne
cere in their :nt. and
whether Israel she eve
their signature, or the thr
.s **
FILLIMJ IN
BAfkliROlND
made in Cairo and Damascus
against Israel following the I>-
laeli raids on the terrorist bases
in Lebanon
Yariv said if the Arabs were
unwilling tc control the terr n
ists this made their declaration
on intentions to seek peace in
sincere
IE THEY *ere unable to con-
trol the terrorists, this meant a
peaee settlement would be worth
less since the terrorists COUsd
destfO) it. he said
Yariv said Israel's interest kg
reaching a peaceful settlement
was sincere, but Israel had to
judge its neighbors b) Iheil '>t-.
not only by their *ord and >ig-
naturev
Yariv said that since the Hi
engagenient agreement *a- liajh-
ed. Lebanon ha- become the
jumping off poin* for terrorists
Sj
Its fOI e- pi BCti
tei risti with Syrisa
,r tioops an
ment including snti-i
tiles
;ile. sor [SI
sour 'he Naha.-.yan a'
3nJ the shelling of K.rvat
Shemona as an attempt b)
Palestinian terrorist >rganiza-
tions :j drag Israel j \
states into an esoalsH >n of fight-
ing, sabotaging the pe.ee affe -
Kegjrd.es> of this, the Israeli
public wj> outrageu an 1 was Je
a. Hon.
Pren ler Rabin ajj > -^ I
was now sufficient In
that 'he recent terr.u ai1. were
mean; to jeopardize the p> II
trends*' which lev.
the lisengsgemenl He
sa,d that was why the terr ons I
were using -he on. p. ex polit-
ical structure Of Lebanon an i the
weak will of the L< ,jv
ernment They are calling far an
al! Arab solidarity and war.t I
as igmtors of a sprei I
flame." Warning th.-re wa- no
waj to stop the tenor quuk .
he said "the fight against terror |
Will continue no matter haw ion* I
it will la>i
-
add


' i
"
the year *w B
second
man
f Israel
there >.,- been 1
.-I the 1 net si sly
I>a> bei mum si ej 1 so
intertwir.-1 with 1
meal
Special attent.on :>
thu Ad) to the W rn n il
maimr.z re of Solomon
Temple 1 n
Western
u ail a- m 11 n 1 short
of iu existence
Margate Jewish
Center9! Julv
Activities Set
The Sisterhood of Margate Jew-
uh Center has suspended all *.\
a-. 1 meeting
mer Its next meeting will b
i ;n Sept -usher MUM dot |
liaul Klr.ipner. the
puaMieMy itirecter.
' 'I
board meeting Tttesda) il |
r m 1 meet! | the nee !
gate Chapter of B'nai B
lr :? mj Jn'.v 18. a aVSQ 1 ,|
a HI -t.ii I of I
, riih, at few an -
i Him 1
rd at I I
I
II
I
event an n
1
Ycnq Profestionais Dnce
;-. Count
1

a' 8
r
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d




Friday. July 12. 1974
+JmlttnrrkMir of Greater Fort Laudordalo
Page 3


'Must' Reading for Nixon: Solzhenitsyn
Continued frost Pafe I-
why President Nixon neeils ti
have it along) this book tells yoi
a lot more than you mikjht gatrv
er from its subject, which is tne
Soviet Union's unimaginable rec-
ord as a brutal police state.
By implication, but maybe
without intention, the astonish-
ing Solzhenitsyn has also spoken
volumes about the nature of the
historical process in the 20th cen-
tury.
Of course, there is the ques-
tion whether historical phenom-
ena can be statistically measured.
M is the same question cur-
rently raised by the much more
questionable but important new
work on slavery in the United
States. Time on the Cross." by
R W Fogel an VET NO humane man can read
Solihenitssn's heavily document-
ed, totally heart searing facts
an 1 figures without reaching a
most unsettlinK conclusion
The Russian people would be
immeasurably better off today if
the revolution of 191? had some-
bow failed to take place. OvW
autocracy was a pale, feeble,
downright comfortable system
compared to the bloodstained So
v:et tyranny
Consider, here, a few figures.
Under the rule of the czars in
the 80 years from 1826 to 1906.
the death penalty was ordered
for a total of 1.397 persons of
whom more than 500 hail their
sentences commuted or managed
to escape.
BUT IN the two years 1937-38.
Solzhenitsyn argues that "the su-
preme measure' was taken
against somewhere between 1
million-minus and 1.6 million
phu
As to political prisoners, it is
amusing to read So.zlienitsyn
side by snie with that rare but
remarkable book. the first
Georgt Krnnan's "Siberian Pris-
on System."
Kennan shocked all of later
19th-century Europe with this ac-
count
Yet in two years, he managed
to visit a large majority of all
the political prisoners in exile or
in prison, and the total in that
Wkked czarist time was well un-
der 1,000
THE MILLIONS of political
prisoners in Josef Stalin's more
progressive time have never been
accurately estimated although
Robert Conquest has put forward
an indicative figure that has not
been effectively challenged.
Maalot Committee
Findings are Studied
By Israel Cabinet
JERUSALEM (JT/J The
Ma;'i Comnitti
the | .,b:net here found
with communication- be*
-. eminent in J<
ajeefl MM] the town near the
i border on that fat
when ti-rrort-
.,nd teachers hos-
Part of Ihl apparent'.'.
UaJu I :o the press, sail the com
mi't** hrfL1 b) Rea Gex hiuot
Hores found that the Cabioet'i
Dm daj were
n of all of
| of 'he dtuation
\i nioi CH ihe government
.. t< terro ist
I Kxcftaa <;'
h "':"
i, | irh< n I- Bali I
ned 'tie Maalot school bo
! that In
p
\, i Batata ":
the local air
The n !,u'
question m oui p
mpntof the guide* who left
| ad escape! from
the school building when th.- tor-
ts bl oka m.
There was no off! Hnoa-
tion ol the newapap) its.
During Stalin's terror alone
that is. before the new horrors
after World War II Conquest
has said that about 20 million
Russians 'tied under the harsh
hand of the Soviet state, mostly
in the prison camps.
THE HORRIBLE czarist pro-
grams were also surpassed by
what was inflicted in the war on
the Crimean Tartars, the Che
chen-Ingush people, the Volga
Germans, the Latvians and the
Estonians. In addition, one can
hardly say that anti-Semitism
has been banished from the mod-
era Soviet Union.
Meanwhile, most of the other
minority peoples above listed,
torn from their homelands over a
quarter-century ago. remain in
forcible Siberian exile to this
day.
But one could go on in this
manner for a very long time.
There is no need to do so, how-
ever, to make the really relevant
points.
FIRST OF ALL, President
Nixon ought to be taking "Gulag
Archipelago" along, and reading
it with great care. too. for the
simplest of all possible reasons.
In brief, from the President's
friend General Secretary Leonid
Brezhnev on down, every single
existing leader of the Soviet gov-
ernment actively, enthusiastically
collaborated in Stalin's terror
and its fearful postwar after-
math.
If any one of them had not
done BO, he would not be at the
top today And all these men
have joined to perpetuate the
grim police machinciy that Sta-
lin used; and they are using it
Ivea today, albeit on a
.snmowha- lesser scale.
SECOMM.Y. tverj BBC of the
of us ought to read "Gulag
Archipelago" and not only be-
cause it is a great book. We
ought to read this book, in fact,
because it tells ns something we
need to know.
For reasons one cannot exact-
ly understand, the historical
process in the 20th century has
become infinitely more cruel,
more bloodstained, more danger-
ous than it ever was in the sim-
pler past.
You have only to remember
that besides Josef Stalin our cen-
tury has seen Adolf Hitler and a
good many more of the same
stripe. ajj
YOU HAVE only to add up the
casualty lists The contrast is
striking with the Worst horrors
of the past
This is important for all Amer-
icans to know, too; for it is dif-
ficult, in this fortunate country,
to believe that history is either
dangerous or cruel. God help us
if we do not learn from experi-
ence
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Page 4
+Jmi Friday, July] 12. 1914
= : :tit b
An Expensive Choice
President Nixon* signing of basic economic agree-
ments with the Soviet Union at the same time that dissi-
dents and Jewish activists in the Soviet Union are being
mercilessly repressed does not speak well for him or us.
We have a long and well-documented history of
opposition to Russian oppression that reflects admirably
on the American heritage of freedom
It makes a mockery of President Nixon's position
voiced at Annapolis last month that the Soviet Union's
treatment of its nationals U an "internal matter" about
which we have no right to voice an opinion.
Perhaps the most august illustration that the President
is wrong was President Theodore Roosevelt's rupture of
relations with Czarist Russia in the wake of the dastardly
Kishinev pogroms.
President Roosevelt's action was this country's way of
telling Czar Nicholas that a freedom-loving America will
not do business with a benighted, bigoted, dictatorial gov-
ernment
President Nixon had an opportunity to do the same
thing in Moscow last weekend even more so Never
have the Soviets, suffering from lack of technological
know-how, wanted American trade, assistance and cheap
credit (a commodity not even the ordinary American
cttisen can get these days* more than now.
The President might easily have reminded Leonid
Brezhnev of this. There was little "danger" Brezhnev would
turn a cold shoulder to the reminder. Beggars can't Oe
choosers.
But in the Nixon lexicon, we seem to be the beggars
and the Soviets the choosers, although it is we who have
what they want.
The Nixon sell-out of human rights is something all
of us will pay for dearly in the years ahead
Self-Defeating Action
The action taken by the Rabbinical Council of Amer-
ica during its convention here to move against a growing
incidence of intermarriage and the alienation ot Jewish
youth from Judaism is welcome by all observers of the
scene who have been worried about these social phenom-
ena for a long time.
We commend the RCA for its creation of a committee
of scholars that will work on the problem.
But somehow, the convention's action fails to square
with the spirit in which it met.
Even before the Orthodox rabbis sat down for their
deliberations, the RCA had hurled accusations against
leaders of the Conservative and Reform movements for
trying to "blackmail" the State of Israel.
What Rabbi Louis Bernstein, who made the charge,
meant was that Conservative and Reform Jews are mak-
ing their financial support of Israel conditional on Israel's
nefusal to accept Orthodox Jewry's demand for changes in
the state's Law of Return.
Bickering Wastes Energy
We don't intend taking issue on this thorny internecine
struggle whether Rabbi Bernstein is right in his charge
or Rabbis Alexander M. Schindler and Wolfe Kefrnan.
who responded in defense of the Reform and Conservative
movements, respectively.
It is our position in this regard that no matter what
measure of personal sacrifice we are called upon to make
in the cause of Israel, it can never be as great as the
sacrifices that the Israelis themselves are making.
We are being asked for our spirit and our substance,
not our blood, which the Israelis have shed four times
now during the past quarter-century to defend their right
to exist as a nation among nations.
It is also our position that such sacrifices as we make
do not entitle us to interfere in the governmental processes
of the State of Israel, which are matters of uniquely Israeli
concern.
So that, in the end. the charges hurled by Rabbi
Bernstein cloud the far more important issues with which
the RCA convention dealt They force energetic response
by other branches of Jewry that might better be directed,
for example, toward a resolution of the problem enun-
ciated by the special committee of scholars that will look
into intermarriage and the alienation of Jewish youth.
H there is a genuine concern for the fate of American
Jewry, which no one can deny is inextricably tied to the
fate of Israel, then that is far more important than bicker-
ing among the movements about Israeli political problems
that aim not or should not be within their province anyway.
VS. Joins the Red Oppressors
A COUPLE of months beck.
A when Alexandr Solxhenytsin
was exiled from the Soviet
l'nion. a number of readers pil-
loried me for venturing to say
that Solshenytsin is a second-
rate novelist.
His excellence. I suggested, lies
in what in America we call the
new journalism" an i also his
great courage.
IN THE first instance. I cor*
pared him to Norman Mailer
Mailer's phenomenal energy; his
lightning speed outpu': his pen-
chant fer meticulous investiga-
Mindlin
WWJMBWWrrt
tive reporting with in editorial
ye en. philiiiioo.it -social criu-.
cism; his beginings as a novelist,
which somehow never fulfilled
their grand artistic promise, only
a propagandtstic need
In the second instance. I com
pare! SoUhenytsin's courage to
the courage of those peliriosl ac-
tivists and dissidents- wjRb re-
mained behind is tie* Soviet
Union to conUnue their rhetoric
of no their attack on Soviet
oppression at the cost of their
safety and. in fact, thsjx lives.
In retrospect, if anything, it
seems even clearer than before
that as for tua first excellence,
ell. the new journalism lo*ea
its punch thrown second-hand. In
the splendor of bourgeois isola-
tion, you can only ruminate
AS FOB THE second, the
question of hu courage Having
sJaaa settled in Switzerland. Sol
zhen>: be in the dangesous middle of
things despite hu brave/-declara-
tions that he has not settled in
Switzerland at allthat he keeps
up his ties with the Soviet Union
via the mails and telephone. anJ
that he expects in any case to
re'urn rhere as soon as practical.
Th- truth '.< that his corrutcst
mg attack on Si\iet oppression
in ciulag A; ciupelaf e" has
meaning mainly because he re-
searched it anJ wrote it while
.< in the threatening shadow
of the Kremlin
He senses this He recognizes
that hu exile ha diminished his
pajnca, which would not be true
if he were really a first-rate
novelist rather than a first-rate
journalist, and that is why he
jrc. his determination to re-
turn, although the likelihood of
that is near-zero
WHAT HE will do in the fe
Costumed es Page
JAIUH5 SimJKTiD HIM TO INHUMAN WWgf
Soviet Survives Prison Torture
By ARNOLD Bit I NEB
The ordeal Yaakov Khantsis
suffered beginning on May 18.
1969. whs mild compared with
the one which aleil him fol-
lowing hu announcement that he
wanted to move to Israel
On July 19. 1972. after two
years of imprisonment. Khantsis
was back in the Kiron region
once again confined to a prison
dungeon.
He deman thority in charge of doc urn.
to learn what charges had been
laid against him
On August 2. he began bang-
ing on his ceil door, demanding
to see the official At a signal.
he said, six men burst into his
cell and handcuffed his hands
behind his back They then forc-
ed his legs under him and tied
his ankles to his wrists effecting
what he described as the swal-
low" position
BIS JAILER* thrust their
weight suddenly down on his
legs, sending excruciating pain
through hu lower bod). Then
they lifted him and repeatedly
banged hu head against some
metal part of the celL
Finally, they threw him on the
floer and departed. He estimates
that he was left for two hours,
trussed up. dazed, and bleeding,
before he was untied. The follow-
ing morning, when he tried to
rise, his legs collapsed under
him.
i thought I mm weak because
of the poor prison diet." he said.
"I could not get up from the
floor for six more days. Thee on
Aug 9. when I was able with dif-
ficulty to walk, they took me by
train to another place for inter-
rogation.
HMU THAN five menths aft-
er his re-arrest. Khantsis learn-
ed the charge against him They
accused me of fascism." he said.
During five .lays of question-
THLS IS Part II of a three
part series on the treat-
ment"' of dissiden: Jews
seeking exit from the So
viet l'nion In particular, it
is the unbelievable sti>r> of
the inhumanity meted out to
Yaakoi Khantsis who was
imprisoned on May 18. 1*T0
for puhttdj leclaring that
ae wanted to emigrate to Is-
rael.
ini. he refused to talk because
he noticed that eveiything he
said was being written .town On
the fifth day. he collapsed He
lay unconscious for 10 days, and
was then returned to his cell.
NEARLY SIX weeks later, on
September 27. 1972. Yaakov
Khantsu was carried into court
on a stretcher to face Soviet
justice Hu wife, whom he had
not seen in su months, was call-
e | as a witness She was asked
if she wished to ge to Israel.
That is all we want." she told
the Court, and threatened to
cause an uproar if her husband
were not released
The court duly pronounced
1*1rail guilty of anti S-.net ac-
Uvitj under Article 190 of the
Criming] lode and orderel his
imprisonment. again under
it regime' for two }t%ut
HE WAS returned to a solitary
baser.ent cell in the Kirov re-
gion His place of confinement
ted of four stone walls and
a cement floor. There was no
furniture, except a narrow bed"
attached to one wall in fact, a
bare board During the da>. dim
light penetrated through an air
vent There were ne windows, no
light bulb, and ne best
The diet r insisted of 400
gram, of bread and watery soup,
every second day "Every ether
da> was a fast day. khastsia
said wryly.
He did not use the bed. He
CosHad ea
fJewisb florid fan
Or ORtATIR FORT LAUDRROALR
OTPICE snS PLANT ISO J E. (US 8t.. atUasl. PW. Mill Pbon. 1
ADVERTISING DEPARTMENT t.|tl
.-..r. I1.**" A""KEHH I'O Boi ttn. Mlasml. Plorl4a Bltl
PRIsO E. SUUCHCT St 7.ANNE SHOCHBT Sit ASA M THOalTSOat
ami tor aad Pahliohvr Eiarutiv* Ballot Auuunl tt PubUA*"
Th. Jr.* nor.*** Dhi N.t SMfWWt Tt.. K*flrvt*
Of TH* M.rchanai*. A.v.rti***- In lu CMvmN
Publlabad HiShUt
Second I^LiT""'1. "***" so-wess Mm Jewts* Unity art* Jews** WMteJy.
"J'g 9. W ""* T.S..T.P*,,. AfMcy. S*vn Art* F>.tr. Or-1
A.
??-t?:..W,H*w"a* N "" ** Nil,.nil td.l.r,.,
swasowoa f Emsne-jtwuw NiaHiMri an < rvriia a>rM
iLecal Af..i <> Y*r SAsT Owt i* Teww" Upso
t.
SUSSCRIRT.OH RATk
Friday, July 12, 1974
Volume 3
22 TAMUZ 5734
Number 14


Friday, July 12. 1974
Pocr*. 5
Hahin Concedes Palestinia n Federation is on Horizon
UWrnpf^ (mm T*it 1
tcoary and car. contribute greatly in making peace pos-
sibility.
While there can be no peace "without solving the
PaJect.uM' pmUrm." Rabin aoted ***. 'MU. da. aO.
however, aee any room (or a third state between Israel
and Jordan because it can not answer the real problem
and wculd serve only as a time bomb in the area."
Rabin suggested, with an eye on Egyptian understand-
ing of the problem, "West of the River Jordan, there
could be the state of Israel that would include settled
Arabs with full and equal rights of citizenship, and east
(( the river there would be enough room for a Jordanian-
Palestinian state.''
JORDAN'S KING Hussein has long been on record
as supporting a Palestinian entity that would be autono-
mous on the West Bank, but under a Jordanian Federa-
tion.
This is much like Rabin's plan, except that Rabin
is now pres&ing for an Israeli Federation.
Both governments, horn-ever, oppose a separate Arab
stale.
The Palestinians, whose spokesmen number many
leaders and organisations, are divided between whether
to insist on a separate Palestinian state or a now secular
democratic state for both Arabs and Jews that would
mean cancelling out the State of Israel.
Nixon Converts Israel Credit to Aid Grant
CentiMcd iraa Page 1
arrangements
The talks wee held here and
at Yalta, once a favorite Nixon
target, which early in his career
he attacked as the site where
RcOMvelt and an unwilling
Cr.urrhill 'sold out to Josef Sta-
lin on what Nlson called a "Com-
sttunist-contri.: postwar Eu-
rope
ON SI NDAY. President Nixon
also wrote off $500 million in
debts owad by Israel for V S.
arms assistance in the Yom Kip-
pur War
The President signed the au-
thorization to convert the credit
measure to a grant.
The 1500 million will be con-
sidered part of the $2.2 billion
which Congress agreed in Do-
cembe: to make available to Is-
If We Didn't Give
Atoms to Egypt,
Other Wonld-Dr. K.
WASHlM.TnN (JTA
UJ NMftdeTaUou .'i aonciag
to p.ovide Egypt with nuclear
power technoloK> an! supplies
ir.c.u.ird > supposition that
fasten European countries"
roqld do it U America lid not,
B*cretar] at SUtt Uamtj a. ki-
k.n^.i r indicate.1
Jn a five-point dcfene of the
agreement that Congress is COOk-
JitJtM to close scrutiny Kis-
im arrd There is no
reason to suppose" that Eastern
European slates would not be
quite piepared to engage in dis-
cussions' to supply nuclear pow-
er plant* for peaceful purposes
with Bjypt and perhaps other
c imtrfea tn tim M-ddle East "
KISSI^nrTR WAR responding
ti questions at a news oonfer-
cnee. largely drvo>r,i to long
statements denying Soviet Amer-
agreenwn's on nuclear
weaponry that the I ptiaa
njuclear accord opened the door'
to the preat of potential atomic
bi mb manufacture in the Middle
India s manufacture of such a
weapon fiom peaceful apparatus
Mipplieo by (."anada was cited as
an example of this danger.
ng in the first place that
the U S nuclear agreement with
Egypt i hemg made with
Israel. Kissinger added that the
diversion of material in India oc-
curred in a reactor that did not
mm have" the safeguards of the
l:!r manorial Atomic Energy-
Agency .IAEA).
Additional safeguards for
*oth reaetaee" presumably
Egypt'* "d Israels include
the norm and ..-position of
production that we believe are
mbstantiu'ly foolproof," he said
IN ADDITION. Kissinger ob-
aprvad tki I s dadrtoa must be
teen not in the context of pres-
ent technology but in the 6 to 8
years that it takes to construct
the reactor.
In that period, there would be
incentives ttr. -moderate behav-
ior and comVnictive action." he
said
*The Soviet t'nion alone among
Eastern European countries has
WEDDING, BAR MITZVAH
AND COMMERCIAL
PHOTOGRAPHY
JtA. at reasonable prices
Contact Saul tosan at
9*4-5715
the nuclear power reactors and
pn Iih .on capacity.
In The !8 years of close rr\s-
tionsh:p between the I'SSR and
Egypt, since the if*56 Sue/ war,
the Soviet Union has restricted
its nuclear apparatus to a two
megawatt ic*eaich reactor, ac-
cording to the Joint Congression-
al Atomic Enrg> iomr.ittoe.
THE I'.S. ha. agreed to build
600 megawatt reactors in Eg>pt
ami Israel.
A Soviet source told the Jew
ill) TalefnpbJ \.( -ha: the
Soviet government has withheld
greater capacity because it op-
poses proliferation of apparatus
with atomic Bomb production po-
tential and perhaps more signif-
icantly, it has sought to avoid
to learn the Soviet method of
opportunities for o'her countries
bomb manufacturing.
^ihe KOSHER
fCftMt
moth
Miami Beach v
Number ONI
KOSHER HOTEL
FIRST m Service
FIRST in Hospitality
FIRST m Entertainment
5
ti>
Enjoy The
HIGH HOLY DAYS
With fne BEHKOWITZ FAMILV
Traditional Holiday
Services Conductad
on Premises
By tha Ranownad
Cantor LEIB RASKIN
OLATT KOSH6R CUISINE
Mashfliach on Premises
3 Meals Served on
Sabbath and Holidays
TV in AH Roome
Private ch Po*
RESERVE NOW
Fer
CAll
1-538-9045
? Meet
t* umowiTi*ia
OCMA St *"" MACN

rael as an emergency package.
In that agreement. Congress
gave the President the right to
decide if a sum up to SIS billion
to Israel would be considered as
a grant rather thaa a loan.
Last April. Mr. Nixon declared
that only $1 billion would be
considered a grant, but the Sun
aay signing extended the waiver
to the tui: amour*
THE NIXON decision came in
response to pleas by Israeli De-
fense Minister Shimon Peres,
who was in wanmngton to dis-
cuss with officials the economic
plight of the new Rabia govern-
ment.
Peres pointed oat that his
country is now in the grip of a
runaway inflation.
From January. 1P74. to the
end of May. the cost of living has
shot up 31 percent. At the same
time, it was revealed that Israel's
national balance of payments def-
icit went $2 5 billion into the
red. and in Pat wake of the Yom
Kippur War it appeared likely
that the deficit might rise to
|39 billion before the end of
the yer.
Meanwhile, the official rate of
exchange continues at 420 Is-
raeli pounds to the dollar, al-
though black market rates are
closer to ILI
Open House For Singles
Open Housefor single adults
40 and overis held every Sun
da) from 3 to 6 pm in the Edu
rational Building at Tempi'- Sho
182 ME Hth Ave Pompano
Beach Coffee and convesalion is
featured
BBW Chapter Card Party
B'na; B'nth Women of Fort
Lauderdak will hold card party
at 12 30 pm. Tuesday in the
Rourke Recreation tenter 1720
N\V SOU) St Sunrise. Refresh-
ments and door prizes will be
Temple Brrtf Is wet
Conservative Temple of Ft. Lauderdale1
high
holy
bss/ services
ROSH HASHANAH. SEPT. 171 18
KOI MDRK. YOMKIPPIR.SFPT.25.26

Vt \l\ M R\K I .
We do
business the
right way.

I'M r-Miax- (VtSM
?* rM 'IN
OAKLAND TOYOTA
HOLIDAY INN
Las Olaa Blvd. ft A1A
bi Phillip a i show :
fcuxuiARV TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL
SFRVICrS: 7100 W Oakland Ph..
Ichwarti
CAMELOT HALL
2052 NW 4th Ave.
Co"<' *"^
C"*t"' Jcsrpl> ft Mt*
lor Ml Tiikt-I Information Call
Tr MPI.F BrTH!SR\Fl
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3850 West Commercial Blvd.
(Just East of St Rd. 7 (441)



j


Page 6
+JmUi ntrkBar)
Friday. Wy 12. 1*74
World Jewish Congress Resolutions Deplore Terror >
__________ ..___ _. .!* >nlm would be retained
LAUSANNE (JTA) The
governing council of the World
Jewish Congress welcomed in a
resolution at its concluding jh-
sion Israel's disengagement agree-
ments with Egypt and Syria as
steps toward a settlement in the
Middle East
The council denounced the
Arab murder attacks on Kiryat
Shimona. Ma'alot and Shamir as
constituting "the gravest menace
toward ordered society."
THE DELEGATES expressed
"deepest regret" at the unabated
discrimination and persecution of
the'dcfenseless" Jewish commu-
nity in Syria and. in a separate
statement, expressed "profound
indignation" over the "implaus-
able" charges against Yosif Sha-
louah and Axur Zalta, Syrian
Jews who are being tried in
secret in Damascus on charges of
murdering four Syrian Jewish
women, "deprived of the funda-
mental right" to be defended by
counsel.
The governing council, at the
suggestion of the WJC Israel
executive, decided to create 22
high school scholarships in mem-
ory of the 22 victims of the
Ma'alot massacre, to be offered
to children in development towns.
THE COUNCIL also decided to
institute a special award in mem-
ory of Dr. Stephen Wiae. to be
made biennially to men and wom-
en of all faiths for humanitarian
sen ices to either the Jewish peo-
ple or humanity as a whole.
Dr. Arieh Tartakower submit-
ted his final report as director
of the WJC cultural department.
Dr. Nahum Goldmann. WJC
president, praised Dr Tartakower
as one of the founders of the
WJC and said he would devote
his time to writing a three-volume
history of the WJC.
ML GOLDMANN then intro-
duced as the new director Yitzhak
Harkavi. former Israeli ambas-
sador to Uruguay and to Bratil
and former heed of the World
Zionist Organization education
and culture department
Dr Goldmann also announced
the retirement of Dr Maurice
Perlzweig. WJC representative at
the United Nations who. he said,
had splendidly represented" th*
WJC at the IN for many years
and was retiring at "8.
Dr Goldmann said Dr Peril-
weig's services would be retained
as a consultant on international
affairs.
A LUNCHEON was give* boa-
onng Marc Turaow. WJC repta-
tentative ia Latin America aad
secretary general of the Latia
American Jewish Congress mark-
ing kis 70th biathday
Dr Goldmann lauded Turkow
for his work for the WJC. adding
he had made "a notable contribu-
tion' with a popular Jewish li-
brary seriei and on the- history
of Polish Jews.
Discussing campaign plans at a recent meeting for the
Shomrei Yisrael Israel Bonds effort are, from left, (seated
Robert M. Hermann, chairman of the North Broward Israel
Bonds board of governors; South Florida Shomrrei Yisrael
chairman Sidney Poland; William Littman, chairman of
the South Broward board; (standing) Shomrei Yisrael vice-
chairmen Jerry Krongold. Morton Pine, and Harry Carman.
The Shomrei Yisrael campaign has a guota of enrolling
10,000 families as purchasers of SI,000 or more in State of
Israel Bonds.
The ONLY emblem of
KOSHER certification
, sponsored by NATIONAL communal
organization as a public service.
Sponsored bf
The Union of Orthodox Jewish Congregations of America
In conjunction with Tha Rabbinical Council of America
mmttllMOMtMHIwflMK
PAPERWALLS b



t *
Announcing thejreotest
thing to happen ft) the West Side
since Rent ControL
WE STOCK
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B
I-
i.
cc
f<
Is
r<
Recreational Facilities Abound
The Halo on Balmoral HoteL
overlooking ital-cloar wa-
ters of tin b lagoon,
Nassau, Bahama-, ll a pool pi.i< I
to relax ant >ta\ .n ships at tl.e
bum time a ubord of
healthful, mvi.
Uonal pursuits awaits your irl
\ ruaily all spoils are
able at or Bear the Halcyon
moral. In addition to Its Olym-
pic Um ma-
jestic hotel has two all-weather
flu.
dent pro. Golf ia available jt
several courses srithia mlouti
the Ik b I
A visit to Balmoral
with its threi ach*
. a uoiqui e for
guests of the h Bn I II
a S ... won i if il p]
to real from it all
Snorkeling equipment, sailing
boats, -la-.- bottom boats,
skiing and scuba diving equip
menr ..re alwaj the
fid. plus a spoil fisherman
boat which uiii pick up botel
guests by request, I
fishing The hotel's launch i
regular tcheduled tups ever)
half hour t. the Island throw
out the daj at tin chj
Balmoral Island, a p
ehantini retreat, fi |00
chaise lounfos mi the beach,
thatched umbrellas and 50 seats
at tiie island barbecue and bar.
1 i have the option of ha-*
inc. m the sun, dawdling in the
shade or pla.nng hard Which
ever you choov you can look for-
ward to being pampered upon re-
turn to your luxury hotel. For
example, after you've worked up
a good sweat landing a prize fi,h
. relax fish cleaning, wrap-
ping and freezing service is avail
able for guests' catch.
Elsewhere at this sportsman's
paradise you can look forward
to:
WATERSKIING $7 for 15
minutes; SNOKKEI.IVG $3
for all morning: GLASS BoT
TOM BOAT RIDES $10 an
hour for a boat for two persons
and $6 for a half hour; SAIL
-
M<
Ha
Jo
rei
Hal)con Balmoral Hotel on (able Beach
HSU -. |L3 an hour for two
people and ST for a ha'f hour
DEEP SEA FISHING daily
rate of $2">0 for s \ ;
chsdea captain, equipment
lunch ar.d wine The boat :
outfitted for deep sea sport fish-
Ulf aad Is equipped with bar.
color : ;^o and air i
tioaioi TENNIS free < pro of-
fers half-hour instruction at
$10). MOVIES ever} Tuesday.
RECREATION ROOM ping-
BOSS] and billiards free (refund
able deposit on equipment!
SHUPPLCBOAJU) -free
SIGHTSEEING $ per person
for twohour organized Man or
$10 an hour bj private taxi for
BICYCLE! axailable for
rent in town. MOTORBIKKS
rental can be arranged at hotel
MOTORBOATS available at
Baj Shore Marina in town
thai
Championship 18 'ihole goli
To make the COOTM a
challeagi six lakes have
to the existing ter-
rain The longest hole u 'M
tnr ibartajrt, ltA Gr" a
I S*i for the summr- sea-
W for the winter seasoMf
hs can be rented for $4 and
povrr cr-- for $1*
Another superb club just *j
' fiom the Bai
the s.jth iK-..,n iit fini; mrlj
kept fairways, faultless greem csj
18-hoie par Tj coaaaa, Foug
chailending water holes C"ab>
sMsjsc w.th pro shop.* -Ioek*
rooms, restauraat aad star, drerg
fees $. electric cans $
I H
.-
/


pfflridarMily 12. 1974
+Jfls*rk>r*j*-ir Greater For! Undardalo
Pag. 7
QaMaii Aims to 'FoiV Dr. Kissinger's Mideast Plans
i
By EHl'D YAAJU
.ZOA Elects Sternstein President
JVU flamboyant CoL Qaddafi of Libya has earned
for himself a reputation as an ardent anti-Co-
irtuniat. For many yeais he has been criticizing
Egyptian President Anar Sadat and other Arab
leaders for paving the way for the Soviet domina
tton of the Middle East.
- He has been denouncing all sorts of political,
rr.ilitar* and economic cooperation with the Rus-
sians, as well as Marxist doctrines and their Arab
subscribers. All members of the small Libyan Com-
munist Party who failed to flee, were arrested,
rrery book whose author was suspected of leftist
laanmfs was burned
ALL THIS now belongs to the past. Not that
Qaddafi has suddenly turned into a Communit Far
from it. But he hs changed his taste and is now
seeking* lor (he first time, a political alliance with
Moscow. J"or the sake of this alliance. Qaddafi is
prepared to ignore his previous objections and to
prai>e the Russians a> "sine* ndi
! ;li>a' Premier, Major Ja!i>ud wen! -o Moscow
to disc nip at length possible joint \entun
And Tnpol: Radio commentators ciearlj ex-
plained dais motives The aim is to foil I>r K>
singer a diplomatic offensive, harmful to the Aiab
cause, and to prevent Kissinger's Arab puppets
(that is. Sadat) from bctraytnji their peoples."
QADDAFI IS out to stop Sadat before he gets
around to the second stage of the Geneva confer-
ence. He failed to convince President Assad of
Syria to join him. The Iraqis, who share Libya's
opposition to Sadat's policy, are too busy with the
Kurdish revolt.
The Algerians have cold-shouldered Qaddafi on
several occasions. The only course, theretore. was a
quick rapprochement with the Kremlin.
Appaiently. Qaddafi believes that the Russians
too are looking for new allies. They have lost their
g:ip on Egypt, and Syria too has become a risky
investment for them What the Libyans are suji-
geting is a diversion of Soviet support from those
Arab ref met who failed to pay back dividends to
a "truly revolutionary pot
QADDAFI IS in no need for money, or markets
f if Mi o He can get all the weapon:, he wan- i
France. Soviet support is necessary to him not in
material aid although a big arms deal *U con-
cluded but in political and moral terms Soviet
backing car rally behind Qaddafi many leftist or-
ganizations and help him in his effort! to draw the
armed Palestinian organizations from Sadat's sphere
of influence.
It is doubtful whether the Russians are des-
perate enough to put all their eggs in Qaddafi s
basket. If they switched into an open alliance with
the Libyans their losses elsewhere might prove
catastrophic. The switch would mean a clear-cut
rejection of a political settlement.
However, they would not like to miss the gold-
en opportunity to gain a firm foothold in Libya.
And so. apart from the red carpet treatment for
Jaloud. and promises for some cooperation and
he.p. the So\icts did not buy the idea of backing
Libya a: the expense, for example, of Syria, at
Qaddafi had wanted.
BIT THEY certainly like the prospect of using
Libyan leverage against their former client. Egypt.
uld BOI agree th Qaddafi that no
political Mttlement with Zionism is tolerable. But
thc> are going to nelp him whenever it suits them
during th peace negotiation process.
This is perhaps the beat bargain Qaddafi could
l.\ expected lind< the present circumstances and
I nt that he will play his new Russian
better :han tin RuailaiM play their new Lib-
yan cards.

the executive of the World Union
of General Zionists, the World
Zionist Actions Committee and of
national executives of the Amer-
ican Israel Public Affairs Com-
mittee and the American Zionist
Youth Foundation. He is married
and has four children
NEW YORK (JTA) Rabbi
Joseph P Sternstrin. of Ro-\n
Heights. N V who was elected as
president of/the Zionist <>rean!7a
tn,n of America, said he would
concentrate bi> efforts in the
n -.;n moaths on interpreting
Israel's posRJon to Americans in
c nnection ftth the Geneva peace
ctnference hctween Israel and
the Arab states
He also laid great stress on the
dewlopmcnt of a broad scale
Zionist educational program
among \ounc American Jews,
particularly those in the 25-40 age
ip. and the upper high school
and college levels through Masa-
ds. the ZOA youth movement of
which Rabbi Sternstein was him-
sel: president 30 years ago.
THE NEW BOA president, at
49. on- of the youngest ever
lfcUmb#rsrtif-DtssTl Porty To Be Held By Choi Group
A Membership IHssert Party
will be held b> Chai Group el
Hadavsah at 1 p m Tfeuraday,
July 18 at the home of Mrs Law
rence Karr.erman. 156 tve Deer! eM Beach.
Nee memben are invited Old
members are eligible to attend
t members
elected to that office, is rabbi of
Temola Beth Sholoin. Roslyn
Heights
He has previously served as
chairman of the ZOA's national
executive committee and of itl
public affairs committee He suc-
ceeded Herman 1. W'eisman as
ZOA president
Rabbi Sternstein was horn in
\.-w York and was educated at
the Jewish Theological Seminary
of America and St John's Urn
\ ersitj l School
He holds doctorates from both
institutions He is a member of
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+Jewis*>nr*****> *
Friday. July 12. i9W
Rabbinical Council Will Study
Intermarriage and Alienation
Can't Confirm
Rumor Soviets Will
ii
the Rabbinical Council of
America announced here last
week creation of a committee of
scholars and rabbis to formulate
a course of action to arrest the
rising incidence of mixed mar-
riage and alienation of IMM
youth from Judaism.
Rabbi Fabua Schonfeld, of
New York, newly-elected presi-
dent of the LtOO member Ortho-
dox rabbinical group, told the
38th annual RCA convention that
the committee will be headed by
Dr Norman Larrm. professor of
Jewish philosophy at Yeshiva
University. Dr Simon Lopata.
professor of economics at St.
Johns University in New York,
and Dr. Joseph Kaminetsky. di-
rector of Torah I'mesorah. the
National Society for Hebrew Day
Schools.
RABBI SCHONFEED Mid the
committee would study in depth
the "fundamental motivations
which determine wh> voung stu-
c.ents tend to abandon traditional
Judaism in the realm of mar-
riage and other social areas "
He said the RCA would co-
operate with Yavneh. a JewisB
Orthodox youth mov*ni*nt. and
*~wM^*^^ tions
He said mixed marriages on
American campuses had reached
"alarming proportions" and con-
stituted "the greatest challenge
to the continuity of the Jewish
community in this country" and
"a serious menace to the very
survival of traditional Judaism."
He cited a survey which he
said indicated that in the na-
tional capital, with a population
of more than 100.000 Jews, more
than 30 percent of children of
American-born Jewish parents
marry non-Jews and that rates as
high as 40 percent had been re-
ported in Iowa and Indiana.
RABBI SCHONFELD cited a
report that 41 percent of Reform
rabbis had indicated their readi-
ness to solemnize mixed marri-
and said "we must admon-
ish them to desist from paving
the road to assimilation "
Such 'religious liberalism.'' he
said, was suicidal to "the perpet-
uation of American Jewry."
Rabbi Bernard Twersky. the
R \ press officer, said the new
committee would create centers
to advise young cjllefe students
Orthodox Rabbis
Urge Confidential
Students Records
The Rabbinical Court of the Or-
thodox Rabbinate of Greater Mi-
ami tbil week called on all prin-
cipals of Hebrew schools and
day schools here "to keep com-
plete and confidential records on
all students concerning their
Jewish identity "
Rabbi Tibor H. Stern, presid-
ing officer of the Orthodox Rab-
binic Court, .said that the confi-
(iential record m necessary
"in case of mixed marriages or
dubious conversj
RABBI STERN said that under
those circus stances, "the Beth
Din of the Orthodox Rabbinate
w.11 be notified in order to rule
on the Jewish identity of the
children."
In other directives to the rab-
binate here, the court urged that
Bar Mitzvah candidates be re
quired to present a certificate of
a competent Mohel "that they
were circumcized in accordance
with Jewish law
"This prerequisite will be
mandatory prior to the Bar Mitz-
vah service. In case of the ab-
sence of such a valid certificate,
the Beth Din shall be notified."
A Beth DIN directive also
calls on the Jewish community to
be wary' of "certain individuals,
acting as Reveiends iwho; per-
form various legal rabbinic func-
tions, such as tUvoreai and con-
versions.
"We call upon the Jewish
munity and the legal profession
to bo careful of their choice*' of
representative for all legal rab-
binic functiona.
In addition, directive- issued
by the Beth Din include state-
ments
Urging Jewish organization;
to observi dieter] IWi and the
Sabbath m all their public func-
tions;
Announcing a community-
wide program of public informa-
tion via eon "to
strengthen the traditional ob-
servance of the Sabbath and to
open new areas for Orthodox
worship an 1 higher Jewish edu-
cation "
In a concluding provision the
Orthodox Rabbinate urges ffVOfff
Greater Miami Jew "to be an 1-
rael Bond holder and a contribu-
te* to the Combined Jewish Ap-
peal as a religious commitment
to the State of Israel.''
changing American environment,
mobilise community resources to
combat mixed marriage, end hold
periodic meetings of American
rabbinical and communal leaders
with college youth groups to as-
sess the progress made to slew
the rate of mixed marriage.
Meanwhile. Rabbi Shlomo Go-
ren. Israels Chief Ashkenauc
Rabbi, warned the convention
gathering at the Caribbean Ho-
tel that the zero population
growth of the Jewish people
posed "a critical threat" to Is-
rael's physical security.
RABBI GOREN stressed that
this condition "jeopardizes the
spiritual and cultural existence
of Jewish communities the worid
over, particularly in the United
States."
Israel's need for an increased
population must be met either
by aliya or by an increase in the
birthrate. Rabbi Goren said.
He said that an increased
birthrate would remove "com-
plete dependence on immigra-
tion He noted that he had been
pressing the Israeli government
for greater benefits for families
"blessed with many children"
THE DELEGATION adopted S
sen- Hdutl M dnallBg with
Jewish education at the closing
BOW. in which thev called on
Jewish Federations and welfare
funds throughout the country to
increase their allotations to all-
day Jewish schools which the
resolution said "have proved
lb) BUelvWJ to be the most effec-
tive weapon for the transmission
of moral and religious values "
In another resolution, the dele-
gates went on record as strongly
opposed to the introduction of
potential nuclear weaponry into
the Middle East, stressing that
the M:d< tst i- the ni >-' ratal
area in the world and that "the
presence of nuclear weapons
there endangers the existence of
our entire world "
Rabbi Schonfeld said Ortho-
doxy has failed to develop n. w
methods to underscore Jewish
precepts to youth, resulting :n
Jewish youth pursuing all
of new ideologies such as the
exotic and the adoption of radi-
cal leftist philosophies
Rabbi Walter S Wurt/burger.
editor of the RCA- Journal,
"Tradition." noting that nine out
of 10 Jewish youth go to college,
said "they expect those who w:-h
to communicate with them" to
use the tvpe of Intellectua! con-
cepts" in which todsv s youth ex-
press their ideas.
BET RABBI Rafael S Gross-
man of Memphis. Tenn said the
obsession by vouth with sex and
freedom from discipline pused a
grave thieat to the future of the
Jewish coiuinunit). particularly
Orthodoxy.
10 SCHOLARS AUTHORlZtD 10 GO TO BUDAHST
Soviets to Study for Rabbinate
BUDAPEST (JTA) Ten
Soviet Jews have been authorized
to come to Hungary to study at
the Budapest Theological Semi-
nary, according to unconfirmed
reports here.
If the reports prove to be true,
the total of 12 students current-
ly attending the seminary would
be upped to a record high of 22
students
The seminary now counts two
Soviets among its students. Chaim
Levitish. 30. of Moscow, and
Adolph Chjevitch. 20. of Birobid-
zhan.
HINGARJA> .It WISH com-
munity leader Geza Seifert told
the Jewish Telegraphic Agency
that, while hi New York recent-
ly, he had been informed of the
news by an American Rabbi, Ar-
thur Schneir of New York,
firmed the information.
There is no indication as to
He said, however, that Hun-
garian officials had not yet con-
when the Soviet rabbinical stu
dents might be expected to ar-
rive in Hungary and there is
some speculation that their final
number may be less than the an-
nounced ten
& fert said he expected to
find out more details on the sub-
ject during his upcoming trip to
Moscow
HE WAS aue to leave Thurs-
dej for | -,x-viay trip to the So-
viel capital where he was to
meet with community leaders.
During his Moscow visit, the Jew-
ish leader said he would attend a
ceremony m kosvox of the Soviet
community, lender, Efioim Grigo-
rievuh Kaplun, who is celebrat-
ing his aoth birthdav
Seifert said Kaplun is an old
friend who could clarify the de-
tails concerning the ten prospec-
tive students from the USSR.
THE BUDAPEST Theological
Seminary is the sole institution
of its kind still operating in
Eastern Europe and therefore
must serve a wide radius.
However, apart from the two
Soviet students, there are no oth-
er foreigners attending the
school
A few years back, the student
body included two Ea.t Germans
and two Chechoslovakians. In
Western Europe, there are two '.
such seminaries, in London and ,
Rome.
By JJOBEPH POLABOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA) Reports over the weekend that the
Soviet Government was prepared to guarantee in emUng tn allow
45 000 Jews to emigrate annually to Israel failed to receive confirm*,
tien at the White House, the State Department, or in the Senate.
White House Deputy Press
Secrets! y Gerald Warren said he
had "no comment whatsoever"
in the reports.
STATE DEPARTMENT sources
felt Secretsry of State Henry A
Kissinger himself should discuss
the reports but he was unavail-
able to newsmen Only one Sena-
torial aide said the reports ap-
peared to be "true." but she
quickly added that her Senator
was not commenting
The National Conference on
Soviet Jewry and the Greater
New York Conference on Soviet
Jewry reacted to the reported
45000 per annum quota offer
with disdain
The Soviets KM "playing a
cynical numbers game with hu-
man lives said a joint state-
men* Issued b> Jewry Goodman
and Malcolm Hoenlein. the exec-
utive directors of the national
\( York groups.
THE FACT that the Russians
may have advanced a quota is an
I 'mission by the Soviets that
rawntleei Jews are eager to leave
the I'SSR. the statement said
It ad.iei. In principle, we are
Strong]) opposed to negotiations
ba^ed on numbers rather than on
human rights Our goal is total
and free emigration."
\ecording to reports reaching
London from Soviet Jewish acti-
the quota promise given
Kissinger, if true, would not
solve the problem because it
would be filled by Jews from
the Baltic states. Georgia and
Moldavis who presently, receive
visas while Jews in Moscow and
Leningrad would still be unable
them i
THE RtiroRTS said that Kis
singer on June 6 discussed the
alleged Soviet Offer with Sens.
Henry M Jackson (D. Wash.*,
Ab-aham Ribicoff. (V Conn )
snd Jacob K Javits, (R K.T-7-
Aides to those Senators said
at the time that "some move-
ment" wss indicated by the So-
viet Government through Ktssio-
ger towards relsxing its emigra-
tion policy and that they had
asked Kissinger to discuss the
Dkttanr further with the Soviets.
Thev refused then, an refused
again yestenia) to discu.>s 'num-
ber- "
NEVERTHELESS, one espe-
cial well plac-d Senatorial
source told the Jewish Telegra-
ph.. IkJSnC] that if the Soviets
w.r thinking of the 45.000 level
: emigration >early was
unacceptable" and "wholly in-
adequate"
Be pointed out that the J. -k-
son Amendment applies to all
Itis. BS, inciudir.g Jews.
The reports, he said, writ rr.is-
;ng and In plied assurances
that llM Soviets have not .--.ade.
Some Senatorial sources sug-
gested that the reported >i I
r of 45 000 was deliberately
leaked at this time b> k'J:e De-
partment source* to create a
uation which would indicate to
the Soviet leaders that the Niton
Administration u doiix*. its ut-
most to kill the Jackson A -.cod-
it.
purpose was. they said, te
ride President N.v-o
w.th snmn kind of advanord posi-
a he meets with th> t
Icadei.hip in Moscow thus wceh.
NJCRAC Adopts
Policy Statement
At Annual Plenary
DETROIT -JTA) J
Bunttj relations agencies en-
dorxd here affirmative action
polities that advance education-
al and employment oppo: tumties
.out imposing >n
ination"
A poiicv statetnenl adopted at
-nnual plenary of the Nation-
al Jewish Community Relations
Advisor) I uncil here proposed
that ipeciaJ provisions be r
1 jgh government faculties
and public fun.:ing to industrv,
I compensetorv education, job
and in placemen; and
of help for the de-
prived "to realise their potential
iapb.uties."
BUT THE sole criterion of ell-
for SUCfe assistance must
bt individual need and not
piefeientially** on s racial,
ethnic or other group basis, the
NJCRAC constituents agreed
The 250 representatives of the
constituent agencies acted after
a long session st which speakers
agreed that the Supreme Court
decisiosj is the DeFunis eaae, al-
though mooted, had opened the
raj for a "new consenm* en af-
firmative action guidelines that
beta avoid preferential
quo'...- and help ease strained re-
t.rtwren the Jewish and
l k communities" snd that
st path" was bv expan-
oi opportunities "rather
?.petition for scarce
BENJAMIN R. Epstein, ci.rec-
of the Anti-Defa ..-en
r..i. B nth *aid the
AIM. and other national Jewish,
agencies were ready to Join *.:h
k ind fhicano group- .r. sup-
I of affirma: on pro-
s that can push the dis*d-
vanuged ahead without pusii:ng
else as.
for
a revival of the civil n. rtl coali-
tion of liberals, labor, tthnscs,
Jewish and Black groups of the
1060s
He said if it means 'sacrific-
ing Jewish interesU n^reiy to
achieve coalition, it u not worth
the price Ep-ietn saud it waa
possible in the 1960s, to identify
common goals "snd much hard-
er" now
.



July 12. 1974
+ kmistnrkfi-*r %*** r~* UaeJordale
Page 5
iO MINDLIN
*-
intianed from Pace *
as a respectable Zurich
ti-millionaire remains to be
a condition of his exile, he
ted upon, and was permitted
king out with him, his pre-
tties. What he has to say
e question of Soviet oppres-
will of course have more
tng than a PhD dissert.>n
rn on some cushy American
IDUS-
lut already there is the stink
the White Russian emigre
ut him in the splendor of the
igre's Parisian heyday the
knta and princes turned butler,
icing master and purveyors of
gentle arts, who became
int so quickly that their ma-
terial presence never did put
us test the success of th I
imunist revolutionaries.
PARIS. the> could mak>
Bolsheviks look like country
pipkins in matters of dress.
inner* and finesse, but they
Hi nut move them from the
remlm to turn history back
ir i They could not oust Lenin
some new czar.
|Aad so will it be with SoUhe
flun No longer under the
ford of Damocles, he will eer-
kinly continue to make the So
|eu appear to be mean ani
sty even treacherous.
PP

Still, those still-unpublished
facts in his flee are already aca-
demic How many Gulags, writ-
ten in absentia, are really neede I
to tell us that the Kremlin kops
are krooks'*
IN FACT, already at this mo-
ment, the new leader of the
Soviet "loyal opposition" is An-
drei Sakharov, a physicist not
a novelist, new journalist, or any
other kind of writer
Sakharov has taken up Solzhe-
nytsin's mantle by dint of his
courage to say no to the Soviet-..
whether he can publish a word
about it or not He is there, brav-
ing the storm, and nothing mire
is needed.
Compare his announcement
over the weekend to Solzher.y*-
ain's interview with Walter Cron-
kite on CBS television the week
before
NO MATTES how hard the ob-
server tried to continue viewing
SoUh.nytsin as the principal an-
. f. nuto delusion.
>i)lrhrn>tsin can now serin 1-
guess the Russians and President
Nixon just like any other BOWf-
paper editorialist Well, perhaps
with a bit more authority.
But certainly not with the tell-
ing agony of personal sacnfi-e
en be seen in Sakharov's
BaamaacaMM that he was going
on a hunger strike with Jew.Ji
and non Jewish dissidents
throughout the Soviet Union to
bring to President Nixon's atten-
tion that Brezhnev is not the
gay. chummy, delightful fellow
we will be meant to believe he is
until, like the Japanese, we have
given him enough scrap iron to
sink our navy a second time at
some second Pearl Harbor.
That Brezhnev is. in fact, a
Stalin of sorts, who may be more
artful in disguising Soviet op-
pression, but who is a savage op-
pressor withal.
THAT IS what Saharov, by
backing up his message with his
life, can tell us not Solzhenyt-
sin in the tame wav anymore
Top-drawer journalist, second-
rate novelist, or even first rate
novelist if am wrong, and those
who recently took me over the
coals are rightnone of these
things matters any more
The action, inevitably, remains
ib Moscow, and the true hero is
the Muscovite hero, not the botrr-
eeois sitting on a multi-million
dollar Swiss bank accoun-
THESE CONSIDERATIONS
apart, an American* lundamen-
Isjsa way m which President
Nixon ignored the Sakhaiov
statement
As elected head of our nation,
he placed America into the bu-i
ness-as usual column by signing a
whole fistful of new US-Soviet
economic agreements even as
Sakharov said that his diet would
consist of nothing but water
He put us where we were in
the days of Chamberlain at Mu
nich.
The confrontation seems esoe-
cially significant because Sakha-
rov can not be dismissed by the
Nixonians as an "idealist dream-
er" were he an American, as
a "raiiclib." former Vice Presi-
dent Agnew's favorite term for
anyone who dared oppose the
administration.
SAKHAROV IS the father of
the Soviet Unions hydrogen
bomb Be is himself a product
of Communist militarism, expan-
sionism, oppression and Marxist
politici-m. to whose service he
once wtlMBfly brought his scien
titic genius.
Suddenly cast in the role of a
Nixon Brezhnev opponent, he
pits himself as a newly-baptized
humanist scientist against the
most Golem-iike exploiters of
tal sadness these lays is the ruth-
tht industrial technology mi'.;
Urilti since the era of H.tler an i
Stalin
If one can be dispassiona*-
about this, it makes Sakharov an
infinitely more telling opponent
than Solzhenytsin ever was or
could be Who will win the
scientific genius who has seen
the lijht. seen the evil in the
Golem, or the evil exploiters of
scientific genius, the Golem it-
self?
THE ULTIMATE sadness, and
not for American^ jgnly, is that
the Nixon-Brezhnev axis is des-
tined to win the opening Joust.
At stake is not the fraudulent
"growing friendship between our
two peoples" nonsense that Tass
handouts and Ronald Ziegler fan-
tasies talk about.
At stake are giant financial
agreements from which giant
American corporations are des-
tined tJ make giant profits.
And from which the Soviet
Union will benefit in prototype
industrial design which it has
been unable to achieve for it-
v!f nd will now have neatly
lai 1 Mtt ready for operation, just
press the "start" button, courtesy
of American engineering skill
THAT IS what is at stake
profitand that is a word Nixon
understands better than almost
any other in his vocabulary.
And so, to hell with Sakharov
and human rights. They'll have
to wait for some speech deliver-
ed by -ome administration poli-
isja on -av. Mothers Day. or
any other such urelevant occa-
sion, when sentiment won't inter-
fere with the fascist accretion
of power
As o: now. we're partners with
Brezhnev even in his oppres-
sion. By ignoring the Sakharovj
in the Soviet Union, Nixon made
oppressors of us too.
A physicist in the shadow of
Kreml.n threats and intimidation
can Mf tail best not a Mai
prince Not even this column.
Russian Stands Up to Torture of Communist Prisons
( ontianed from Page 4
rnt the next two-and-a half
|or.ths lying on the cement floor
a foetal position, his useless
laj tucked up under him. drift
jg in and out of conscious.
WINTER H%D come to the
frals. with temperatures of 35
low tero The hanl frost pene-
rated the cell The prisoner was
jreseed in summer street clothe-.,
thin shirt and trousers He was
not allowed so much as a Jacket,
and he hugged himself fir
warmth.
Daring this period he t >t
two forms of treatment." A fe-
male doctor would look in occa-
sionally to see if I was still
alive. When she was satisfied,
she told me: You will die there,
like a dog' "
The other treatment was
nightly soaking with cold water
The water would turn to ICC
upon and under his motionless
body, and in the morning a guard
broke him loose from the floor
with a shovel
ON DECEMBER 5. he was re
moved without any explanation.
and dragged by his collar on his
back nearly a mile through the
snow to a train. He was taken to
prison 2 16 10. where he was de-
posited under precisely the same
conditions with the exception of
th.- mghtlv soaking.
he was aware in this place
that there were other cells con
taming more than one prisoner,
but he was kept in ntttarj con-
finement He was allowed no let-
Mn and no reading material
THE BREAD brought to him
every other day came wrapped in
scraps of year-oil newspaper
These he read and re-read avid-
ly an! unnoticed by the flaarda,
manager to Utax off and hide a
few p.I '
"l playei with th* bits of pa-
per to keep my sanity," he said.
'I would twist them and make
different forms out of them But
I had to be careful, because it
wa- il.egal "
NEXT WEEK: Finally, an in-
valid, khantssi makes it
ROOM to Israel.
Congress Eyes Veto Power Over N-Pacts Abroad
WASHINGTON LegUlat: >n
give Congress veto authority
er US. government agree.,
lents to deliver nuclear melon.
foreign countries is expecte>*.
be adopted by both Houses b |
le wake of provisional contra
kigned on June 26 with Egypt
Israel.
Th* voting is not expected un-
jtter the Congress returns
il> 9 from a fourth of July re
MB. The legislation. signed by
U is oaaamaan of the Joint Con-
res*ional Committee on Atomic
fnergy, has strong bipartisan
ickin'g. At present an agree-
nt must be submitted to the
m nut tee which would allow the
jxeement to become valid by"
i committee's not taking ac
I an within 30 days after receive
ig it It is not mandatory for
Joint Committee to present
to the full Congress.
The nee legislation provides
it the Administration provide
__ agreements to the committee
bhieh would have SO legislative
pjs to review it and then sub-
Bit it. whether with approval or
at. to the Congress for review
anng the ensuing SO legislative^
Meanwhile the Atomic Energy
m mission informed the JTA
sat its agreements with Egypt
i Israel are t Identical.
Maong the differences, a spokes-
lan said, was that deliveries of
clear fuel would begin to
ypt in February. 1980. nd to
ael II moatha later, in Janu-
y, 1961 Both contracts call for
ayment of $39 million spread*
ver ten years.
ft ft ft
Miaioff U Quit Peat
DETROIT The dean of the
Jewish community I nvil serv-
ice" paused briefly in his Nttl
here to signal that the next lap
was his last.
Isaiah M Minkoff. executive
in chairman of the National
Jewish Community Relation- A I
riaerj Council since the begin-
nings of that coordinating bodj
30 years ago. surprised many of
the 250 delegates attenhng
NJCRAC's annual plenary with
the announcement that he would
close his long tenure at next
sear's assembly
Minkoff. now 73. began his
career in Jewish communal serv-
ice in 1936 as executive secre-
tarv of the Jewish Labor Com-
mittee Five years later he was
named professional head of the
General Jewish Council, forerun-
ner of the NJCRAC.
ft ft ft
Anti-Semitism Cited
NEW YORK In response to
a charge made by Borough Pres-
ident Robert Abrarm that the
Democratic State Committee had
denied him its designation for
Attorney General because he is
Jewish and it was seeking a bal-
anced ticket, the Anti-Defama-
tion League of B nai B'nth has
declared that the specific
charge aside, we deplore ine se-
lection of candidates on any basis
other than their individual merit
and qualifications."
Abrams, in a lettar to the
League, had asked the agency
as an organization devoted to
guaranteeing bask constitutional
rights for Americans in all walks
of life" to take a stand in as-
suring that considerations of
ethnic background or religious
affiliation are not permitted to
dominate the process of selecting
candidates for elective public of-
fice."
Responding for the League.
Seymour D Reich, chairman of
ADL's New York Board, wrote
that any political organization
which makes its choices of candi-
dates upon a racial, religious or
ethnic basis should be condemn-
ed as violating a fundamental
concept in the American election
process."
* -? -
LevtUewa fee Israel
TEL AVIV William J. Le-
vitt, the New York builder who
revolutionized the mass housing
industry in America right after
World War II. announced here
Uut he planned to build a Levit-
town in Israel to provide housing
for 30.000 persons.
Levitt ipoke at the inaugura-
tion of a 70-acre tract acquired
by Bar I Ian University adjacent
to its campus. The land was pur
chased with a donation of an un-
disclosed amount by the Arner-*
lean builder Levitt described his*
project as a Primary' Employ-
: rat Town .PET).
He said it called for a complete
Cltj with employment in 6.000
basic or pnrnary jobs which
could support a population of
50.000
.- ***
Chance Encounter
UNITED NATIONS Emerg-
ing from a one hour meeting*
with IN Seeretai-y (ieneral Ku:t
Waldheim. Israel AmbassadorP
Yosef Tekoah told newsmen heP
had expressed formally his sur-
prise and dismay about Dr. Wald-f
heim's disclosure he had met*
with Palestinian representatives'*
in Khartoum in the Sudan.
Tekoah liste I the terroristN
Waldheim met as Zuhayr Muh-
sin. commander of El-Saiqa in
Lebanon, the group that called
the Kiryat Shemona massacre*
"heroic'' and took responsibility
for many of the terrorist atroci-
ties. Faruq al Qadumi. who rep-
resents El Fatah in the Palestine
Liberation Organization; and
Khalid al Fatum. chairman of
the National Palestinian Council
of PLO.
Tekoah said Waldheim told
him the meetings with the ter-
rorists was a "chance encounter"
and that he was not aware of .
the identity of the terrorists he
met.
ft ft ft
Scientists to Leave Rnasia
NEW YORK Alexander and
Yevgeny Levich, the two sons of
Soviet scientist Benjamin Levich,
have been told they will be per
mitted to emigrate to Israel, the
Student Struggle for Soviet Jew-
ry reported here, but the SSSJ
was unable to confirm reports
that the sons were told they will
be allowed to leave before the
end of 1974
The Soviet practice is normal-
ly to '.ell Jaw |lnn exit per-
, to leave within a matter of
aays or weeks.
The Levich brothers have been
liking exit viaai for more than
tarn yeani Their fathei. a mem-
ber of the Soviet Academy of
.ices, applied to leave for Is-
rael more than two years ago and
Via fired from hi* Moscow Uni-
. > po-t and from the bati-
tute ot Electrical Charniatrjr. A
lev. hours later, the father was
told he had been given penius-
sion to emigrate.
ft ft ft
'Servant Jacob'
ATLANTA Marcus Wayne
Chenault. accused of the murder
M Mrs Martin Luther Kin, Sr.,
and a church deacon heie, say a
he is "a Hebrew."
The 23-year-old Black youth
from Dayton. O. was arraigned
and held hate Monday by City
Judge Ed Brock, who accepted
an innocent-on-all-cbunts plea.
Chenault told the court that
"My name is Servant Jacob. I
am a Hebrew. I was sent here on
a mission, and it is partially ac-
complished."
Chenault's attorney. Randy Ba-
cote. explained that by "Hebrew"
his client means that he u "a
black follower of the God of Ja-
cob, as distinguished from being
Jewish."


Page 10
+JeirtFk>rMtor
of Greater Fort lauderdalo
Friday. July 12. 1974
Congress Angered
I By Red Repression
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Congressional anger rose here
over Soviet repression of Jewish
activists seeking the right to emi
jjrate to Israel on the eve of Pres
idem Nixon's visit to Moscow for
summit talks.
Twenty Senators eo-flgMd a
cable to the President urging
him to protect to Soviet author-
ities and to "publicly reject these
repressive tactics."
THE CABLE, drafted by Sen
Walter Mondale iD Minn. i. de-
clared that the wave of arrests
and beatings of Jews m princi-
pal Soviet cities ovei the pre
vtous week constitute.1 an ap-
palling beginning for a Visit that
is aimed at improving US. Soviet
relations and easing tensions."
In a separate message. Sen
Hubert H. Humphrey (D Minn i
said the arrests ami harassment*
in advance of the President's vis-
it were "an affront to the Unite.l
States and severely detrimental
to the cause of detente which
this trip is designed to advance."
Sen. Humphrey too urged
Nixon "to express officially
American disapproval of these
acts which violate the basic prin-
ciples of human right*
Rep Jonathan Bingham (D..
NY), wrote the President to
protest this dragnet against So-
viet citizens" and to immediate-
ly ask in Moscow "not only those
arrested Soviet Jews be released
but also that they be allowed
to meet with him during his
visit."
SEN. HARRISON A. Williams
(D.. N.J.). urged the President
to "take a strong stand" in fa-
vor of free emigration for Jew?
and others in the Soviet Union
during his talks in Moscow.
Secretary of State Henry- A.
Kissinger, asked for a descrip-
tion of the Soviet position on
Jewish emigration, said at a pro*
conference before leaving with
the President that "it is a very
delicate and sensitive subject."
He said the U.S. had taken
the position of pursuing the
dialogue on the issue in a way
that would not put it in "a pre-
cise legal form" between the
U.S. and the Soviet Union.
SOURCES HERE told the Jew-
ish Telegraphic Agency that
senatorial discussions with Kis
singer, involving Senators Henry
Jackson. Jacob Javits and Abra
ham Ribicoff. centered on the
level of Soviet Jewish emigration
and the nature of reported assur-
ances the Sovi.t government vva-
prepared to give on such emigra
tion
ADL Charges Educators
Whitewash Bias in Jersey
NEW YORK (JTA) The board of education of a New
Jersey town was accused Friday of trying to whitewash" an
dent in which a Jewish pupil mi aliened to have (Men the victim of
a verbal and physical anti-Semitic assault by some of her .
ma tot.
The charge was made by Ar
nold Forster, general counsel of
the Anti Defamation League of
L'nai B nth. after a special com-
mittee of the board of education
of Little Falls. N.J.. issue: a
statement denying "charges of
i isi-nsitiv it>. stereotyped con-
cepts and anti-Semitism" in the
town s graun '! school ij -
THE < HAK..F.S wen m
Wcbsty in i recent telecast on
the new anti The
education I.....i I hold an hour-
long press conference at which
its president, John Heath. Jr.
(lef ii!.' I and in-
tegrity ol i
The tel< Uyssa
Pol |ma gra bo
said *he had been beaten and
subji
marks after the C >' shown
a fUm on freedom of speech.
The film, which was shown to
rev* the press COa>
BBCO, showed a DOS Haai
speaking in fiont of a Brooklyn
Sjmagoguc
The she I I meant to il-
lustrate constitutional proti
for the right of sch.
MISS FELDMAN and her
mother were interviewed on the
telecast The girl said other stu-
dents had thrown pennies at
after the film showing and
called her a "cheap Jew an I
"dirt) Jew
told the Jewish Tele
graphic tgenc) he had been told
Miai Peldman was picked up and
a wail Heath
thai Miss Feldman. the
only Jew in the class, had been
insulted or beaten
Hi said her complaint D
ibij to eaperier*
growing up Heath
ecial committee had
invi the WCBS TV
nd had found them to
totally false '
He admitted however that the
ttax (ailed ipeak to
Mis. Feldman But Heath said
he spent more than three hours
at the Feldman home talking to
Mrs. Feldman.
FORSTER. who said the inci-
dent took place early in April.
said he was shocked to learn
that at this late date" the board
of education would declare that
Inddaal never happened
He laid there ow c i bildn
the classroom "who witOOJ
anti Semitic assault." adding
that if the board of education
fie tins kind of
the) might succeed in
ling the itOTJ but that this
Will take a lot "f doing"
ScUesinger Outlines Aid Drtail"
Continued from Page 1
brael D> Shi
nwn Peres has been in W i
ton moating with top U s
cials. including Schl on
the long term aid program r
mates, however, on the extent of
the program were not available
EN. iNoi Tl mggi
the U.S program for Israel is "in
excess" of $6 billion for the ;
five years Schlesinger replied
that "the size cannot be deter
mined today
When uMoyecountered when
wi!l the know
.r responded, "that
tween the locrotarj of State and
Congress."
Schlesinger said that of the
I billion m > fund for
Israel, on- billloi
in April, a credit of $500 million
wai made on June 3. and an ad-
ditional $700 million was "re-
centl I as a credit.
Congress had authorized the
President to grant up to $15 bil-
lion as a gift to Israel.
Religious
Services
K>ti lAuoaaoAU
BITH ISHABL '.'* .w*
Oakland Park Blvd. M' e^'ip
A. Labowit*. Cantor Maur.ct NaJ.
tMANU-IU SMS W. Oakland ear*
Blvd Raform. Rabbi Arthur i Ab-
eam* Canta* Jarama Kktmae*,
POU>ANO S1ACH
IHOIOM iTampto). W OB 11th A va.
Conservative. Babbl Msrrtt A. Ok0-
Canter Jamb J. rlaniar.
-----
aUUtOATt
MAROATI JEWISH CBNTfft. (Can-
aarvatlva) S101 NW tth St.
Frl>tay. I pn Pr Mannl Nmmann
will conduct: Cantor Ma* Oallub will
deliver the aermon SaturJav !' a m .
regular Sabbath l-nnrnina: wrvu-'i.
COBAl SftWCS
CORAL SPRINGS HHRtW CON-
GREGATION (Rtform> 01 Uni.
varsrty wr.. Coral Spring*. Rarar
Man Weitz
Frid.'v t ii m Bakaara ssrvfeaa
YOUNG ISRAEL Of MOLLVWOOO.
(Orthotfoa). SSV1 Stirlmo Rd S3
VWVWWWVirW
9
CANDIEUGHTING TIME
22 TAMUZ 7:55
VVvVvV>.vVvyvV>AvWv>M
N.Y. Eyes
Fuentes
Proceeding
NEW YORK JTA i A
spokesman for the State Human
its Commission said that fur-
> i hearings will be held
in an effort to conciliate a dis-
pute involving charges that Luis
Fuentes superintendent of I
munity School District i me n
Manhattan had abetti- i anti 5
tic sbuae la one of the dis-
ili
The charges were P. BOB
again-t Fuentes, who had 11
accused of anti-Semitism two
years ago whan he was nai
superintendent, and against \.
len Boone, principal of Junior
h School > by five .,.,-t
ant principals at the school.
JEAN MacPIIER-ON. the
State Human Hi.
rector, has notit
that on the basil of I losod h
inga this spring, there wm
I i.uis," jor a public !. a
the chai
Th> f.vp assistant principal?
had I I that 1 re
fused to investigate and art on
what they said were Incidents oi
anti-Semitic abuse at a I
mtv School Board mi l g at
tnoetlBH with the juni ir |
Ol Parents Associat.
in the school.
They said the incidents had
been occumng siace Juiv 19
1973.
The complainants are Leonard
e. Jack Levins Arthur
Kaufman. Philip L and
Paul Flaumen
JACK M. s\ni.E. the State
Human Righta Comrniasiooer,
said the conclusions of tin
gional director did not constitute
a finding of guilt against Fuen
tea and Boone.
The spokesman icilia-
tion efforts would be made to
end the dispute h form of
1 amon] batwoi fuentes and
ma and the five complaina
If those failed, he 'aid. full-
scale public hearings would then
be held on the char.
A number of lOwiab and other
groups have charged .,-n
tes made anti Semitic statements
and slurred other ethnic gro
while serving earlier as a princi-
pal in the former Ocean H
Brownsville demonstration school
district in Brooklyn.
? ? Quiz Box
99

M
By RABBI SAMUEL J. FOX
Siace sanekiag ha* he** de-
clared a health hasard. why
dees Jewish traditn.. aermit
d? to smoke? (S. Green, Boa-
tew. Mass.)
Jewish tradition has a general
rule which contends that a per-
son is obligated to protect his
bodily health It is. therefore,
forbidden to do anything to en-
danger his health.
There have been a number of
articles written in recent issues
of rabbinic periodicals pointing
out that since smoking is a health
hazard, it should not be engaged
in. I have even noticed adver-
tisements in some religious mag-
azines and newspapers cautioning
people of the Jewish faith not to
engage in smoking because of the
ixissible danger to one's physical
survival.
Jewish tradition has. therefore,
indeed been sensitive to the dan-
ger of the smoking habit and has
responded accordingly It should
be clarified, however, that a Jew
should consult a competent rabbi
regarding his immediate person: I
problem about smoking.
Why is it cuitsBsary to
tear the official "Get" (Le..
document of divorce! after
it it handed aver to the wife?
This practice is said to have
been found as early as during .he
days of the persecutions of Ha-
drian In those days the docu-
ment was torn in order to de
Stray it so that the oppressors
would not get their hands on it
or notice that their prohibition
was not carried out
Some claim that even aftar the
persecutions, the enatOffl remain-
ed for other reasons One is so
Fisher A train
To Head
Agency Board
JFRUSAIFM 1 JTA 1- Mas
Fisher of Detroit, reflected
chairman of the Jewish AgtBfj'l
Board of (iovernors. said here
that he was "more encouraged
than ever hv the Ageno s i.-n
eral Assemble thlf I since
the Jewish Ageno nm
tuted in l7ti
TTie Genera] AVaaemhl)
June 23 The : |UOB
which Fisher and the late I
Pincua first envisioned in 1964
and brought to realm s \ %.
later has work.tl katat)
well. Fisher said
THE JEHISH Agency, he said.
has l.ecomc "the real tcj
tive hodv of world Jew rv He
said he had never seen r tier
working relationships than those
that have developed between the
World Zionist Organization and
the BO-taDl I non Zionists" the
reprevntaiives of the fund-rais
ing bodies abroad wh.. joined to
form the reconstituted Jewish
Agency
But Fisher has set his
on further expansion
Fear Raids
Ma v Del a v

Geneva Talks
Continaed from Page 1
GDC fBBHii ,.ur Chief
of Staff, indicated on the r
over the weekend that Israel will
continue with the preem;.
raids on terrorist camps despite
the Arab protests
t
that it would prove that the Wif*
had already received all r:
belonging to her according ;o the
Ketubah 1 Hebrew marrlage^ton
tract) so she could not claim any
more rights.
Others claim that thi* is done
so that neither the husband nor
anyone else can throw any sus-
picion on the validity of the di
vorce. Of course, some form of ^
written testimony is given to the
wife instead ol the "Get" so thst
she can prove that she was offi-
cially divorced ami is now per-
mitted to remarry.
David Axbol. 63 year old
Moscow physical chemiat
who was imprisoned for 16
years under btaun. staged a
17-day hunger strike before
being issued a eisa and al-
lowed to emigrate with h;a
wi.' and son.
Retaliation!
HIamrd On
Lebanese
UNITED NATlnNi, ,JTA>
Israel has listed in detail her>
its air attacks on the "haeet of
the murder organizations in Leb
anon and said that "all p
bie steps" were taken
inju-v t residents of the
gee camp- "
The statement, in a letter t
nl of the
'atajt, that lytj-
take all tb*
<< to protect 1
ens who are Being attack* '
1 Lebanese tori If 1 80-! t *
foil p n of. alrocif.e
d Kiryat Shemoav
Maal t i Ki'buu Shamif,"
IN till W Jaalit Doveir
<*ti anenl representative
to t.u I mie.1 Naiioas, aertr !
that the Lebanrse governnv
"and it alone, is responsible for
all the consequences, includiru
the results of Israel's defer:
action ansing from the Bl
Bttce and activities of a pracucal
ly independent regime of
tenor and murder organisation-
in an from Lebanon
DM Bl leitcrated that the Le
banese government permit"
terror organizations" to I
frrtHiom their hea
quarti aftaBi s. propaganda m-
Chinery, bases recruiting a< I
' aining camps, installat
arms cache. an
I that the terrorists sr'-
out on their nefarious murd.
in Israel ami elsewhere
HI \NSEItTEI) that the Uha
BaOnl ha.l waived i
' its arrived forces to as
ter terrorist bases, including
.amp* which have <
under the domuvstioa af the Pa
nan murder organization-
tnat even in matters "ansin,
dinary criminal of fens. aai
the l^banese armed forces are '
denied access to these camps."


tmonr
3- -Ci
man
Many Novels Have Jewish Characters, but Aren't Jewish
RFVDERfl hav? n^ei
(t I infrequently review
My rule is that this cot-
Is devoted to hook* with
content, not merely those
ItvWi characteri.
novels of recent vintage
ive reached me have Jews
yagonit. but they have
for no Jewish content The
lM be the sarr if
were substituted for
10 REvHNT novel* hive
.,.1 some Jewish ceotent
ther possesses an\ parti-
l.'trnrv ejualitv N .th 1 >
thin| to awaken slight
I m-mbrances Th-- b-t
tw is "The Last Sud-
U\ Chafe Berr
17.95. 2Wpp )
The other is Tiffany Street."
by Jerome Weidman (Random
House. S7 95) Weidman's books
all have the same ring, and none
has equalled his "I Can Get it
for You Wholesale "
The book is about a young man
fr.m the East Side and the Brinx
in the time of Prohibition It is
practically all dialogue and must
have been written with Holly-
wood in mind
Bermant is the better writer.
hut his protrayal of an Enzl'.sh
family gathered to r
T.ed vacuous at times. De-
th- I*!<. the book ha< noth.ng
tit' *!h Jeus Off the \p-istl-s
"THE MMQ of BMffA" wi'h
t.x' and ,'ommMtar I nrl
a and Illutrate<: by H
Era i a N P >wn
PubUabers.rf5,95), is notewro/thy
The immortal book is presented
in the form of a play with each
speaker clearly identified This
facilitates an understanding of
thu song which has been inter-
preted in several ways R may
nor be to the likint. of some
orth >dox but the book should be
Fmil FackenheJan, professor of
philosophy iOflttWM to titillate
Drain ami motivate! peop'e to
think i". hil Encounters Between
Judaism apd Modern Phi'osophy"
i Ba.ic looks, Inc. 110, 245 pp >.
He poses the question whether
it is realh proper 'o speak of a
Jui i e Chr stian tboimi that is
thout an ul-
gjoui in patna.'
a. well J oui i3us 'in
;V'H i~4*lloo
Religious Law Bans All Transplants
| VMI RICAN Reform rabbi, reviewing the ap-
n of Jewish R law to organ
na- cited a ral iling that human
i u may not *" '.'. il. tion-
the time when rival
for failur.
iling was made n an addroai U the Con
ira! law in J: 19>S by Rabh
la t'nterman. the forVMff \>< -...-., Chief
Ism 'a. William B Sil-
I if Kan AMI SIIVERWAN. win is chairman of the
no Kel.gmn .tn>1 V A the \mer-
al Association. I......I the ijonhring
which can confront riNbis in uch areas
i 'ransplants. as we!! BM f defni
rath, .h> right to die and euthanasi|
reviewed the problem- in a report in th*
u- Of the Journa' >f the Central Confer
>f American 'Rabbis, th.- Refoni rabbinate
also cited Rabbi I merman as holding that
Mtt bans against deriving b.-nefit from the
i --.-rating the dead and delaying burial of
ire all "set aside' when what is involved
>.-st on of saving a '.t- 'Pekuah N'efesh)
\BBI Ml.VERM \> added 'hit in the ease of
t.-jn.plants. Rabbi Interman hss hld "hat blind-
life threateni-* RtuataOl gflMBgM Mind
\ be killed in an a- BBMBtRI from
and therefore >ne.l transplants are
I Silverman also ctel thai rsra < Dr Fred
laanar, i I *
Dr Rn*ner I the t as
. heart tra--
in DnI onoa I rake
thyself ii p thy sou! dll or
'Take ye pod
Ac Dr. leaner b>'h the Tatanod and
ti ar'-t- i thaae i nmar talents
o me in J of all danger to One's phj
oral b-i-g"
V RDING "P> Dr Ro problem rig the recipient revolves around
the requirement for burial of any .rgan removed
from "he b>1> of a living human beinz
"Thus, a gal.bladder, aloiach, lung or other 1-
easesl internal >rgan may require b-.irial by Jewish
Law anl so Might an excised 'old' heart."
Another que-tion concerns a roctpfn* ffkal hap-
r>eni tfl be a Coh.-n. a ioacendanl of the pn-tly
tribe
Dr R.);nr was quoted II asking: "D>es the qu-
t.on of i. tldffaaea of ritual dafUaaMaR apply to the
heart jf a dtnd donor which is now to be implanted
into a pri-st fCoRn)^ What Halacrue prwril.es are
there in choosing a recipient'"
Dr Raaaaff also is cited on problems a>Wa| from
the transplantation of kidneys from both deal per-
sons and living donors F>r th- Lfter there ii a
Hjachic i leal IB Of whether a living donor mav
nahjoet himself to the danger, however *mall. "of
the operative procedure to remove one of hi* kid-
rv\ | to ia< --ff anothar "
Q^arf i^*4lpcrf
A Mistake to Count Dayan Out
Haifa
IN\ f \MII.IAR faces are t.ssin. from the new
DCt Thu i not I '' had Rota' i
a healthy aiped >f M'r,*"N "
I irpffWRf re*ults uf the '.atest char
.. -appearance of Moshe Vf-^
'.t a pari Hi of anveml t*m* and up to I e Yont
r War. his star had h "' tn"
He lad esers pethh- I
i arftjr.
IT QMI ti.ne. I heli-ve. a Taw v >te sh .wed
[as th- choice of some 80 parent of the n
:.- to suece. at Iff Then. Ii
of the war
Urn which h i h"
fronl public life
led thai
the polities
buck the part> I
P. i d
... uf th.- Bis-D
. th- Cal
1tir the rora K saw R
-
i the whole Golda Mair govamai
a ahar loaders in Israel can it be aaU
l they have charisma II
a man of ideas and of acton Benounon
MO in h.m Ida natural heir. Dayan -mmar 1-1
on from many, but ha >?o ftoked
i 11 Qe hi from tho a who appoaad
him [ -an say of Davm that he ;. MJatnl or
indecisive/, :v.;-- or eosorlans.
H,. im T.an> aspect! '. tea
he was m a BetaMao Influence
I ilNC. BKTORF last TORI Kippur hi a.
. Kpretted raa adnin rron M '" ""r
h, ;). lang m dnod on
:h .'
t n- p. iti -al mr
| i aa a i i
l M In this h I I! >*-l
oa
i
ex-
h
THF ACRANXT
A p le: lema-
in of
, tndUu public i
the choace of candidate, than the
back m
i p.-rhapt I
via'." a
Should we continue to speak
of a Judaic-Christian ethic when
there are deep cleavages between
the two faiths in their approaches
to many facets of man and his
life"
FACKEtfHKm aserts tha ever
since the Nazi Holocaust. West-
ern civilization is on trial Recent
actions by France,.Japan and
Germany indicate that the Holo-
caust has been forgotten, and na-
tions, like man, are still in the
barbaric state.
For loan, the philosopher-
rabbi has a memorable lesson.
He writes that Jews have failed
where they have been "men
abroad" and "Jews at home."
If Nixon Could Just Pick
Ip a Knack lor Hebrew
I/INGS ARE nothing new la
Jamaajom. Henl spoke ti
I ho I adlad there. Wi.helm
of Germany and th- King of
hal: M not the f.r-t
is:ilem
Ju-' about enturj book, an-
administration (
ouiy enough w paid a
Three BO
ret.. > Trea-
r| \ Pre lent w.is
GRANT himself v.a- rot in-
-d
however, did
rot eon I >f
his termm his ratirament^n
| if a trip around
111 Ever .* the hero
-.- Ctrfl War more :h-n per
hap< as an sPffaai do Pi, M was
serenad'-i In Jer-jsale^n. at the
W.i.ing WaH, a 'ew came u? to
'. i ml Toda Rabba.
< in', bad done a big tttvah,
an J the Jew wanted BB thank
htBR iOff It was like this fhaV
day in Washin;'.or 9aaml Wjlf'.
hea.l i
Jei isalem.
18 |>U i.llll.K
.' : arry
her Mi Wolfe
Kii [Ai
: f..r the |
IVoil the let-
It to President
1
v ich -o" exp I
v. ;

of
Ef a po
i.BWT i
hich was mnt >
the erusaiem
que Pi i lent reee.v.-1
a p himself tapestry
4oi e '" th.- Jew in Jemaa-
lem who aaamad to pois
om artistic abilit
Wh >'em
the Wailing R
tare .v,- the Jew .n Jerusalesn
mk h.m
Perhaps while :n
Presiden< Nixon could have pick-
ed up a little Hebrew
ert
r
h
American Diamond Dealer \.
Rises from Shlemiel Opus Cnf<
Hollywood
/*H\Bl.Es> r.BODIN who por
^ trayed the brash, braaen. of-
tan nbn .\ious gatecrasher with
schlemihlic undertones in Elaine
May's motion picture. "The Heart-
b'eak Kid." now returns to us in
the disguise of an American dia-
ini dealer whom fate has made
an unwilling master thief in "11
Harrowhouse from the novel by
Ger..! \ Rum la adapted to
n by the actor himself).
Th- tcenario, by Jeffrey Bio im
I blend of suspense and to:..
in-chaak humor
"11 Harrwhvjse." prodmmd
in England by Elliott Kastner and
a.i i both
. fr .m h S it IVentieth
.,.,. y v \ .-,. tel th-
do.-:- of (oar
ii..im >n i stored in an
Impeaetrahle central
by a
running in.sr>ect'>r portrayed Rj
Ifud).
CMBLM GKMHN al asChaa-

wid-
.s out to be
.ame of
ire Tre\
Nde

ed t? the press a period I
mad- in Spain. "The Spikes
Gang." from a screenplay by
Irving Ravetch and Harriet Frank,
Jr. Richard Fleischer is directing
Lee Marvin surrounded by
three youthful gunslingers. Gary
Grimes. Ron Howard and Charlie
Msrtm Smith, who have gone off
into the world to fol'ow the
example of a criminal whom
they worship a. the hero of their
drr .
THOUGH brilliantly photo-
graphed by Brian West of "Billy
Two-Hats") m rugged mountain
terr.in n irttl >f N1 i: i i with the
dupliC \':r\z the U -

Rio Gi ind in tl of
the at first
ther it day
.- of a
tarn-
i
Yet .- t ie it unl Is, w
the re tl >ssness of
.id but not con-
ed b) authors Frank anl
Ri-
Of I
1 of

I ill >

DON SfEGEL'e Th? ]
ictual 1
iglon 1 and Prai
' -ctual and sophis-
Fnday. July 12. 1974
Page 11


Page 12
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