The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale


Material Information

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


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


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
System ID:

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward

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Full Text
wJewisti floridiari
Voiume 3 Number 15
OF GMKATiir FORT t.uimnnu.E
Friday. July 26, 1974
Price 25 cont
Nation Will Miss the Warren Court
!* Angeles Times Syndicate
NEW YORK There is in fact
only one issue that will decide
Earl Warren's place in history
the question of what the Warren
t'ourt did for social progress and
to the judicial tradition.
My own answer is that the
game was worth the candle, that
Chile Denies
Former Nazi
PARIS (JTA> Chile has
categorically denied what it
"reports coming from
Furope" that it has named for-
mer SS officer Walter Rauff head
'. the Chilean Intelligence Scrv
the French daily. "Le
Monde." reported last week
Col Pedro Erwing. secretary-
general of the Chilean Military
Junta, called the reports of
Kauffs nomination "totally false'"
and .said th.-y wire in-pire>l by
nternational Marxism which is
B| to portray the Chilean
rnment as 'fascist." the pa-
" Le Monde" leportcd that
I had appointed Rauff head
i (! Intehgenvia
mal iDlNA). the Chilean
.genre Services.
SubsequentI\. the paper cited
\ustnan newspaper. "Aibei-
r Zeitung." as the source of
report and also referred to
other sources" as the basis of
the social results justified the
wrenching of the tradition It is
a persona! response; others will
WARREN DIED at a favoring
moment The people who once
wished him dead or at least
impeached are to lay caught
up in another cause, on the other
side of a different impeachment
There are more who admired
him. who mourn him deeply, and
who feel that if his high integ-
rity had prevailed in Washing-
ton there would have been no
Watergate and no Nixon im-
peachment drive today.
I talked with him a few times
at the 1948 Republican con-
vention, in the early '80s at Bran-
deis University, when he dedi-
cated a statue to Justice Louis
Brandeis. and several times after
Supreme Court heanng5 Aiwav s
he struck me as in the best sense
an American primitive.
I MEAN it in the sense that he
went back to the roots of the na-
tional beine
In the modern American Baby
Con tinned on Page 2
Jackson Seeks Accord
On Russian Exit Visas
'Mtfcock' U Migrotia
Sin Henry M JackaM said that
the People's Republic of China
was leas interested in the Arab-
I .S. Says Atoms to Egypt
Needed for Mideast Peace
battery of Administration offi-
cials argueii before two subcom-
mittees of UM House Foreign Af-
fairs Committee that the I' S.
1,000 Demonstrate Anger
At Klarsfeld Sentencing
PARIS iJTA) More than
OH survivors of Nazi concentra
n camps together with oth< r
Nazi victims demonstrated July
n front of the Wot German
Embassy to protest the two month
prison sentence Imposed on Nail-
r.jr.ter Bs-atc Klarsfeld
Mr*. Klarsfeld herself was
none the demonstrators, as well
the International League
\ 'ainst Racism and Anti Semit
-m LICA1. President Jean
Pierre Bloch and many Jews and
non-Jews who came to manifest
their tupoort
A HEAVY police guard sur-
rounded the Embassy, but no
clashes between police and dem-
onstrators occurred
Mrs Klarsfeld declared that
she intends to continue her fight
against unpunished Nm| war
criminals. She arrived here from
West Germany where a Cologne
court had sentenced her to a two-
month prison term for attempt
ing to abduct former Paris Ges-
tapo chief. Kurt Lischka.
W.vt Geman officials granted
her permission to return to her
Pans home pending the appeal
Continued Page 7
transfer of nuclear reactors and
fuel to Egypt and .: es-
sential to maintaining the mo-
mentum of peace moves in the
They indicated that if the I" S
riui not supply this material, oth-
er count! us would. But. under
sharp questioning by some sub-
committee members, they con-
ceded that there were no "ab-
solute safeguards'' to assure that
the nuclear material would be
used exclusively for peaceful
purpo-t *
IN THAT connection, a S'ate
Department official gave assui-
ances to members of Cong:
who have expressed skepticism
< tar President Nixon's offer of
reactors to Egypt and Israel that
the I' S will require stringent
controls on the storage of nu-
clear materials by both countries
to prevent theft by terrorists,
sabotage or diversion of such ma-
terials to produce nuclear weap-
Assistant Secretary of State
Linwood Holton asserted in let-
ters to members of the Foreign
Affairs Committee that "strin-
ContiMed Pag? 7
Israeli dispute than it was con-
cerned about Soviet power in the
Indian Ocean, that he was pre-
pared to reach a "sensible ar-
rangement' with the Soviet
Union on the emigration issue,
but that the Russians woul<: have
to show more "give" if a com-
- :o be reached on the
Jackson Amendment.
The Washington Dem(-crat those points idttrmlnf, a
nference here following
his return from an official
to ma.niand China.
HE SAID that Soviet inter:t r
tnce with Arr.ei.>an news media
during :':.< Nix.':: -J : mil
when the media tried to repo:t
on the situation of Jews se< -
t rr.igration was a "setback" to
ratal with regard to
the Jackson Amendment
"They are not going to get
MEN :;.o-: favored nation treat-
ment i until they show a willing-
' to abide by the Universal
iNJarat.on of H-iman Rights,
Jackson said.
He said tnat on his trip he
found the Chinese not willing to
talk in detail about the Mid-ile
Continued on Page 7
Day an
Never Saw
(lanfication .. 13 A
Chief of staff C.< n.
iai Gur and former De-
r Moshe Day an may
r ,:[ what the committee
..ting the Maalot tragedy
has described in its report as a
lack of communications between
tary authorities at the scene
of the Maalot massacre and the
Cabinet room in Jerusalem dur-
ing the fateful hours of last May
Three \rab terrorists murder-
ed 25 Israeli high school students
late that afternoon as Israeli
Continued fn>m Page 5
We Need Trade Pact
Without Strings-Nixon
WASHINGTON JT.VPresident N.xon was reported July 10
to have "again indicated the importance of a trade agreement (with
the Soviet Union i and the fact that the Soviet government has re-
ceded less i visa applications recently than before, and his view
that without an agreement the Soviet Union has the right to refuse
That position by the President
was relayed to reporters by Sen
Hugh Scott (R. Pa) the Senate
Bank Scandal Pits Giants
tfMT rfST4fNC
tea* Us 'irawtf
emerging bank scandal took on
political ramifications July 10 and
reactivated a longstanding ffud
between former Finance Minist.r
Pinhas Sapir and Moshe Zanbar,
Governor of the Bank of Israel.
Sapir. who has from the
government and was elected
chairman of the World Zionist
Organization and Jewish Agency
Executives last month, insisted
on appearing before the Knesset
Finance Committee which is look
ing into the failure of the Israel Bank
THE BANE of Israel announced
July 8 that it was taking over
Israel British and planned to
M it down ;n 10 days to pro-
tect its depositors
The government is also probing
Continued from Page 5
Minority Leader, after he emerged
t'rom a White House briefing for
Congressional leaders of both
parties on the recent Moscow
summit conference
assertion that visa applications
have declined was promptly re-
futed by the National Conference
on Soviet Jewrv in New York.
According to the Nc S.J, visa
applications have been running
at an average of 4,000 per month
during the first six months of
1P74. despite a 40 percent cut-
back on emigration and despite
increasing harassment*, arrests
and threats of trial to visa ap-
Continued en Page 7

Pace 2
+Jei#fkr**> <^M Uwd*f Friday. July 26. 1974
Home Health Care Service For
Brotvard Residents Launched
The Hollywood Home Health
Agency. Inc.. has -tailed to >o
vide essential skilled nursiag and
aaciilary services in the homes
o' re=idents of Broward and Dade
counties, according to EiBanuel
Borenstein. A.C.S.W., executive
d .rector.
Borenstein supervises a stall
of registered nurse*, h-une nurs
ing j.des Ml >rd workers, nutrition specialists and
Servicea are offered for per
so-: le undei the Mx dicar
program, either "Pail v Ho
ptul Insurance, following .i qual
if\ I 9"
iiuhuaaal Ear arl ir Ita
Medicare coven all reasonable
cost* 0* the homi' b iltb servicea
provided. In addition, the pro
gram pro" 1 KB
e^ui-niT.t and sur es as ho;-
pit-.' bads, wheelchairs, crut'b -.
catheters and oth-r ite m m
by th- r 'f t0
facil.tate patient recovery.
"Pie new acency is he.v'quar-
t-rcd at 2100 E Ha'landal B<
Blvd iid anticipates respom
to for care largely in
South Browan! and North Dade.
"TVre are literally thousand*
of men and women who are not
si~k e*HBJk to b hn-^>i'ai7"d but
who do need skilled nursing care
at home and it is im-oortant to
c--> everything Do these people out of institution-."
says Borenstein.
To obtain the service, anyone
may call the agency's office and
the care trill hecin lmmediatc'y
after the patient < doctor
proves and gives his orders, he
Included in the therapies pro-
vides! by the Hollvwood Horn.-
He?)th Agency are physical.
re*niratnry. seech and occupa-
Temple Sholom
Men Organize
Some 60 persons attended the
fr-t breakfast rreetinp of the
Brotherhood of Temple Shulom.
! Dpi BO Betch, Ju y H and par-
t:c.pated in the election of off;-
eera for the coming ><--r.
I. Sp:k' Matter aa
B-orhcrhood Nat
Eaun- aasj named f.rst ehM pre>i-
dt-r da] coordinator.
Interested men living in the
Pompano Beach area are urged
to contact Mr. Baum about join-
ing the group.
ala'1 bv re I : therun
A nutritionist counnels pa-
fa:nih on BOM
t > inititutc ;ir.d maintain special
AddttioaaDy, the hhtrapiati and
other specialists advise family
members on how they can help
in the patient's care and recov-
ery procram.
Prior to joinin.- the Hollywood
Home Health AfaasCy, Kt.imt\
Borenstein had been director of
social work for four Amev
Vedicorp hospitals la Hroward
Caaatj Qatdaa lales, Caauaunity
,.f South Braa tars' '
HoUywoad and Cypress Camaana
it> in !' nipano He also or
.1 the soetal aw k depart!
at MeaaoriaJ Hospital in Hi 1
t n '
related on mua I
.', i i mset
ainnan -f tin
For Hani tal So -1 Wort
Dteectoci af the I n<
dent i>f tl
S>rvicc Agency for Sin. Ctl
1 and tn iui 'en
iak FamDj Ser Bwsri d
I aunt) I a'*o h. l-v nt.ta.n
th<- I at which
ip f B ll
tram for the county, pa
; and nutritional ed
for elderly catausaa, regardless of
Broward Social Service Agencies
In Need Of Several Volunteers
Broward County's social serv-
:ee agencies need volunteers to
fiil needs in a variety of areas
his summerfrom helping trou-
Med youths to being a reception-
ist in a counsel ng office.
The Volunteer Action Center
of Broward County. Inc. the
arency which interviews and
Bfneaa volunteer*, lists the fol-
1 .w*ng areas where local resi-
dents are needed:
0) A person to do statistical
analysis of records of e*-meatil
pati-nU as a followup to treat
ment: 1
A peron to interview vol
A vo'uateer coordinator in
tin HoHv-woo.! area for the Men
tal Health agency;
A volunteer t 1 ten tn trotl
bled youths. helping gi\e them
an alternate road;
A person to givt rant vie ;
tine time and at'eition after the
atfc expe'i
A receptionist with disposition to greet people in the
Pompano Branch;
A person to Y>natr a BttaMo
sewnc machine to the Youth
Program geared to prevent youth
fr'im ehooking a negative alter-
Anyone latereatcd la donating
hi time may contact the Volun
teer Action Center at 1300 B
Andrews Ave. Ft I.audrrdale
from 8.30 am to 4 30 p m Boa
day through Friday
Telephone 971-3330
Mark Weissman, L. F.D.
Israeli Findings Airs
On Atomic Reactors
JFJU'SALF.M,JT.VPremier Yitrhak Rabin reported to ta
Cabinet the nadtng> ef a special toman scientific raauuuie ;v
appointed lat month to rtua> the implieattoaa tor Israel of p-^
dent Nixon s offer of a nuclear reactor and American atonu, }>-,,.
hou to Kgypt Hhl m made a similar offer to Israel. The finding
not be made public.
Kbia has also made a state-
meat to the Kneeeel outlaatai the
roaart ( the tumawsaai
B iai the Ma) tfi aUalal In
,: set .ir

lasananrud h^ fcrao
1 dM Man '
\i;.,,.. 1 MoriM Dayaa and Cl
of Staff t^a *'
ag ihcir rah
T\e rtahussaafa rr m(
public Dayan. hauwufl
awa rnaatad <*<
he had pav Cab-n.-t
the scene of 'he traged> at
FOREIGN M Ittt 1 \
rnt did no: to
.- Wathiii larV
M.....\ summit mr jst
.> vhich rvfarred tn the
ifimate interests of the Pal
-: -an pt-op 1
AUaa said th-t Uriel sa
no'hin^ in the communique that
I r BirpCatiBfl
He said th term leaitimate
interests" has often \>~en used
n th- past h> the American*,
and certainly h> the Russians, m
connection with the Palettnian
and that talefuahl was different
in tone than iinhU "
This dees not mean that Israel
was pleased with eer
the communique, bul .
no surprise; in it. Allor
TOt'RI.HM Minister
ratd on hi* recent -
m th Pop*- Paul VI at the V
I bed it as ifi <
s\mpathc!i< and attd
had talked only about
n: to pilgrimage-
b tvaaa lenuali
It M not Know r
gtgftj H-nr> \ K
ni<"eting uith the I'
Icfen*e %tinlsU-r >i
thi < htoat th- '
tfltera I
on ttK- Bynaa front
n. ith the t n :
engagement Ohser\rT -|
1 HOOF) hid been rh-ar'
id by larael m
/one in the Mt HejCB
Ijecause of pnsslbte m
ffrts w \*s raaaoR
ports front Vienna that \
M monile* meet no*
-th th- Iraeli ex^lanar
had d-manded furth-:
ton bs INDOr.
It was announced th. I -*
Cabinet would try to S
regular meetlnts each week re
aarvhaj thr Sunday Bsartasl for
current affairs that ned
diate decisions and the
meeting, probably on Fr*i;-
ljog tersn subjects to be dealt
with in depth
ling li-.'.
MTV'. 's ''
mod .Mini,,
- 1
920 1010

... .
.u ll'.l
I .M RfX isAsO

... Friday, July 26, 1974
* Jfnliirkrkfi-tr of Greater Fort Lauderdalo
Page 3
Unique Resale Shop Opened By Writer, Daughter
United Way Vice Giairmcn
Named By Harold E. Walker
l'mt**1 Way campaign chair-
man Harold K. Walker, senior
partner of Ernst and Ernst, has
announced the appointment of
two vice chairmen for the United
Way Campaign.
They are John B White. South
east Florida general manager of
Southern Bell, as vice chairman-
professional group, and Joe N.
Scott, division manager, adminis-
trative services. Florida Power It
Light, as vice chairman small
business group.
White. graduate of the t'ni
versity of Virginia, is chairman
of the Long Ranse Planning Task
Force of the Fort Lauderdale
Chamber of Commerce.
As vice chairman of the pro-
foatOMi -iroup for the United
Way campaign. White will direct
the solicitation of volunteers from
17 professions
Scott is a member of the board
of directors. Executive Associa-
tion of Fort l Club of Plantation and Sales and
Marketing Executives
During the United Way Cam-
paign h* will assign community
leaders for complete solicitation
i-overage of firms employing less
than 20 employees
Scientists Declare
'Atoms to Egypt
Not Dangerous
Rita Goodman, a well-known
South Florida writer who was a
prize winning columnist for the
Coral Gables Times, recently
opened a unique shop in Fort
Lauderdale's historic Progresso
Plaza, a landmark building which
has been restored to its original
natural charm.
The shop, which carries out the
building's interesting old-world
decor, is called "Reefs Walk-In
Closet." Wearing apparel, jewelry
and accessories are taken on con-
signment for resale.
Ms. Goodman'sdaughter, Bar-
bara, who recently returned to
the United States after serving a>
Partners Join
Forces To Aid
Area's Destitute
The Jewish War Veterans of
America, Wm. Krechtman Post
730 of Ft. Lauderdale, and the
Jewish Federation of Greater Ft.
Lauderdale have joined forces to
help the poor and needy of this
an>l surrounding areas. They
have declared WAR on poverty.
A program whereby concerned
citizens can contribute discarded
but wearable clothing of any
kind or type, to be distributed to
proud but poor people in all im-
mediate areas has been m.-ti
Members of the JWV will in
form you as to the pioper pro-
cedure to expedite your contribu
tion to the needy: Contact Nat
Fault/. Paul Zimmerman. Bill
Kling o: Mel Kornfield.
a volunteer in Israel, is manag-
ing the store for her mother; the
two of them select merchandise
representing both generations.
Msr Goodman, who served "as
director of public relations for
the King's Inn and Uolf Club.
Freeport. Grand Bahama Island,
for the past four years, explains,
"When I returned to the United
States, I realized that with the
economy down there were ladies
who enjoyed owning good clothes
but ju*t couldn't afford them.
"On the other hand, there are
women who have closets full of
fin. clothes they no longer wear."
she continued. "With me as the
middleman, everyone is happy"
Reefs Walk In Closet" is
located at 901 Progresso Dr. (NE
3rd Avenue at the railroad cross-
ing). ______
Group Travel The only way I go
Europe, Israel, Greek Islands, Africa,
Mexico, Orient, South Pacific etc
Caribbean Cruises On New Royal Viking Sea
Please clip and save for future reference
senior Israeli scientMs have Indi-
cated in a report to Prennei YItl
hak Rabin that the nuclear re-
actor the United States has of-
fered Kgypt does not constitute a
menace to Israel.
The scientists. Prof Yisrael
Dostrovsky. special advisor to the
Premier on nuclear energy, and
shaihev.t Prater, director sen-
eral of Israel's Atonic Energy
Committee, were asked by Rabin
to study the matter after Prcsi
dent Nuton's offer of nuclear
know how to Egypt last month
stirred alarm in Israel.
THF.IR RKPORT will not be
ma le public It was learned, how
ever, that both ideatfctl a.
there was no short term danger
to Israel in the fiOO-megawatt r<-
actor offered Egypt and that b
raei could rely to a (Teal extent
on the guarantees of safeguai-t-
and surv i. .ne. p.oiniscd by tlu
American* that the Egyptian
would not MM the reactor foi
other than peaceful pun*
The Mienti>ts HMCOlted that
the reactor would contributi
greatly to Egypt's nuclear capa
bility but said it WOOld have i
impo>sible in an\ rwrr. to
vent such a technological dl
THEY BJKIB claims in
some quaiters that Egypt did not
need a nuclear reactor to gen
erate power brcau^ it posse
the Aswan High Dam and OH
erable oil resources.
On the contrary', the scientists
said. Egypt would probably need
a second reactor to meet its pow
er needs in the 1990*.
The scientists' report support-
ed statements last month by For-
eign Minister Yigal Allon and
Information Minister Aharon
Yanv minimizing the danger of
the reactor in Egyptian hands.
Those statements had been
sharply criticized at the time by
tpposition spokesmen.
Jewish Federation Singles
Plan Swim Party, Meeting
The Jewish Federation Singles
of Broward plans swim party at
a home in Hollywood Saturday
Aug. 10. at 9 p.m. Broward and
Dade singles ages 25-50 for worn
en and 2555 for men are wel-
A general meeting will be held
Tuesday Aug. 20. at 8 p.m. at the
Home Federal Building in Holly-
wood. 1720 Harrison St., 3rd
floor. Town Hall Room. Coffee
and conversation to follow.
TO do
business the
right way.
With each nurse,
we send a friend.
Rvery '"' -1'* much aa the\ nifd tli<- skill* of
n ixirt nurae, private pattenta mt-d the
warmth < i friend
\ Mod mil Personnel Pool HN. I.I'N. IV...-
i \i ) ..r Companion in ritli a highly
;u-ilih*d irofesaional and .. highly qualified
human It-ins
t.ili where \<>u know > friend will answer.,
m ox
Enjoy Family Camping
In Beautiful
Highlands, North Carolina
AUGUST 18-25
at Camp Highlander
Owned and Operated by
A fun-filled week close to nature with varied
outdoor activities for the entire family
im Imliiii.' Nature hike*. Roek Sliding and
Water Sports.
FAMILY ( ilil\s i\l)
For information please call
Mr. Fred R Lawman, Pine Crest School
Phone 772-0550, Ext. 69

We have the larfost staff of
degreed and professional
music instructors in South
Mm epalre
Ptaaa .mil Orna Leaaean
phone Mvsm
Marty Schepp Landscaper

Paqe 4
>Jm**ncr**>f> ^o^mu^
Friday. JuJj 26. 1974
wjenist Meridian
Phone S7S-4S01
OFTTCB J PLANT 12H N E flh St Miami. Fla. 3J1*
MIAMI ADDRESS: PO. Bos -J. HI** J*" "'"H, .,,-*.N-
FRIT K SHOCK .. / s \ f. S.- UK T 81ILMA )l rlil\i h,
5 ior nd PubM^r Executive Editor *:'*&**
Th Jtwuh Florid*" t>oe Not ouinntei Tha Kaihrvtn
I 0* The Marchandita Advartiaad In Its Commits
PublinhKJ Bi-W*kly
Second Qm Posts** r-aid at Miami. Pla.
Tha iawh*. Placlait haa ebaorbad tha Jawls* Unity and the J^'* ^^J^
Kemb.r of th. mtah T.laflraah,.- Afency, Siven ^^/VlS^V*il
cat.. Worldw.da K -w. Served. National AjaajBlatWn, AWWrtCSW^Aa.
aociation of gngt.ah-Jewish Nawapsoera. and thd Ftorifa Preaa Sateelation.
SUBSCRIPTION RATkB: (Local Araa) Ona Vaar td.OO. Ovt of Town Use*
Reootat. ______^__
Friday, Jul? 36. 1974
Volume 3
7 AB 5734
Number 15
The President Is Right
Wo agree with President Nuton that the Soviet Union
has the right to refuse visa applications to Jews and other
Soviet nationals seeking emigration to freedom.
Adolf Hitler also had the right to promulgate the Nu-
remberg Laws.
But the President links his argument with the need for
the U.S. to establish trade agreements with the Soviets,
and here he makes the assertion that it is wrong of us to
make one thing dependent on the other.
Because legislators like Sen. Jackson and Hep. Mills
don't care for the way in which the Soviets carry on their
internal affairs, it is the President's belief that they die
wrong to try to block US.-Soviet trade agreements.
It is here that we part company with the President.
On Being Corrupted by Contact
The internal affcirs of other nations are the best baro-
meter of their condition as a society. They may have the
right to establish those conditions, but if they are odious
to us, we also become odious if we do not, in some tan-
gible way. let that society know just how we leeL
Perhaps it Is tiresome to keep repeating the parallel.
But because, as a nation, we did not let Hitler know how
we ielt about his Nuremberg Laws, because in fact we
kept trying to do business with him despite the Nuremberg
Laws, we corrupted ourselves and ultimately wound up at
war with him.
President Nixon's repeated stand on the Soviet Union's
internal affairs is particularly significant these days be-
cause it reflects so thunderously on his silence about the
matter of free emigration during his summit meeting with
Leonid Brezhnev in Moscow several weeks ago.
No matter how often the President repeats his position,
it will never erase the immorality of his business-as-usual
agenda with the Reds.
German 'Justice' Unmasked
The conviction of Beate Kiarsfeld is an abomination,
particularly because as the years go by, even in West
Germany, the tendency is to forget.
Beate Kiarsfeld does not want the world, and espe-
cially West Germany, to forget.
The Cologne court's sentencing of her to two months
in prison because, as Justice Viktor de Somoskoey indi-
cated, no one should be permitted to take justice into his
own hands, was both specious and arrogant.
Mrs. Kiarsfeld was convicted for the attempted kid-
napping of Kurt Lischka, the Gestapo chief in Paris during
World War H
The French tried and convicted Lischka in absentia.
Lischka was discovered by Mrs. Kiarsfeld living freely
and unhindered as a businessman in West Germany.
What is the krw?
If West Germany abdicates its responsibility, then the
people must accept the responsibility
But the Cologne court's alternative to punish Mrs.
Dayan Not Far Behind?
Ariel Sharon was one of the victims of the Yarn Kippur
War. The hero of the Sues Canal crossing, he was never-
theless severely criticized for his conduct during the war.
principally by Gen. Shmuel Goren.
Now, it seems, as a members of the Likud opposition
in Parliament, he may soon give up his government seat
and take a new mihtary post in General Headquarters.
This is generally regarded a% a stepping stone to be-
coming chief of staff.
All of which reminds us of the repeated references to
Gen. Moshe Dayan these days. Dayan appeared in the
Knesset the other day to discuss the Horev Committee's
report on the Maalot massacre.
His removal from politics with the formation of the
Rabin cabinet has apparently not diminished his profile
very much more than Sharon's.
Can it be that Dayan's return either to the military or
to the government is not far behind?
Arabs Catch Up With Cunning
rpHE MIDOLE East in World
1 Politics." by Tareq Y Is
nisei, is a sign of the new times
in Israel-Arab affair* This dis-
tinguished Syracuse University
publication lists itself as "A
Study in Contemporary Interna-
tional Relations "
Its tene is soft-spoken, scholar-
ly, disinterested. It shun* anti-
Israel invective. In fact, it men-
tions Israel and Zionism almost
not at all.
THERE ARE some gratuitous
references, such as Ismac:*s as-
sertion that in the Nari holocaust
"some six million (Jews) wtre
said to have died "
But even here, there i.< no ar-
gument, no rejection of the fig-
ure, only the researchers need
to leave a margin for error in the
face of what Isnaael merely 1m-
:s an unbclie\able ficure
I neeiievable. not in the -< DM
of how terrible the Nazis were.
but how incredible the "ex-i:
IUBfM Zionist propagandists
continue to be
THIS TENDER issue apart. Is
mael avoids the emotiona: Eban-
esque appeal to Biblical history
for the Jewish clstsi to a home-
land in Pitestine His nlsfoMfil
roots are not uncovered lying be-
tween man and God, but thread-
ing throughout the decline ef the
Ottoman Empire is:
The Francis I Treaty with
Suleiman the Magnificent. 1585
The Tresty of Krrtowitx,
The Tresty of Kncbok Kai-
narji (1774).
And later, treaties with Great
Britain (1578). Austria 1R15).
the Netherlands dttOi. Sweden
(1737), Sicily (17401. Denmark
i 17461. Prussia (171), Spa:n
(1782). Russia (1785). Sardin.a
.1823'. United States il83c>,
Be gium i!383>. the Han-ea'.ic
Cities <19>. Portural <1843i,
Greece (IBS'. Bavaria lgTSi
ONE TAN go on and rn It-
acl's object is to isolate the
mythology of the pest from the
:ca! economic realities of
the modem history and to trace
The new Arab rat:.-
rged through World War 1;
increasingly they moved :n
direction of a Pan Arab
emeat aimed at independ-
< nee from all foreign influence;
Only by implication, the
-h der;ion in the Bafour
aration to express Itself fa-
vorably for a Jewish hotneUr a
m been vigorously opposed by
tfosdreti WiUon. interposed
t.-.orny problem to the fulfill-
rrent of an otherwise
Arab destin>
THE THaUST of Isrr.afii
work rs that thai destiny u wr;t-
t n in the slsrs anyway or. at
leat. on a steilar sea of Middle
East all, and that an Arab ac-
ith a modi in. technology-
csJ oild is merely matter of
Israels role' In Ismae'.'s view,
.1 hardly matters In the face of
naefe manifest en.ling e are
)< (l to believe that the
( oi.Unii.-d > Pace '
Oil Windfall Seems Ineredible
WASHINGTON The oil pro-
ducing countries are just gather-
ing in anothfr quarters pay-
ments from the rest of the world.
So the world's financial system
i% about to experience another
money flood even bigger than
the last one
Yet the last one proved almost
unmanageable m a period of only
three months from early spring.
THE EIC.l RES are remark-
able. The first quarter's high-
level payments for oil left the
oil producers with about $13 bil-
lion that they bad to store some-
The figure for the second quar-
ter will be between $15 billion
and $10 billion. By the end of
the year, it is now clear that the
cumulative total will be above
$60 billion
In the U.S. financial commu-
nity, a good many people are
licking their chops because they
hope that much of the second
wave of the money flood wiil
find its way to these shores.
Eor several reasons, there is
hardly anywhere else for the
money to go. except to West Ger-
many in lesser measure.
IF THE United States then be-
comes the semipermanent place
of storage for the money flood,
it will naturally have many dra-
matic results Interest rates will
be depressed. Slock market
trends will be favorably altered
if much of the flood goei into
U.S. securities.
The U.S. trade deficit will also
be concealed by the balance of
payments produced by huge in-
flows of oil money Thus, the di !-
lar will grow much stronger
it least for a while
Yet the >ums Involved n !*
money flood are so encrmcus
that there is no pa; ttperienei
with the right way k kaodJi
THERE IS still a grave
tiun whether the financial lystaai
of the world can stand all the re-
sulting st! Jills
It did not take much time, for
instance, for the more obvious
BJSJH of ssarteg the money flows
from the higher oil prksa la N
completely used up; and this u
the main reason the second wa\
of the money flood is expected
to end in this country
Making a short term deposit is
the bank is the most obvious way
of storing money, after all Thai
is precisely what the oilproduo-
ing countries did with most ol
their first wave of $13 billion
THE BANKS chosen were
chiefly the great international
banks working within the Euro-
dollar market
Before too long, all these
banks consequently found them-
selves in the clasically dangerous
situation of borrowing short and
lending long, and on a vast scale,
In other words, they were ac-
cepting Arab and other oil pro-
ducers' deposits that were in
ttantly removable: and. in mans
cases, they were being forced t
lend Uieir money to governments,
like that of Italy, which had be-
gun to ba miserably bad credit
BECAl'SE OF the high oU
price and governmental weak-
toslPS A4.IOB
Mas, Italy came sear to cpea
bankruptcy a few weeks ago.
The British situation is net
much prettier than the Italiaa
situation and it has caused a lo-
cal abnormality
Very quietly some ef the Brit-
ish banks are accepting Arab de-
posits with value guaranteed -n
dollars instead ef British pounds.
Apparently, the Benk ef Eng-
land has approved this becaase
the Arab deposits in British
banks have helped te paper ever
Britain's huge trade deficit
MORE t.ENERAJ-I.Y, the first
wave of ssoney flood literally
used up the storage capacities ol
the great international basks
chosen to receive IL
Thus the banks have begua
either to refuse the at! produ-
cers' deposits outright ur. isore
often, they have begua to accept
the deposits only at rates ef in-
terest that are pitifully lew eon>

Friday. July 26. 1974
* Jmitf fhrMtor, *" +*** "* IbbM*
Nation Will Miss the Earl Warren Court
(Continard Frm Pit 1>
Ion he was a prophet of the "civ-
ic religion," which dishing
Strout has located at the point
where liberty, law, religion and
morality converge.
Hi- story was a triumph of
sheer character over the doubts
and liviMons of American life
To get the nomination for gov-
ernor of California from both
political parties took some dom*
TO BE appointed chief Justice
by a conservative moderate like
Preident Eisenhower and then
to turn the Supreme Court
round, making it into a racing
engine for social change, also
toon orc> doing.
Ike felt rueful) that there had
been an element of false pre-
tenses and betiayal in it. but he
was wrong. It was a case not of
betrayal but of growth Judicial
independence enabled Warren to
spread his wines.
As a politician he had waited
a lifetime for a chance, on a na-
tional level, to turn progress
into law. As a chief justice he
now turned law into progress He
hjdo't changed, but his medium
had. and it gave him his chance
to transcend himself.
CERTAINLY HE was one of
the great chief justices on a
level with John Marshall and
Charles Evans Hughes in his
command of his colleagues' re-
spect and his capacity to give
the court direction.
As the school cases and the
apportionment cases showed, he
knew how to get a consensus
which was the politician in him.
He didn't pretend to be as
learned as Felix Frankfurter, or
to have the historical sense of
John Marshall Harlan. or the le-
gal acumen of his friends. Wil-
liam U. Douglas and William
Israel Bank Scandal Pits Giants
(Continued From Page 1)
paOaMl criminal arts by the
bank's owners and has taken legal
KtiOfl to prevent them from leav-
ing the cvmntry until the investi-
gation completed
Bu' the government was criti
( I :n opposition quarters July
10 -./ins the bank and pre-
venting its purchase by two larg-
er Israel banks, tiie Hank Hapoa
tad Hank Hanu/rachi
THE MEAL fell through, how
ever, when the two purchasers
disc >vered obll cations Invoh
>"- of i! ill ir., that th I-
British ownei i had I re
Sapir appeared before the Fi
nance Committee to refute allega-
tion* that he was partly respon^
sible for the deterioration of the
Israel British Bank He conceded
that the bank's owners, the Wil
liams group, were large contrib-
utors to the so-called Sapir
Foundation a charitable fund
run by ex-Finanee Minister Sapir
when he was in office
BIT iif rejecti d claims that
h-' muht have bean privy t I th-'
bar' ultiei because of that
At I id :!! Sapir criti-
ir and the Bank <>'
1- ael for i 30 mi.
Da van. Gw Saic Mo Rejmrt
(Continued From Page 1)
tro d the Maalot
Hen bad been taken hoatafa
torn- 13 ;,'r
THE OMMTJU to It the
ir rv.e quart* mas the
Cahtret had reportedl) ac eed to
tV ran I lion In order
of the h
B and k Katun OVOI
Irael at neither ol
I seen a letter from
t i' '
| Gen. (Ret.) A
]. it nf the II
. tag Incorrect in
formation to the Cabinet duriag
(. laid Rabin that
I inti lettei eras
aith b> Miiiiii officers on the
spot bu' was not MUkk
[h to be liven 11
The letter a believed to have
beer, prcaan bj the
OSI the
Israi ii and ill wai
. red relevant to the
i| >ruiw:i tu Mayan was ap-
the Defense Minister's
minefioa not to negotiate a
b rrartsta hut to
Kill them without del
Da ,*irti>ll> wana I i
have the terrorists ''. by
ui;h the schoolh"
' I
mch ai
ijed the more difficult it
Once i
Renowned Cantor
fhll 0"
#1 !?
Ct- #l Ua Miam> Beach's
Number ONE
FIRST in Hospdahty
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located on tM Ocan "^
I 71st St Mumi Bach
Reserve for Synagogue
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r <> Call
or 531-1744
Gen Manager
Tto, aCMtOtMTX
Deutsch marks of Israel's foreign
currency in the Israel British
Bank's London branch instead of
in larger institutions such as the
Bundesbank, the I S Federal
Reserve Bank or Chase Manhat
Sapir said he had written t>
Zanbar early in the year a-dtim
h m to coordinate investments of
Israel's foreign currency with th*
Finance Ministry "I did not re
reive an answer to that letter un
til Da) 1 i-t daj as Finanee Minis
ter," Sapir said
PIN \\<| Minister Yehoshun
Rah m I'-t ce M nistei
Ha:m Zadok toM the Fir,
I thai the government
had no choice but to allow the
I Israel, lsra< r> national
e over Israel British
>k indicated that the bank
I to Bank Hi]
I m: lai CSt hank
and Bank Hamizrachi which
ranks fifth.
The Bank of Israel has ..
thai ibej
can withdraw their aaaaei a]
II 90.000 But larger customer)
t id thej would bave tt
prove n m involvemenl in
led afl iiri.
K.i and Zadok. met
1 July 10 to determine
Itk of Israel will
the fa ik's over .
king lources he
I be h mi 'i onlj to preserve lara. libil
>nal bank
Brennan, or the sheer judicial
genius of Hugo Black.
HE WAS not a lawyer's law-
yer or a judge's judge. Compared
with these complex minds, his
own was simplistic and a bit
square. But he knew where he
wanted the court to go and
he got it there.
Look in the history books for
what the Warren Court accom-
plished in the 16 years of his
leadership in civil rights, the
richts of accused, reapportion-
ment. voting rights, education
There are a number of good
constitutional lawyers among
them Alexander Bickel, Herbert
Wechsler. Philip Kurland who
felt that the social gains were
real and overdue, but that the
judicial cost was high.
FOR the Warren Court moved
away from the historical judicial
process which stressed analytical
reason, the sharp distinguishing
between precedents, social neu-
It moveJ over toward a sub-
jective view of judicially legislat-
ing what the couit considered
good for the nation.
To some extent the Warren
Court responded to the times:
Courts a'ways move more or less
lowly with the changes in the
social climate.
But to a greater extent it
moved ahead on its own. setting
an example to the ret of the
society as notably and naked-
ly with both apportionment and
criminal justice.
tion. President Nixon politicized
the court even more subjectively
and nakedly in his appointments
but in a different way and di-
Thus there have been two de-
partures from judicial neutrality
Warren's and Nixon's Despite
them, or perhaps because they
counterbalance each other, the
striking fact is that the authority
of the court has never been so
high during this century.
That may prove Warren's most
effective answer to his critics,
and his best epitaph.
Temple BertOsitm
Conservative Temple of Ft. Lauderdale
toy seRvices
Lea Olae Blvd. AlA
(onow< **4 by
Habo. Ph.llip A tabow.ti
SERVICES 7100 W Oakland Pk.
20S2 NW 49th Ave.
Conducted by Fmtuel Schcnk and
C*nlo' Joieph f'lmtf
For Ml Ticket Information Call
735-4040 Hours 9 am to 5 pm
Our 5 New Drive-In Lanes. To Speed
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aaoaaaw **'< Baaea*
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* aevta* mam fwm aaa a* i a*. #>
3850 West Commercial Blvd.
(Just East of St Rd. 7 (441)

Page 6
Friday. July 18. 1974

- -
, -
Women's Division Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
w-. a**- .
An Open Letter To The Women
Of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Share with us some of our exciting plans for the Jewish Federation of
Greater Ft. LauJerdale's Women's Division for the coming year.
Due to the dedication and commitment of many wonderful women, Women's
Division has grown rapidly since our beginning just five years ago. Our 1974
results of $208,054 raised with 1.226 women participating (a 200'. increase over
1973) received national recognition.
Although the 1975 campaign is of utmost importance, we also have other
important tasks.
NOW. WE MIST KEEP pace with the new needs of our exploding Jewish
population in Greater Ft. Lauderdale.
To do this. Women's Division is activating a year-round program that needs
every Jewish woman. Our year-round Women's Division is the educational arm
of the Jewish Federation which provides the opportunity for you to share total
community responsibility it is the way to actively express your concern for
Jewish needs locally, nationally, and overseas.
Our 1975 Women's Division plans include:
A Guide to the Jewish Community (A Jewish Welcome Wagon) : .
Education Coffee Breaks .
Condominium Film Presentations .
All Sisterhoods Day .
Women's Missions to Israel .
And. many more .
BIT WE NEED YOU ... to effectively carry out these plans As has
happened with all of us who have become involved, you will awaken in your-
selves and your families a new enthusiasm for your Jewish heritage.
Here is your involvement form Fill it out and mad it NOW'
Join with us today for a year of active and fulfilling participation. We need
President Women's Division
Involvement Form
Whv Does Fort Lauderdale Need
A Year-Round Women's Division?
BECAISE ... we are not ju: HjJi**ah Jrws. B nai Brith Jews. Temple Jew*.
Plantat.on Jews. I'ompano Jrws. etc but we are one community
of Jews of Greater Ft Lauderdale
BECAISE we mu-t each understand that we haw a responsibility as mem-
bers of the communes in filing the health, education, and wel
fare Bsedl of our iommunit>
BECAl'SE the feeling of oneness among all women working for the com
mon good of all w;;'. .Ir4p strengthen our Jewish identity _
INVOLVED become* a better person for herself, her family, her
community, her world .

Greater Ft lauderdale Jewish Federation
Women's Division
707 North Federal Highway
Ft, lauderdale, Florida 33304
YES I would like to help the life-saving work of the Women's Division
by doing the following:
] Hold a coffee in my home for six or more friends to learn of needs
of the community and Jews everywhere.
? Attend sessions on WORKER TRAINING to then be of assistance
during solicitation.
| Telephoning for campaign or administrative needs.
? Office Volunteer.- ? Typing fj Clerical
? Service to Elderly: ? Transportation Q Visitation
? Jewish Welcome Wagon
? Youth Leadership
? Theatrical
? Musical
? Public Speaking
? Writing
? Public Relation*
fj Advertising
Q Previous Organization Leadership
Husband's Name____________________________________ ___
Phone No.
Jewish Community's Dirertorv
Vrill Include All Organizations
As an added service. Women'. l>
v>: >n is now compiling for your use
a lirectory for the Greater Ft Ijud
erdale area We want to desun a
comprehensive guide to the Jew
N >*. only is this vital for our new
residents, but will help to acquaint i.l
of hi with the organisations, services,
and facilities available in our area.
.ind f invite our Jewish commun:u
to betome active participants
In order to make this a working
tool, that rru'.s the needa of this
area, it is important that we include
'ji h and even, group If you are an
officer o! a Jewish organization
plra<- eaO the Federation office as
soon as possible so that your oarna
can be included in this publication

2 Women's Mission* To Israel Planned
Two Women', Mission, to farael ar. being offered during Campaign -; ft
was announced by Eve Weua. eieeutiv* Mnetar> Mtlolu, wom^!J j^^
Jewish Federations
iJS&RS^grs s^xvis-"N-c"-
The coat of these missions is 1839 per per*
Any woman in Greater Ft Lauderdale urtere^ed in either of the* rnia-

Fader?. Julf 26.1374
of ea.*

Nixon Says We NeedMoscow Trade Ties
Pge 1)
The !*CSJ conceded that via*
applications were slightly higher
during the fame period last year
about 400 a anonthbut eaid
that under the circumstances the
drop waa negligible.
REGARDING Nixon's reported
eaaertion that without a trade
agreement that include* neat
favored nation atatua for the So-
viet Union the Soviet authorities
could rightly deny vUa applica-
tions, NCSJ chairman Stanley
Lowell said, in a statement given
to the Jewish Telegraphic Agency
July 10:
"The Administration is again
fueling a dangeroas situation for
the couse of Soviet Jewry by put-
ting the cart before the horse.
"It U true that freedom of emi-
gration for Soviet Jews and the
ending of harassment remains in
the control of the Soviet govern-
* Jackson Seeking Soviet Accord
Centiaacd from Page 1 A
Cast except in terms of the In-
dian Ocean and what they see as
a. Soviet threat to Iran and Pak-
He said this did not indicate a
hands-off policy by China in the
Middle East Jackson said he had
discussed the Middle Fast with
Chinese leaders, however
the PLO (Palestine Liberation
Organization); China formally
supports the Arab countr.' M
gaipst lrael Jack-on said, add*
kag. "I said formally. How much
It goe beyond that 1 waa unable
to ascertain "
Referring to his amendment to
the Trade Reform Hill that would
condition L' S trade benefits to
Russia on an easing of its emi-
gration policies. Jackson said
there "are areas in which com-
promise and negotiations from
which compromise can be effec-
tuated "
But the movement has to come
fr >m Russia, he stressed. He em-
phasized that any agreement in
substance with the Russians must
be in a form that the U.S. by its
own means can tlrtermine if it is
being carried out.
HE SAID he had made it clear
from the beginning that not ev-
eryone has to leave the Soviet
I'mon a! once "The real issue is
Whether it is posi-ib'e for a per
ipprj for a visa and DO)
I his job or have his child
treatei in a discriminatory way
Jackjon said
' The harassment issue is the
k-\ [jmm and it continues." he
-j: 1
But he itriMfd that the num-
ti-r of people who leave Russia
can he wo.ked out 1 am road)
to work out a sensible arrant'
Jackson rejected a statement
Egypt A-Pact
Needed for Peace

(Coatiaaed From Page 1)
gent controls will be applied re-
garding disposition and storage
of the Plutonium operated reac-
appeared here before the Sub-
committee on International Or-
ganizations and Movements and
the Subcommittee on the Near
East and South Asia
The lead-off witness. Fied C
Ikle. lirector of the I* S Arms
Control an>l Disarmament Agen-
cy, agreed that there is "no ab-
solute safeguard" to prevent ter-
rorists or others from acquir-
ing both the knowledge and the
means to produce destiuctive
But Ikle declaied that Egypt
could definitely obtain the nu-
clear technology ami materials
from supplier nations other than
the IS. and that Israel "proba-
bly also" could acquire them.
Rep Benjamin Rosenthal (D.
NY ). ikle admitted that there
is no absolute safeguard not
even for reactors in this coun-
tr> "
He repeated that statement
when he was taken over the
same ground by Kep. Lester
Wolff (D. NY).
Rep. Peter Erelinghuysen tR.
N.J ). chided Rosenthal and or
ganitation subcommittee chair-
man Rep Donald Fraser (D..
Minn.) for their caution with re
gard to safeguards.
"If we decided to do nothing,
we could not prevent the build-
up of nuclear power." he said.
He observed that he hasn't heard
Israel or Egypt complaining of
the other's obtaining nuclear re
actors and said the VS was "act
iag as a reatraining influence "
contracts to supply nuclear fuel
to Egypt. Israel and Iran and an
announcement by France that it
will sell five power plants to
Iran "dramatized projections"
that by 1982, nuclear power ca-
pacity outside the US will be
spread over about 200 plants in
eom* 35 countries.
-Only waea we have carefully
asimaii the risks and benefits of
a world nuclear power industry
rry- 4_aouad judgement
on how to proceed." he said.
Holton. in his letter to the
committee members, said the
U S. expects to have the right to
approve the facilities at which
any American supplied nuclear
material, including plutonium.
may be reprocessed.
HE SAID the IS. will exert
maximum steps to provide ade-
quate security to prevent thefts.
sabotage or diversion Rep Bella
Abzug (D.. NY) told reporters
afterwards that she wanted spe-
cifics rather than vague prom
Ian ol safeguard!
Egypt an i Israel are to be sup-
1 with nuclear fuels and tech-
BOlogJ to build atomic power
pljnts scheduled to go into oper-
ation ;n the early IMOa
At the moment, sentiment for
and against the Nixon Adminis
tratian'a otfer is evenly divided
in Capitol Hill Congress is not
likely to receive the U.S. con-
tracts with Egypt and Israel for
study before the end of July.
1,000 Protest
Bonn Verdict
Continued fram Page 1 \
she entered following her sen
Commenting on the sentence,
she said it showed "the tradition
al face of German justice which
judges those who cotnbat Nazis
and is accommodating towards
these Nazi themselves."
SHE FL'RTRER accused the
West German judge of "evading
the real problem, that of Nazi
war criminals living as free men
in West Germany "
Mrs Klarsfeld's two-month sen
tonce was reduced by the 22 days
she served in pre trial detention
and the judge has reportedly
intimated that if she gives as-
surances of good behavior the
court might change its mind and
suspeod the sentence
Should this be the case, then
the German born Mrs. Klarsfeld
and her French husband will be
able to leave as planned for Is
rael where they will spend their
vacation living in a kibbutt
Jerusalem Mayor Teddy Kolle*
invited the couple.
by his colleague. Sen. J. William
Fulbnght "Meet the Press" program that
the Jackson Amendment could be
"revoked" in light of develop-
ment. The NCSJ supports trade
and detente, but the burden of
ending the ordeal for Soviet Jews
ends in Moscow. Then. I am sure,
they will find a greater sympathy
and understanding amongst the
American people and especially
in Congress."
dent's views when he was asked
if a discussion had ensued at the
briefing on possible compromise
at the summit talks on the emi-
gration issue. The Republican
leader replied that the President
"realizes that the matter is en-
tirely for Congress, but he hopes
they can work out a trade bill
that would be generally accept-
If you can spend ww time,
even a few hours, with someone
s*ho needs a hand, not a handout,
call your local Voluntary Action
Center Or write to'Vbluneocr.
Washington, DC 20013
fhe National Center tot ^fflf
Voluntary AtZMM. ?
no -in havi: a inI-:*ii
III lt\s Till < AMILIK
AT HOT ii i:mis?
Shipped in U.S.A. Add $1 75
ixcutwuni cauKt
Summertime Is Goombay Time
Vivsau a vacation playground
conveniently located just a cou-
ple hundred miles off the Florida
Gold Coastis a land of perpet-
ual sunshine and bluegreen wa-
ter but it's much more than
This beautiful Bahamian city,
known and loved by so many.
chan almost constantly.
All the quaint graces and charm
lag customs continue, but new
attractions bewitch.
Plush resort accommodations-
like those you'll find at the famed
Halcyon Balmoral Hotelmake
Usual holiday budgets happy and
fulfilling beyond imagination.
Brilliant sunshine, pristine wa
ters. powdery white sand beaches,
an endless variety of water sports
and remarkable historic sites all
combine to place an exclamation
point after Nassau's claim to
f iitif
Nassau is star-dusted with en-
tertainment, international chefs.
Lady Luck at the Paradise Island
Casinoa cosmopolitan character
PLl S smiling faces and friendly
dickering at the native straw
In a rented car or taxi, you can
tour all of New Providence Island
in a day. New Providence is only
21 mdes from east to west. A
circle trip of the island is only
00 miles. Going west along Bay
Street, only four miles from the
center of Nassau lies Cable Beach
where the Halcyon Balmoral Ho-
tel is located.
Temperatures in the Bahamas
are ideal year round The Gulf
Stream keeps the islands warm
and balmy in the winter months,
and southerly trade winds keep
them cool and comfortable be
tween May and September When
It rains, showers come and clear
quickly The clothes you bring

Halycoa Balmoral Hotel on Cable Beach
depend entirely upon the kind of
holiday you are planning and the
time of year
Many of the gracious Georgian
structures you'll find in Nassau
are built of coral limestone and
date from 1812. You 11 want to
pack plenty of film to capture
these and other scenes out of a
bygone era. Everywhere in Nas-
sau the past and the present
Summertime is Goombay time
in the Bahamas., rhythmic music
. colorful native costumes .. .
exuberance revelry ... are
known to overwhelm and trans-
port bvstanders into eager par-
ticipants. Other highlights of the
Goombay Summer include special
Bahamian delicacies such as
conch fritters and soursop ice
-ream; Goombay shopping bar-
gains; folklore shows dramatizing
island history; and nighttime
Nearly half-ami llion visitors
experience the thrill of Goombay
Summer annually, a goodly por-
tion of the yearly total of some
l.S-million tourists.
Once you get Nassau ia your
blood, you'll long to returnbut
there's no time like the present
to start charting your first island
adventure ... for sure, it went
be your last.

Page 8
Jmlst nark&Hi
of Greater Fur* Uuderdele
Friday. July 26. 1974
Yeshivot Students
Clash With Christian
American Institute
'Programmed Budgeting' Of
Tliirtv-Seven United Way Agencies Begun
The yeshiva students were at-
tending the "Diaspora Yeshiva."
which neighbors the American
Institute on Mount Zion.
The squabbling, in the tradi-
tion of Jerusalem"* inter-denomi-
national squabbling, was over a
building on Mount Zion claimed
by both sides.
THE AMERICAN Institute ap-
parently took possession of the
building Sunday night. The yeshi-
va students moved in to regain
possession At that point, the
police were called.
lice arrested 14 American yeshiva
students, and released all with
out charges, after a clash be-
tween them and students at the
Christian American Institute at
Holy Land Studies.
Neturei Karta
Chief Buried
In Jerusalem
bi Amram Blau. leader of the
Neturei Karta. was buried at the
Har Hamenuhot cemetery last
friday afternoon.
Police estimated that 5.000
winners follows: the bit* on
toot through the streets of Jeru-
yjje, ,. lutom when a
famous Rabbi dl
RABBI BI At', who sur-cinr.brd
Hi a ku'.ne> ailment al the age of
80. the rjhtl. knit p aip
of relit I "i- teal I ho
to i Israel
because they considered i' a
Masplx mous creation nst
51 !h;it
Rabbi Blau and his followers
ace a~ko Km': Hussem of Jordan.
last acts a
n At Country Club
What's in a name*
An ratire new direction for
tb*UnUed Way of Broward
County. foinuri> the United
Fun.i of Broward County, which
adopted its new name more than
a year ago.
This is the era of account-
ability." said G K Livingston,
Jr.. division manager of Southern
Bell, and president of the United
Way. "We feel it is imperative
that the United Way of all or
ISRAEL (Ttmpl.) 7100 VV
Oakland Park Blvd Rabb. Ph'i 0
A. Labowita. Cantor Maurice Nu
The building apparently be-
longs to the Anglican Church beth
which has leased it for years to
the government controlled Mount
Zion (^mission headed by Dr "ANU^^w. *,*
S 7. Kahane. former Religious ram, c,ntor jr0m Kimr *
Affairs Ministry director general. Italian TTV"
When the lease apparently ex iholom rTmMi. '" VPtmO.
. v. Con-rvat'vr Rnb' Morrli A. op
p>red. the church handed the Cantor j,r.ob j Rmiir.
building over to the American
A i>iispor\ Yeshiva itudent -'r"?*WS' s
the Jewish Telegraphic riii i
. .,,. ik \mi.ri-in In. deliver lh< m
\ ten !3 that the n :
ititute, directed by the Rev G ".,-.
Douglas Vouni was "mosl defl cotai SPtiNM
rtteg m astouar, org.nii "S^SS?wJSKFt SSjj
But the Re\ Young is coni
ered hr a aol d friend of
Israel and his frequent 1-
local rn it out that
ganisationi be accountable to
tlie people i>: unty "
To aehioee 'hi* goal, the
United Was begins this rear
i bllilRl '
31 agent rethenn | Infbr
e map-
ping out which rendenta receive
it and which o not and what
kinds f^^serw^ are available to
I.ivineston sa*1 the informa-
tion was a'ways available if
someone wanted to so to each
agency and dig it out Now. how-
ever, through the use of a com-
puter it will be in statistical
form, available to everyone.
In one way or another the
United Way of Broward Counts-
touches more than half of all lo-
cal residents through Scout-
ing, senior utizens programs, day
rare renters family counseling,
placement of volunteers and oth-
Servires planned for next year
A centralized accounting
jalai (because of the more
complex accounting require-
An information system to
show vhkft ail ken are provided
ther afenclei i dupll-
o meet mods where
no human services are available;
a> public rrla'ioni
to help i ite commum-
ity D' Rabbi w* W* ti
% s ,. m

(Orthodo., S' attrttne Rd S!
JWV Port Meets
his viil Israel June 16 and
to make brae] tti
sit) CA1 UD U" per
pated in Israeli
i K, ere tarred from the
funeral, tho
were seen in the throng
The funeral procession stopped
a* even yeshna Bjejaf Ma route
f r recitation of the kaddish
ept the Gerrer Yeshiva.
The Gerrer Hasidim are con
s .iered "Zionists" and therefore
sinners by the Neturei Karta
done at reasonable prices
Contact: Saul Rosen at
Spdl I 'untiy Club, lo-
l niversits Drue and
West "Aland Park Boulevard in
the Cits of Sunrise is the new
ting place (or Wm Kretch-
man Po.t 730. Jewish War Vet-
erans, according to publicity di-
r.rrshnuit/. who re-
ported that the members are
thrilled with their new surround-
The Post's next meeting is
scheduled for 7.30 p.m. Tuesday,
Aug 20. and will feature Sun
ffas) Mayor John A I.omelo Jr.
as the guest speaker.
Jewish War Veterans not yet
affiliate! with a Post are urged
to visit Wm. Kretchman Post 730
with a \iew to joining
7 AB 7:50
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July 26. 1974
- *?#*# fkrkftir Omafar ** Uuderdale
Page 9-
4r6s are Cateking Up With Cunning
Intlnucd from Pane 4
:s at beat a Jewish mspir-
tmsrc from which ev ry-
I soon wake up anyway
Syracuse University pub-
n It fascinating if not
nn terms, then a* a be]
pi SINCE the founding of
B. and the forcing of its sur-
fin the crucible of the War
Hgoeratlon. we have been
Bed to much debate center-
nv Hm principle that Israel's
Ailit.v to outmancuver her
Bdcs is based on an irrcversi
intellectual-scientific techno-
H|l superiority over Arab
B Yorr. Kippjr War was a
Ito this principle from which
Barbell.- have yet to recover
Bd President Nu ib'i nuclear
raBor agreement with Anwar
Sadat ha? further closed the
technological gap of supencirity
behind which the Israelis felt so
protected for so long.
BIT WHAT is happening on
western college and university
campuses, particularly American
campuses, is even more impor-
tant to the shift in the Middle
East balance.
There, the Jewish viewpoint,
drawn in the grim color? of the
Hitlenan palette, has been able
to count on a traditional stud< nt
profe-sor sympathy in the need
for history to purge itself of hu-
man insanity Hitlenan bestia-
lly on the one hand, and Chris-
tian indifference (frequently
and Semitic i on the other
At least until recently it has
been able to count on .t
The Atab scholarship typical
Of The Mid.l'e East in Worl I
Politics" is changing all that. Not
only. bos the argument, is Is
rael's technological superiorly
gap narrowine because, where
tin re is oil. there also is science;
so h the emotional-biblical cred-
ibility of her Palestinian claims
because treaties are always more
tangible than divine covenants.
TAREQ Y. ISMAEL. associate
professor of political science at
the University of Calgary in Al-
berta. Canada, is typical of the
chance. So is Nasser H. Aruri,
professor of political science at
Southeastern Massachusetts I'm
ireni t]
They no\ only draw on
identification with the Middle
Eastern experience For eiample,
A run is editor of The Palestin-
ian" Resistance to Israeli Occupa
Bob" Wiiir.ette. 111.. Medina
B)il \\ imlfall Serins Incredible
tinned frm Pace 4
. for instance, to the huh
prime rate.
these mysterious move-
of the glWl underground
of gold have a new and
intnest for every one of
THE world financial system
cannot stand the strain of
oney fiood. to begin with,
will be a loud emekup
here, an.) that vkill be tho
for a world depression
go on with, it will be
nt for Americans to have
country beeaane a main
e place foi the money flood
it happens and. above all,
it la
But one must also note that it
will be immensely unpleasant fl r
just aboul tverybodg aim except
the Weal Germani Here the
point is simple
IT THE money flood mainly
pours into this country and Weal
Germany, everybody els* will be
left with vast payments def
and no funds to pay for the ex
pensive oil they ::
So the I'nited States will then
be pressed to lend the British.
Italians. French. Japanese and
many others a lot of tb.
the United States nil] be, ;n ef
feet, bomnriaj from the Arabs
an The alternative, once mail,
will be a fatal cravk of the warld
financial situation.
Thus it is begining to be clear
what was on the mind of the
head of the Cham Manhattan
Bank. David Rockefeller, when
he predicted "strains on the fi-
nancial system" that could be
THE ONLY glimmer Of silver
lining is the weakening oil price
Production is now
consumption at the rate of about
2 million barrels per d.i>
The wo-Id's nil storage fac.l
are beginning to be fu'.l-.ip.
like the money -' ties
But even it the price of I S
land) ls M> $7 <'r
$8 a barrel the best now hope!
forthe problems will be vast
mi labl) dangerous-
University Press International.
They also evoke Third World
sympathies notably among
Blacks and Latin Americans.
TYPICAL OF these is Tanq
Ali's The New Revolutionaries
A Handbook of the Interna-
tional Radical Left." which he
dedicates to the people of Viet-
nam, whoso heroic struggle
against imperialism has inspired
revolutionaries throughout the
world "
Just about anyone exhausted
by Korea and Vietnam, and ca-
pable of seeing then-, as white
imperialist exploitative wars
aeainst the colored oppressed,
would respond to the kind of
Arab scholarship advanced by I-
macl and Aruri. who increasing
ly make the nuclear gap between
Israel and the Arabs look like an
inviting, gurgling stream.
Or to Tanq Ali o: to Imamu
ika (pseudonym for the
man Black poet. I.eRoy
Jones i, who ape this new Arab
scholar hip by prscnting Zion-
ism today as part of the impe-
rialist Intrigue against the color-
ed oppressed in the form of Is-
ael in the Middle Fan as
h. i Igehead to it.
and Ai-so by arrlnt as the
kind of forward phalanx for
Black American anti Semitism
that the Black Harvard Univci
sit) psychiatrist. !>r Akin F.
Poussaint. so roundly condemns
in a cuirent issue of "Ebon)
In Ebonv Dr Poussaint ar-
gues, and not too successfully
I'm afraid, that the ideological
Itmgfse m the Third World are
ru. where Israel is getting its
brains knocked out these days,
uld not be confused with the
growing American Black aliena-
tion from I' S Jews, who have for
so long served as traditional al-
3 Soviet Jeivs Given Permission to Leave
fW YORK Three Soviet
were given permission to
.rate from Russia this week,
rding to the National Confer
on Soviet Jewry They tre
I Valeiy Khkhamerets.
Tottering Bsak Rescued
CRl SAU1M Two of Israels
it banks have rescued a
II. Jewish owned bank in
tin from failure Purchase of
Israel Britain bank, owned
[the Anglo Jewish Williams
p. by the Bank Hapoalim and
Hasnirrachi was announced
ntil the deal was completed,
peare<1 that the government
pt have to intervene to pro-
the British bank's many 1s-
ue purchase price was not
fclosed. sources here were
led aa saying the price was
snabie and that the govern
would not have to under -
fr *? *to
_) Treatment Densanded
JNDON At the conclusion
|he 18th International Con-
ice of the World Union for
restive Judaism, the confer
panmd a resolution reaf
ing Its demand -that the
. of Israel recognise the right
II affirmative expressions of
to equal treatment un-
the Uw "
its resolution, the confer-
poisfted out that while Jews
. allowed to practk-e progres-
Judntsm in the Jewish state,
rabbis were denied author
to perform asarrusges, to
as chaplain in the Israel
rnse forces, and to parTictptre
Ibbinical courts and religious
coum: I
The conference also called on
the government of Israel not to
change the present La of He
turn in a way that would 'deny
the Jewihnes of convertl ad-
mitted to JmBtint b> non>r
thodox Kabbis "
Name Meichem Grandson
< "pFVHACr'N Mail Frin-
berg. the grandson of Jewish
author. Shalom Aleichem. has
been named the new director of
the Danish Theater iden Danske
Teater i
The 51 year old Feigenberc.
whose mother was the daughter
of Aleichem. will assume the po-
sition as of next year
Fcigenberg told the JTA that
"National or religious feelings
will not be a factor when he
^elects the theater's repertory.
to -to Atr France Seeks Mete
TEL AVIV El Al will seek
rights for its planned route to
South America, and Air France
will seek rights for new lines to
Israel, as well as rights for a
route to Tikyo via Israel, when
representatives of the two na-
tional earners meet next month
to discuss a new an agreement
between Israel and France.
This was reported by Pierre L.
G lloyet. regional director of Air
France at a press conference
Air France, which is leading
European carrier in transport of
passengers to and from Israel
(130 000 passengers in 19731. is
seeking also permission to make
Eilat a landing port lor its va-
cationer's route
Atr France r* wiisnH ring
opening sn office in Jerusaitm
later this year.
Lwbavitcher Students Travel
NEW YORK I ubavitcher
rabbinic students, some 75 in
number, began a tour of Jewish
communities around the United
States this week to emphasise
the role of traditional Judaism in
strengthening the foundations of
Jewish identitv
The students are members of
the Lnbavitcher Seminary
Crown Heichts. Brooklyn
During the course of their
tours to some 750 Jewish com-
munities, thev will consult with
the local rabbis about the prob-
lems of Jewish identification in
their respective congregations
rvFunis Case Echoes
WASHINGTON The federal
government has move.) to con-
sult with leaders of Black. Span-
ish and Jewish organizations to
consider guidelines on issues in
higher education raised by the
DcFunis case.
The government's action was
prompted by a letter en May 17
to Caimar W Weinberger. Sec-
retary of Health. BdweaVen and
\st.fare, jomt.y signed by the
executive directors of the three
largest Jewish human rights
groups and three major civil
rights o ganiaatlona after ton*
[erring with Eleanor Holmes
Nl r'.on head of New York City's
Commission on Human Rights.
Their letter called on the de-
partment to issue guidelines for
use by collcces and universities
in the development of programs
to expand educational opportum-
About 50.000 Salonica Jews
were exti innnatcd bv the Nazis.
Since then, a great number have
I Lgmted to Israel, the United
France and other coun-
\rabs Walk Out
< AK \ v.s A partial walk-
out of Arab delegates took place
July 11 at the third United Na-
tions' Conference on the Law of
the Sea when Israeli Ambassador
Amiel Najar approached the ros-
trum to read Israel's general
The heads of the Arab delega-
tions left the hall while their
lies in the American-Black strug-
gle for civil rights equality.
On its face, the latest Syracuse
University publication of Ismael's
study seems just the kind of
thing that ought to emerge from
the calm)1 studious environment
of the impartial American cam-
IT IS not. as I have already in-
cated. vituperative It is meant to
seem temperate, dispassionate
In fact, it is a blockbuster It
is the kind of scholarship to
whirh I'S Zionists ought to pay
increasing heed.
It not only suggests that Is-
raeli supenoi itv in science is dis-
appearing, but also Israeli supe-
riority in raw intellect.
The truth is that if there is in
reality such a readjustment in
the scientific balance, it is not in
the sense of an Arab fulflower-
inR in science but in the fact that
Arab lands are suddenly being
given the most sophisticated war
weapons and the know-how to
operate them.
IF THERE is such a readjust-
ment in the balance of raw in-
mtellect it is not in the sense of
original scholarship and scholar-
Ij initiative, but in the fact of
propaganda that seems like raw
Books like lsmael's are crit-
ically important because they
give the illusion of such gap-clos-
ing advances among the Arabs
anil therefore also the national
and historical respectability that
the Arab nationr do not in fact
have except bv virtue of the ex-
pedient political gifts of others
to them
More and more. Ismael and
other Arab writers have the face
of reasonableness, and therefore
of respectability: at the same
limr that, more and more, a frus-
trated American BetUam -ounds
shr.ller and more desperate with
the passing hours
Wcllmcaning Hillel directors
are no longer*capab!e of counter-
acting it as the storm before the
floxl Needed are experts to ad-
Just the picture for the peoples
of the world.
deputies remained. Najar called
for liberty and cooperation" as
the two central approaches to fu-
ture decisions on uses of the sea.
ties for those historically ex-
cluded from full use of the op-
to to
Salonira Jewlth Community
ATHENS The Salonica Jew-
ish community recently publish-
ed a Greek edition of In ate
monum." the book dedicated to
the mentor) of fallen Jews The
book was originally written in
French bj Joseph Nehama and a
fannai Chief Rabbi of Salonica,
Michael Molho. both now dead
A limned number of copies
were published in 1949-50. but
since then copies have been un-
available The Salonica commu-
nity has offered complimentary
copies of the book to all Greek
Today, the Salonica Jewish
community has dwindled to 800
to 1.000 persons At the turn of
the century, it was a flourishing
community of 90.000 and in 1940
numbered 60.000
French Say Egypt
To Vacate Cemetery
PARIS (JTA) The French newspaper "Le Monde." said
here that Egypt intends to "evacuate'' the Jewish cemetery in old
Cairo within the near future
Quoting "private sources." the newspaper said Egyptian an
thonties have informed the Cairo Jewish community of the de-
cision without giving any explanation for the move
The paper noted that the cemetery' has long been left in a
state of abandon It added that Egyptian authorities have taken
no action against the thieves and vandals who continually rakS
the cemetery.

Pcge 10
+ Icnist rkrtfrtr Groatec Ft* biawilili
Friday. July 26, 197e,<
Implement Maalot Study Recommendations
mier Yitzhak Rabii\ has told the
' Knc-set that his government has
already begun to implement some
of the recommendations in the
Horev Commitee's report on the
11a a lot massacre.
He said tlie government saw
its main task "not to discuss the
past but te draw all the bneoi
implied by the committee's work
and its recommendations for the
HE INDICATED that since his
government had not appointed
the committee and that none of
MtiOBI or decisions had been
examined by the panel, it was un
necessary to discuss or dispute
the committee's findings or ttl
criticism of ministers or others
involved in the Maalot episode.
Rabin, making his statement at
the opening of a three-hour Knes
e on the Horev Commit
tee's report, noted that the rec-
ommendations are largely of a
technical nature pertaining to
procedures iu*ide the Cabinet.
standing orders to school author-
ities with regard to student out-
ing-, division of responsibility be
tween the army and police and
coordination between police dis-
The committee recommended
that a small ministerial body be
el up to deal with such emer-
gencies in the future rather than
the entire Cabinet. Rabin an-
nounced that in compliance with
the suggestion, a
ministerial team has been estab-
Usned consisting of the Premier,
the Minister of Defense and the
Minister of Polic?.
THEY VflLL function .
Standing committee when an
emergency arises but it will be
up to the Premier to decide when
to convene the group and whether
to co-opt any other ministers or
officials, Rabin said.
Rabin also stated that the com-
mittee's recommendation that
police manpower be increased to
cope with terrorist acts and that
civil defense, volunteer groups
and other auxiliary' bodies that
help the police have their roles
more clearly defined, would be
incorporated in the Police Minis
ter's plan to increase police man
He said the Police Minister and
Defense Minister would jointly
submit proposals to the Cabinet
for a re-division of authority be-
tween the police and army on
matters of internal security.
Rabbin said the Education Min-
istry' was preparing new guide-
lines for school outings which de-
fine m detail the obligations of
adults accompanying students
He said that new stall img rules
for security on school outings
would soon be issued in coordi-
nation with the army and police
rev Committee report was former
Defense Minister Mo>he Day an
who told the Kn.-ss*t July 10 that
there must never be anv surren-
der to terrorists holding hostages,
regardless of age or condition of
the hostages, and this must be a
cardinal precept which the Knes-
set should determine once and
for all.
The alternative would mean
"abandoning the lives of our chil
dren" to the terrorists, he said.
Day an replied to criticism, im-
plicit in the Horev Committee re-
port, that he had not provided
the Cabinet in Jerusalem with
adequate information on which
to base their decisions during
that fateful day.
Day an insisted that the de
mands of the terrorist*, and all
of the variations thereof.
presented to the Cabinet The dif-
ference between what Israel wn
prepared to agree to and what
Terrorists Suspend Activity in Lebanon
eral top leaders of the Pah
ian armed organizations have an-
nounced in separate statements
during the past two weeks that
terror raids and shelling across
the Lebanese border will be Ru-
They were quoted as saying
that this suspension will last un-
tnber, when the ail Arab
' '" n nvenes in Morocco.
the declarations or the
short lull in military operat.
as conclusive evidence that the
r "*.. ~*
' Tist escala
tion has been checked.
However, the declaration of
Napensloil ;n itself reflects to
SOBM t stenl a success for Israel's
D feature of Israel's
n this respect is
pressure on the Paleetta
by the Lena nee*
with the
i r bn means
d military n !-
ration of
direct a
Raids Are Explained
JERUSALEM (JTA) Israeli forces went into action again>t
Lebanese seaports in order to prevent further attacks by seaborne
Paiestinian terrorists originating from those ports against Israeli ci
vilian coastal settlements, Information Minister Aharon Yarn said
last week.
erations for relative!) long peri-
On other occasions '.hey were
quick to ignore such commit-
Arafat inter.J to honor
his WOI .-or ,u> it just
a lip-service to the Lebanon
If Arafal does tal isprn-
ii in earn* i he have I
her terrorist
lead* rs1
THESE \ni" -. frith-
out safe anrwi rs w
in line with Egypt anil
in ten-
I force
their patrons' hand- a- they hi
don. ad again in the past
hi the \; loos circle of attacks
and retaliatory actions
The Kraeli authorities ap
parentlj have de< led to take no
chances on the defensive inaas-
The action was decided upon
after Israeli intelligence
reports of terrfl ;>arations
for such further attacks, another
highly placed official her.
^ UUY S\ID that the three
Nahariya killers of June 24 had
set out from one of the tl
ports attacked last week
"The ami of the action w.i- to
urn preparation for similar
raids There was also an element
.ng and deterrence aimed
at urge
m not to collaborate with the
he >aid.
naval eoniman !os and air
force helieo:
each tan ing to the
cal peo;
of the action and seeking to
vines them that the terra
wo., cause rtrife
and bloodshed on both si of
the border -- if the) wore al
lowed to base I
the Lebanese villages and ports
Yariv said the Israeli
made a major effort to avoid hit-
ting civilians in all their proven-
tive and retributive actions
against the terrorists
Lebanese property have the ef-
fect of bringing pressure to bear
on the Lebanese government to
curb the terron-t-. it is believed
here. While there could be no
certainty that every boat sunk
was a terrorist boat, at least U.< y
had assisted the terrorists
Military obOOTVOlS here Ix
the Cabinet gave strict instruc
tions to the military to avoid loss
of life and hit only at property
so as to minimize disapproving
world reaction.
A higniy piacea official sug-
gested here that Israel's bombing
at the end of June of terro
concentrations in Lebanon had
had "an excellent political ef-
tack Lebanon if the border was
kept quiet, although attacks on
Lebanese harbors have since fol-
WOTHIR R\ID b> the Ur
rorisU, following the rxampU-s of
Maalot and Kiryat Shenona.
might have led to serious con-
I te dai -ery real. wa
averted bj the suspension, at
of terra t
acts The suspension aUo enabled
Lebanon to reject Egypt and
lie offers to send
planes and mhtsilaa to her ..
In fa.t. the all Vrab Defen-e
< mncil which convened in Cairo
July 5. reached no decision on
milltar\ steps
Such Sti ply became un
r-ce$aary in view of the promised
THE \R IB itatea, :e Egypt, ipparently a.-reed that the
the terrorists were demanding
as the key to the whole episode,
he said.
ACCORDING to Dayan the
Cabinet never agreed to accede
to the terrorist*' demands. Their
derision, which he seM he op-
posed, was to agree te a simul-
taneous exchange of prisoners for
hostage*, but that is not what the
Maal >t terrorists were offering,
Dayan said
The terrorists wanted safe
passage for 20 prisoners to Da-
mascus while the hostages re-
mained in their hands, and that,
basically, was their position1
throughout the negotiation*,
Dayan said.
He criticized the Horev Con>
mittee for omitting what he con-
sidered a vital assertion by hint
in its report, "I hope unintention-
ally." he said. According te
Dayan. he had told the Cabinet
that the Maalot school building
CMild he st urned. but stressed
that he could not guarantee there
would be no casualties among the
That cautionary asocrtiee does
not appear in the report.
time i< not ripe for a large scale
confrontation They re?.# let Arafat set the t.ming for
them The tough Israeli warnings
seemed tfl defer and deter them
'"*i encouraging Arafat to con-
Nobody can predict now how
long the suspension will last Past
experience teaches that the Pal-
estinian terrorists have respected
pr-\ Tiisr< to nitptnd op-
come of I-rbanev pressure an
Yasser Arafat and his coileagu's.
EVEN' WORE important this
preasare was Udtlj backed by
Egypt, and probably b;. Byi a
the aeli border '^rratrned
to develop into a -najor ilitary
confrontation involving the i-h-
er Arab armies
Both Egypl and Sprit bluntly
warned that the troops would
not it idle faced add.tionaj
Israeli air raids on Lebam
feet'' despite the adverse nac
action of world public opinion
The inhabitants subse
quently bro |or pre*
to bear on th. Lebanese authon
!io, and there was reason to
hope that Lebanon, which, always
mindful an I fearful of Syrian de
signs on h Bty an I
therefore reluctant to have for
n Arab troops on her soil to
efei ast Israel would
decide to j\oid an escalation of
raids i illation i)
and on the ternt.
lm Its territory, tin
HE IDDED that Israel hardly
> \; < ted Lebanon to close down
the headquarters of the various
terror groups in Beirut that
would be too provocative a step
for Lebanon.
But the authorities could cer
tainly act to prevent terrorist
raids across the border or from
ports on the coast again*! Israeli
coastal targi
Reaction to the raid of Leb
aneee ports was mixed Bom* Is
I Ireh lelt ,i was Justified
as a warning to the ten
that they cannot wage one wa\
warfare against Israel.
Th. I s r acted in a low key
on the fishing
' bj Washing
t a news briefing,
State Department spok,
John King stressed that ttti
'o calm the situation"
I and the Pa
Ian We are watching tk
uation closely." he said King
J we have said repeat-
edly in the past weeks. e de
plore the action and reaction in
the cycle of violence" that "em
bitters" the people of the Middle
East and may undermine nego-
tiations for a settlement")
Sit back
and enjoy
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Friday. July 26. 1974
Page 11
t^eumour slj, tsL-icc
Publisher Answers Questions You Never Even Thought to Ask
fAMUl of the fields of
fledge covered in the"'
published by Schocken
makes the reading.
public indebted to this
|i.m ami Tragic Theol-
Frederick S Plotkm.
Id by Arthur A Cohen
[174 pp > is a tour de
force and deserves an. essay-re-
view Although the author
professor of English and a poet.
his iKiok \t a major new work
Of theology.
PU>TKIN (OVERS such is
sues in Judaism as suffering
and redemption, philosophical
knowle 'ge and secular
.ind many others till I MV
npia's Black Jews
in Anrienl llisiorv
jO >ears ago. a D iged nan mter trial
Jewish Telegraphic tfency in Neu York gad
! I>r Jacques Faitlowitz,
wits a Parish born Jewish
ire was known throughout the Jewiah w 'h
uei' of the Black Fa.ashj Jews in Ah .,
R MORE than 2 000 years. th<>. Jews have been com-
isolated from the rot of the Jewish world ffh M
>'thing, that happened m Jews aftei thi destructi i thr
ample remained unknown t<> then
. \ -nil mour the lestruction of the First Temple,
not know thai a Second Temple was built later and
o destroyed.
e estrangement of the Falasha Jews from the rest of
jjcwrv turmg the 2.000 years of their isolation led to their
Completely ignorant of Chanukah. Funm and other Jewish
* marked by events which took place after the (all of
Irm in 'he First Jewish War
IR JEW18HNESS :- limited to obeying the laws of the
including circumci ion. observance of the Sabbath, and
ing on Yum Kippur
thej know nothing of the Talmud, which took several
years to write, and of any developments in Jewish life
Middle Ages and in modern time* Thev remained a com-
forgotten to Jews throughout the world until they were
ted by Dr Faitlowitz who studied the Ethiopian and
c languages in Parti and lived for about 18 months imont
Baniil. Jamili: Is He
Public Nuisance or Legend?
Pair winding r. .! '.hat
k)B* up to Jeiuseiem, not
the rusted skeletons of
cars that remain as
to the brave boys who
to breach the siege of
itn in 194B. Is the nun of
eonc;rte nate pumping
B side, ci name of an anon-
graffiti artist Barurh Ja-
e added hi* ilitarj unit,
th." and his home town,
r Petach
REHS OF thousands
i\e travelled road in
A 25 >ears ha\. seen the
Borne may have wondered
If pu: nwitet
re than I
i i'
..... hi

ii Ike him. the unknown
tha* is today,
r o d uf the son.
\.t: | rsented his
at rrrae.'s annual Song
ftl not long ago.
MELODY w and
lords struck a sentimental
chord The Bjjdiencc went
with enthusi.. e ballad
was I eaiWhallllillglj awarded
fust priat When the app
diel down the hMaaas of
monies made an announces
The impresario of the ev
had tracked down Baruch Jai.u.i
and hail brought him to the treat
hall Jamili roaa to take a bow.
as the crowd once ai;ain bum
into cheers
In the weeks that have follow-
ad, Harnch Jamili has hiteans the
center of .< great, Rational
sion The initiative w.i- tSkhetl b>
thSkM who objected that a
wh,. iCMWti his name OH pu
mils had heea transformed
the heio id .. war ballad
Vuifai bsjrhaii m," "the
Israeli deface* of walla,"
dalls- were 1000*1 thl
of the epith. II I ItC I '
live Bssmpla sat b> J

i who !.
R \K1 ( II J kJBU :
upoa to reprj and
wen snj In ti
ias batt
its lift Ne ml llsn knaa I
would on the mol
Indeed. Jamili had to d
dies -i the time that if hi
he k led DM] should erase tn<
P.T next to his name and change
it to t N abbreviation id He
bnw for ban lias bur:.
cern the future of Judaism in
No Orthodox rabbi could
have done a greater service for
tiaditional Judaism than does
the professor in the epilogue.
He pre^nls | acholarlj offense
against those who define Juda-
ism as that sociological reality
in which Torah ethics is to be
nted" and "Judaism ..- |
It I acting a- Bjfl
ethical leaven within the larger
I tj
HE Dl< I MATES .hose who
iK'ial con-
. he d< nit "go-
da] l utitute for
oi of
i theory"
.,* .i conception erance
stems from "modem humani-
lananism" which causes the
nut stion of Judaism to be iso-
lated from the question of
truth Jews who think that
they think should read Ufa
'Marital Relations. Birth
(ontiol and Abortion in Jewish
Law,' by David M. Feldman
( paperback $.1 95. 325 pp. i pro-
a learned rabbi's menu
1 that \ou (iidn t know to
HE HAS presente.i an en-
' ning examination of the
rabbinic legal tradition that un-
derlies .)iish values with re-
-['( t III I pio-
crca; comparative ref
ee lo Christian tradition it
:- ., : i ib so liner) '
is to| i i levant a::
ure lo read
"The Zaddik." by Samuel M
Drener. preface by the late
A. J. Heechel ($3 45, 312 pp )
is predicated upon the writings
of Rabbi Yaacov Yosef (d
1782), who is the only U
of the old Hasidic world to
compile his teachings
THE ROLE of the add
"saint n vatic" accordii
Beheiem i- explained in the
book. For a "mithnagid." the
greater value of the h lob
m the chapters on the tunes,
the account of the spiritus
clme of Jew rj the dea i
the /a.idik. "niusai and the
i la hose
uninitiated into Hasidism and.
natuulh will rev-
el in it.
\ro#e?0M f~ clo ho j j
Yiddish Literature in Soviet Union
a soviet on Jewish writers, at-
r b 11 l to the 1 agency, hai
eartad that a "Jewish litetao' renaissance hi tak-
.a the Soviet i nioa
The refaart, b] Lao Prahtsnan, declares af tha
Oatael thai a largl numSiT Of books b\ Soviet
Jewish poets, prosaists and pahiidsts srere put out
by Moscow potblishing bouees in 1078, both m the
original Yiddish and in Russian Iran- si
The Union Republics also published works by
Jewidi authors
"THERE IS much more Jewish literature
tran-!-ted into Russian than into Yiddish in die
USSR susci the works of Jewish writers are
)y pnnteii m the Sovietish Heimland.' before COSB-
hbal oil' as separate books." the Novosti article said
"But. however large the number of people
reading the journal in the nginal. every writer
has a stake in bringing his or her wnrk within the
reach of the entire country, an<1 this is possible
only when translated into Russian, the comnon
language between nations in our country
"Sovietish Heimland has a circulation of
about 26.000 copies of which more than a fourth
distributed outside the USSR, a Soviet source
informed JTA at the time of President Nixon's
lirrl mmmll coitfarence in Moscow m May, 1072
IT IS THE onlv Yiddish publication in the
s., v i .'- ~ nuhh>ation o' tin
1991 i. n-u- report! I si 393 uot) Jews m
re Yiddish as their Qi rt
. premioi a\ iv< fi on the Not oeti ar-
ticl- is thai :t seeks to -how Jewish writers
tharefers i i ng Increasing official
attention and that they emphasise the Soviet id<
OfJ and practices in their wo
IN EXEMPLlEYlNt. Yiddish works translated
into Rusatan the Naaoeti article itresaed the Ki
shinev novelist. Ikhil Shiaibmans Years and In-
tar.ces' selected verse "Years, M) Yaars." by
Haim Maltinsky of Minsk, and three document..: v
stories bv Mikh-il Lea under the title Well Nigh
a Lagaad
Russian language tranalatiosM worthj of pe>
nal mention." Novost. said, includ.-d verses by
Riva Baivasnay. of Kiev, and the Moscow poets,
David Bromberg and Aviom Gonter a children's
verse book. "My Song.' b) thi renowned poet."
Ovsei Dm. Samual Gordons story. Homeward';
the epic novel. "The Neman. by one of the old-
est Jewish writers in the Soviet Union. Jos.f
Rabin, and Alexander Gubnitskv s book of short
sto.irs. My Treasure
The article sSSSgtfcall) referred to Bromberg s
vrrse 'often printed w Sovietiah Heimland. whuh
,s read only by a certain section of the popula-
, and "vet his book. Grej Stones, translated
circulation in
Biorbidjan in Siberia's far east The n.o Ru-s.n. is avai.ab.c to all.
9&/er! Rectal
Can President Hit Free Speech?
|N 1073. young Clay T. Whitehead,
' speaking for the government of the United
States threw a sharp light on an alarming shad-
ow hanging ovei this nsMMrt hard won right to
(reertom oi the madia of information and op.n.on
[Mrector of the White House Office of Tele
mnumcatiOlta Pbtkj h of bureau, racvi. Whi.ehead hinte.1. in *
fec| ;;,., ,f radio and telcMsion -stations would
.,, .,v tM wanted them
, ,hev migM be able to get their h
ren e. renewed for a five > ear span instead of
the piesent ti
lr VOU have forgotten that threat, peih
Pre eat Nutot
,.,. r,, p. ng into
, io u v I to a* "tha
ii .. i| ,,... ;, i i," Nixon has heat sjuat
The main thing is
- one They have a television
an ">g to have to *,et it
renewed '
The newshoun'.s had puked up the scent of
soj in the Oval Room, and Nixon
THE WHITE places ads in The Post.
ntent on pinning somebodv's hide on
wail in retaliation.
It cant apply economic sanctions against the
Mwspapei by wMhdrasj.,. thai aorl of revenue.
But'.he government th. "*****?:
,ted number of airwave- and the hcderal Com-
Csaayaahaaaa nembers larring bj
PresidesrUM appointment, are a force for anv
freiilom loving radio and television owners to
reckon with ,
Especallv with fearless KC Conuruasic
Nicholas Johnson no longer on that powerfu.
board, the I > fl" m,st',,"'f l>
frightening Ami with Richard E. Wiley,
NtMt CAM the eurrenl revelation of Mi
NiMB'l hfBl and Duffing about The Post I
television be re
I tS
I aad U rorks ...eused th.
ith the go> rament.
Ukat time, Han Rath. I wha bends neither
of h
,, rwon 'bat Ronald L
press taetotam mi *hmt, had
laM him .Rather) that the networks were going
to have to pay "sooner "one way or
another." for irritating th. Hoom folk

Page 12
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