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:
AA00014312:00011

Related Items

Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
^Jewish Flondli3in
3 Number 16
OF GREATER FORT LAt'DERDALE
Friday. August 9, 1974
r*rice 25 rants
SHORTCOMINGS HELD THEM IN CHECK
rordan Seeking
To Modernize
Armed Forces
By Ellt'D YAARI
tCSALKM Thief of Staff. On V n
Cur. said recently
ft participation in i future
[must be looked upon as a
pnsaibility
fact, Israeli planrten tend
lieve that another war U
irhen It occurs will r
hi >nly to the Kgyptian and
fmnts In view of these
rrations. careful ltt1
m to Kin* Hussein 5 ef-
B modernize his army.
BBJfVMn, w h
tan aid. could trarv
Vdanian army into an
p military factor enja
Vensive option alon< the
ft and most sensitive bor-
Israel.
two I 'nianian tank t>r:-
gades (oak part in the Y >m Kip-
n the S>-rian front.
( ontlnued on Pxf -
Allon Visiting
For Confab
With Leaders
bars *#">tt WaHffat*
JERISALEM (JTA) Dep-
uty Premier and Foreign Minis
ter Yigal Allon has been in the
United State* this week for
meeting* with Secretary of State
Henry A Kissinger. Defense Sec-
retary James R Schlesinger and
Treasury Secretary William Si
man, It was not determined at
the time of his departure from
Jerusalem whether Allon would
meet President Nixon
POLITICAL analysts in Jem
salem noted that Allon decided to
make the rlsit as previously plan
ned desoite the latest develop-
( unt.ntied on PiMte 5-
Egyptian Journalist
Visits Israel for 3 MOS. Two Section Chairmen Named
For United Wav Of Broward
TKL AVIV Sana Hl
an Egyptian writer and >>unal-
irrlvcd here the Brat Egyp-
bti ittst to vtaM Israel
the Six-Dav War.
Ma Hassan, a PhD candidate
,-:nment at Han U i. the
: a former Egyptian
BLAMED FOR B10CKING TREATY
[chenbach
mom Bonn
iN tJTAtF.rnst A
member olt he Free Dem-
Party TDP), blame!
i-king ratification of the
German treaty which
[permit Germany to retry
ir criminala eoovletad 'n
in Franc*, has anno
rill reaign from the Bun-
comnuttee consi.iertr.{
MS
i\e now dackkd bo
i commit tee> cotlea
>;er so that the a
taken ln>m the wti
|a< henbach said in a
.-w hen-
JPH 0 the FDP have
plnii; t"! A. h- r.'...
the Foreign U
jtee anil e\en from
Kit since he agtpt
[television urging a-
I i/l riininals.
PJpotltght was turne
man failure to ratil
[and Ada
it after Nazi BUI
tlarsieid was found flUty
to abduct Kurt Uach<
waa Geatapo chief Will Resign
Committee
Paris during World War II
i in* him to F: IB
Achenbach. now 65. was a Nazi
it m the Garrnan En
;n Pans luring the war.
AtllF.NBAOt sail that as a
lawyer he knows that SO .wars
after the Nazi crimes trials an
illy bnpoarihta to
n the intention u a just
e."
Hi explained that "on the
111 the wttna
lead. quarter remember nbeo-
v nothing and the 04
ramember but It li
vary doubtful U the racoUactl
are
.-nbach apjiearel on French
,:e of public indignation
ilaat unpunished Nazia that
.. i ,, Weat German
te marneil to a French
Jen ladmar ig< '^*e dur-
ing '
"Let us be done with the past
in l (or all." tal 1 Achen-
bach fro Ml petvatS study and
peakung in flawless French
. lor to the Crated States
an I i wife of i senior Egyptian
written frequently
b Israeli e nf.i.-t.
Ul RI.Mi THE A 'rl an Jew-
ish Ciniir.it tee's annual meeting
m Htn v.rk laat May. >i*.
Hassan lebatad the Arab-Israeli
8 with A: la Ellai i leading
or Party love
Mrs. lazy Eban, wife of far-
, ;n Minister Abba
,-. ltternse-l the n-eetmg an 1
n h instrumenta: in gatdng Ml
H tanas hoi vtaa I b
mlntfl m Bn.
I want I i see in 1
listen wsth o;>en eys ar 1 open
(TJ r ;rtd':s' in 1
Hi- aaplolnlng aha pjana
Continued on Page 3
Harold E Walker chairman >f
the HT") United Waj I ..mpaign.
has announced the appointn
Of two sei'tion chairn el-
They aiv Claude (i. Davtl
group o|>erations manager of
torola In.-, who w\:\ head the
industrul section and Kelly S
.'' ian manager of Sears, it
Ioiudentaie. who wi!i be in
ciiai bnant ri
ection.
Each will t* raagawatbl
the corporate, executive and em-
giving within assigned
.'inty fir
Davia, a vloa chairman of the
Cm ted Way Board of lire. I
is also a memtvr of the boari >:
the Barnett Bank of Jacarand*
Appeal for Soviet Jews
(ioes to Hurok Executive
\ST -RA" i N J 'JTA'
,v adanted moating
with George Perier. exocutlva
k Con-
ine., Jacquc Lev me.
... .tan
m S '
tr Fine, the
i the H
half of
I visas
:;ng at the
,.. | at the Gar
State ArL> Center in Holmiel.
at the vanlttg night of the
ippaar-
inca in New Jersey, were H >w
Levine, vke president >f the
N a Jerat) American Civil Lib*
erties Union, and luana Fine, a
member of the local cunforouca
tii: LETTER, a Idraaaa I I i
Igor Molaoya> Hroi I l the
1 in
>ie .n behall **
artists mualdana poat
ilntera an I
ton who uatently
lo i i ind boon leniad
to law
The Hurok official wa< inf >--
hat the IT aittlta nil iu'en
harasse-i. I from I
i.sts and baraed from employ-
(unt nurd oa Pae ">-
KtllT s. joaaAN
iier of the Brow ,-1
al Development Boar i
A raaldont Of B m mar vice penal lent ( the
- Mack (NJ.) ->ari .f
ian a Ft. Laudardale
deal i ember of the t>oard of
director! ->i th.- Boy*a Cluba >f
Bmw inl County and chairman
,,f :- affaln task
e of the Ft. I^auderdiie
unbar of Commerce.
He : >l '" mei
if t.ie United Waj >f Qadadon,
A board 4 dlrectora and
.el in the N: i I I Unlt-
i mod exec itlva
gram.
cLAtitx e. oav/s
PROBU* H>* GROWING NUMBER OF ILDERir
JCong. Urges Top Priority Nat'l. Health Plan
B> Spe YORK -- (JTA) The
hcan Jewish Congress has
the House Ways and Means
_uttee to approve a National
th In>urance Plan that would
Ide every American with "the
available health care aa a
er of right" at no cost.
In a statement submited :
committee for inclusion in the
record of its hearings on health
care legislation, the AJCongl
roiced particular concern ab
-the growing number of e.1
persons living on Used ncomev
poor and near poor, f-.r a
acqoiattlon of loo coal au
h.a'.th sen-tees proo'em r
porunce "
IHE STATEMENT
ib Philani
York ihoarlng 140.00U Jea
families13 1 p
York Jawa- poor ">r n
aPl 190(0 fa-
in mco '"* ov-
arty level ari BureiJ
of Labor Statistics calls mod-
erate."
theee people an.l others
like 'hem. -National Health In-
surance may well be the most im-
portant piece of social Legislation
M be co -'"' Social Se
>." the AJCongresa atj
ment declared
liore Mann, of Philadel-
phia, c: B.
Roblaon of New York, of the AJCo Commission
on Law. Social Action ann" Urban
AiUira, noted that existing 1c
lation. includinq Ma I
Medicaid, was inadequate" be-
cause of incomplete cove-
Continued on Page 11-A


HMB^HB
Paqe 2
+jmi&ncr**a* +**
Friday, Augus* 3. ity]
amd commnmtm for ws QU*mm
Climate Of Confidence Being
Built, Zuckerinan Reports
NEW YORK. N Y. Paul
Zucke. man. kjeneral chairman (if
the United Jewish Ap|>eal. re-
cently returned rrom Jerusalem,
where he participated in the
World Assembly of the Jewish
Agency.
The Assembly, attended hy
more than .HX) leaders of the
American and world Jew ith oon>
munites. blueprinted plans for
Jewish Agency humanitarian
prafcaagg in Israel in WIB in the
aaaM of housing, humiliation
and abeorptlon, education end
ial welfare
Mr. Eucfcerman issued the fol-
lowing statement, upon his return
e Unite i State*
I can only he encouraged by
ii.| eanrienrae, at the Aneera i>
and front hanseling around Israel
these last lew days. No loBjp|
there talk ol weariness, or of ex-
hauetton, m lhara wen last win-
ter This is as it should be, for
in fact there is nothing t" be
tired "f We can hardly lie tired
ol life. We surely cannot be 111
ol the Jewish values and visions
that give our lues meaning We
most certainly cannot i-e tired of
the miracle that is Israel or of
our newly fortified fewdgfclM
"If there was ever ony genuine
wanrgeaaj in our community, it
has een replaced with a grow-
ing sense of aottdnrity, of one-
ness with the Jewish people, with
Jewish histoi;. and with the !''-
man destiny, with thai deepened
atilsW of unity, a new vigor and
-,.1 -Hi :- emerging.
There bJ a auhri but very
deep eeeg powerful determina-
tion to riee to ;.>e challenges thai
we face in I'.O A- result. Bl
the I'JA Exeatrttve Qeraanlttea
Retreat m May. meal "f out
leaden eonaaittad Unenaeluai to
increasing, or at least maintain-
in their ihtj gMog levels
1975 Ylus wa> an** U >e ol
National Woman's Division lead
our Young Laadership Egac
utive Committee, and n irribei
l mity ehai'
... met with L'JA of-
At the Jew ksh \ jen \
a en .a-- month, we
:ht and ol t.unc I I the
time

international meeting
"FUrthar indication- >' -
understanding and commitment
are essential if we are to bin
climate of confidence in I
aftjaajtri m our uunanunitis
gajhna tliat the ahal an
ls more than jus" I '
jui onjsuanafJonal skilh
fun-; :..im:ic abilit. What M
mg tented is nothing lees '
our will to BUndae as I W
people with a special destiny
ileesllhr master oj
In the Tore* Jew- are lile
to sane Beat ;,;,Tl1, ''
on:.
me Into a
._in
ratei
after the
Wai of Kl
!
that burm eart
Iu flarae Mm us I
t ire but. al
no* as i peon M I
I meet ti

Europe Urges Ban on Arab Aid
JERUSALEMIJTA1 --.pr-sentatives .f U European parhi
ments have concluded a two-daj aenclare bare bj uglai Eavoeeaa
countries not to give in to Anil economic pressures aimed against
Israel
The resolution adopted unanimously by the some 140 persons at
tending th? Conference of the Euroae-IsraH Parliamentary Men I
ship Association also urged worlJ so'idaritv with Israel while calling
for direct negotiations between Israel and the Arab states
PREMIER. Yitzhak Rabin told
the closing session of the confer porting the Arab interpretation
ence that Israel would not nego af Security Council Resolution
tiate over her very existence 2*2
despite her desire for peace talks
with the Arabs.
THFY SAID tl.at :he>
aaderstood Israel's t
ter ana could therefor. \.
their influence mare effectlt
for 3 .mor,> pro-Israeli pi I
their governments
The Europe-Israel PartiaBten
t held meetings in Pans and Ber
hn following the Norn Kippuf
War This was their first rr
i Israel
He declared that Jerusal 00
would remain under Israel sover
eignty with guarantees of fre*
access and usage of the holy
places.
Farlier fonner Foreign Minis-
ter Abba Eban called on Euroi.*
r t to give in to Arab oil black
mail
He said the Cyprus crisis show
ed there was no value in mtr
national guarantees and the anl}
way to solve disputes was throng'".
direct negotiations
Likud leaders Menache-r Bei
gin said the suronv BB%CV '"
Israel that occurred last Yom
Kippur could be repeated an]
time.
as the anaaar was ending I
small uroap of delegates del
to keeo in constint touch on ef
forts to help Soviet Jews : >
grate to Israel
British Ml' Crevile Janner
ttmporarv UHJldlualor for IV
groun. sail be was 'deli (hi i
the development since it i-
first time parliamentarians from
a lame numbr nf eoaatries bad
agreed to work together on the
problem
The parliamentarians bad
agr. hannel th- r effort
thi Briti \
11
i rj u- art)
Jan:
.
"h
r*al i >nt*,\ h\ Ml i
nmon M
Air Force Strikes Bases
In '1 alablaiuf Again
TEL AVIVfJTV I-rael .ir Fore plane, bare h I tl
rorigl bftaaj -n the "Fatahland" of southeast Lebanon, an Israel
army spokesman announced.
He said the ir :j | ,!h" fir- lane 19. I
minutes and was aim -d at members af tia I EJ Fatah ter: iri-t
organi/at:o:i who ate in the area
All Israeli aircraft returned safely to ba>e Premier Y
Rabin has rapaatedl) rtraaaad that Israel will hit a1
bases to prev Ittaohl m Urseli settlementl
pines
<<4 Stan 1 Tall
Vl n clorida'sl
^k Future!Eij
NOW
SERVING
BROWARD
COUNTY
N
ENORAH
CNAPCLS FUNERAL DIRECTORS
. PA R "- f
MAKQATi HORiDA
Te e. -
Mark Weiggman, L.F.D.
^^
.
Hu^ein Seen Making Effort
To Modernize Armed Forces
Coatinued fro\ fate 1
These eaaaaeg the aose" in 8
:,. lei use. on the -
flank 4 the ssVaaM onnte
ierofj the UV
One ",kN
im the one t-;it;ie r *j ,,.j pajaj auaalM** Bat Hus-
u k **
in
d-
van H"
uve
K.m ar-
be ** tu
4 enaive a.
Aai '
Kl I MM
*
a a
*: r.
I
t\\ I
I
-
'ank battalion*
I >n tini^ar-
ttie intantn.. Uw n tton
'
h^ tii ei
will
planes mainly A i ui
Nan airl lua
get
In te^ma of nu-. I
an ah futi ,
ei fhl times it* 1*,.
has been e^ui -
ticated radar *.,ste.n
The arnv>.evl batgades -^.
ln< the Amei .. j
tanks to replace the ,. J
Bl irions."
Se\r: i] | attattora ]
ant: tank missiles are
11 UKie it* peabhi
ipoehaHj m taitam ai -
enng re;
ee battalions
be ng orgar.ue* -
'
tar-k brhtade*
le numte
. si
are*'

IN BfJHI

an:
anl the. naM
i
to
Margate Jewish Center is
$tt Requests
T'e'.
r i |
: ... .
m unit tee d
ent.-r .
t-j ..- -i% i- '
e*n announced
*n ni^ht. .
eeatar eawh M.mu
ma servKVS betnn -
irdav murnin*: i
at 9 o'clock
RIVERSIDE
IN HOLLYWOOD.
lejurfjfi !-
1 i801fi .'
920 1010
RIVERSIDE

i
- .
MIA*-

I
.%uih
nai


Friday. Auguat 9. 1974
+ kml*trWrHtor reefer Fort Lauftonlato
Page 3
L'Chayim Group Of Hadassah Plans
Membership Tea and Installation
1/ChayJm Group of Fort Lau.l
eoiale Chapter of Hadassah will
hold Its membership tea and in-
stallation at Tamarar Jewish
Center. 8755 N\V 57th Av*.. Ta-
marac. Tueaday. Aug. 20. at 1
p.m. with chapter president Mrs
Jacob Dnranz as truest speaker
and installing officer.
Mrs. Milton Margnlius was in-
stalled as president of the group
t a previous function. Serving
with her for the coming year will
be five vice presidents: Ms.
Daniel Miller, membership: Mrs
Sam Karman, program; Mrs.
Jack Grebler. 'duration, and
Mrs. Philip Lebowitz and Mrs
Daniel Seitman. fund raisin*
Mrs. Charles Chermck. treasur-
er; Mrs Golds Joseph, recording
secretary, and Mrs. Edward
Schemer, financial secretary, will
a iso he installed.
Chairman of this second in a
series oi membership teas will be
Mrs Daniel Miller. Mrs. Sam
Karman. program chairman, has
arranged for a musical program
to follow the business portion of
the meeting. Refreshments will
be served by the hospitality
committee, which is under the
chairmanship uf Mrs. WUJiam
Tlten.
The group extends an invita-
tion to the tea to all persons in-
terested in joining. Mrs. Daniel
Miller may be contacted for addi-
tional information
Women's American ORT Coming To
i International Village Monday
America's largest and most dy-
namic women's volunteer orgam-
xati >n Women's American ORT
(Organization for Rehabilitation
thrm^ti Training' will come to
International Village seeking
support for the ORT program
Monday.
Mrs Russell Paul, presi.tent of
the Broward Rec:<>n of Women's
American <>KT. will host a cock-
tail party ln the Recreation
R ion '* International Village at
| v. All persons interested in
learning about the <>RT program
luilding Managers To Hear
Hurricane Center Director
Aii building managers ren-
tal o-op ail condominium
owners ami members of their
bwr!* of dire, tors are in\ ited
atten 1 a dinner meeting of the
I > t 1* and DtUWafd <'>unt> t"hap-
>( Building Managers Ir..
beginning at r. 16 pm in the
I> >nt Pla/a Hotel's West A
sembly Room.
Making your property safer
during the hurruane season will
be the topi' "f diseuvsion Dr.
Nail Frank. dire.tor of the Na-
jional Hurricane Center, and
Bill Fairnmrton. .list rut sales
manager of Allstate Insurance
Ox will he the guest speakers
A.'.:nis.sion is free at 8 p.m. for
th >se unable to join the group
for dinner Contact Kthel Glus-
maA Miami Beach or Arthur
Gumto of Hollywood for addi-
tional information and reserva-
ti >n*.

business the
right way.
trw w ou*
i if
TOYOTA
are cordially invited to attend.
The Broward Region of Wom-
en's American ORT has more
than 2..W0 members who serve
the community and express their
support for the global ORT pro-1^~
gram and stress the crucial im-
portance of vocational and ca-
reer education here in the U I
As do ORT schools the world
.nrr. they emphasl/e the bnpor-l
tanee of bringing the academic
cl.>ser to the vocational and the
vocational closer to the academic
here in this country They point
with pride to the ways in which
ORT baa raduead i>overty. unem-
ployment. juvenile delinquents
and the alienation of youth.
Those who wish to attend are
asked to contact Mrs Bernard
'.man for ieserv.ition-
UNITED WAY FILM
NOW AVAILABLE
A 15-minute sound movie,
entitled America Thanks to
You." is available for use by
civic groups by the United, f
Way of Broward MkTitV- *
The film tells the story of
how I'mted Way contribu-
tions help the community
Anyone interested In
scheduling the film for a
meeting or a neighborhood
gathering should contact the
communications office of the
I'mted Way of Broward
County. 1300 S. Andrews
Ave.. Ft. Lauderdale. Phone
522-1491.
WHEELCHAIRS, 'CANES,
CRUTCHES NEEDED
Canes, crutches or wheel-
chairs are needed for Brow-
ard County's senior citi/ens.
according to the Service
Agency for Senior Citizens,
a United Way Agency.
Anyone wishing to donate
usable discards may call the
agency at 525-7528 to ar-
range for a pick up. The
agency Is at 1300 S. An-
drews Ave.. Ft. Lauderdale.
Egyptian Writer Visits J
Israel for Three Months *l
Ceaiiaaee free* Page 1
to'sCay for1 three months meAing
Israelis In order to write on Is-
rael in the eyes ot an Kgyptian.
HHE NOTED that "since not
every Kgyptian can meet Is-
raelis. it is important for jour-
nalists to lay the foundations for
a true peace.
"They can relay a true picture
to the other side of what goes
on in the other country."
Ms. Hassan said that the first
place she went lo see was Dtzen-
goff Street of which she had
heard aorauiei.--*< 1 it immedia-
tely reminded her of Alexandria
with its modern houses, cafes
and restaurants, verandas, heat,
and smell of the sea.
A book written by Ms. Hassan
and the Israeli journalist Amos
Klon is scheduled to be published
next month.
She arrived here accompanied
by the French-Jewish artist.
Marc Halter, and his wife. Clara,
editor of the Movement for
Peace in the Middle Kast.
Urge National Health Plan
Continued from Pace 1-
Mann and Robison stated thev
were not prepared to endorse an>
bills before the committee be
cause all arere "flawed to some
decree "
and high costs even for the eld
crly poor"
CONSUMES participation that
would ben-fit those who receive
tne services, rather than those
who provide the services: equit-
able financing and universal cov-
erage r^jjaroless of age. income,
residence or employment status;
an end lo eligibility tests and
moans tests: an end to cost-shar
Dig, and the elimination of "any
role for private insurance com
panics." asserting that the insur
ance rr^-hanism "offers an indu
cement for an inefficient use of
resources," are wnat the leaders
emphasized.
Deace For Singles Monday
The Young Pmb-sjuonals and
Professionals II Of Broward
County are o-i>nsoring a live
band .tanee tor singles at T J a,
3079 E. Commercial Blvd.. Ft
lauderdale. M ?7th Year
WALLPAPER
BROWARD
PAINT
AND WALLPAPER CO
71? N Andrew. **
P A.
DRS CAPLAN a BETANCOURT.
A" I eutASCD TO ANNOUNCE TMC ASSOCIATION OF
JAMES M ASMWORTH. M D
IN THE PRACTICE OP PEOIATHlCa
AT
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PLANTATION. FLORIDA 333 17
HOUM APeOIWTMCMT
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LANDSCAPING
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Marty Schepp Landscaper
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Paqe 4
mj*l+mm4*r 0~*- Fort Laud>rdaU
Friday. August 9. 19?4
Reverse DiscriminatioH
The Federal government's affirmative action program
in education and employment for Black* and other groups
that have long suifered discrimination has caueed a splin-
tering in the historic partership between Aanericam Jeers
and Blacks in the civil rights movement.
Jews arm against quota systems because they know
how it has been used against them. More important, the
move to help Blacks and others advance has seemingly
ben and in some cases actually is at the expense of Jews.
This came to a head in the Marco De Funis case in
which De Funis. a Seattle Jew. complained that he was a
victim of "reverse discrimination" in 1971, when the Uni-
versity of Washington Law School refused him admission
while 37 others, mostly Blacks, with lesser qualifications
were admitted to the school.
tr -tt f>
The Martin Goldman Case
Such Jewish organizations as the AnrWDeiamation
League, the American Jewish Committee and the American
Jewish Congress, long in the forefront of the civil rights
movement backed De Funis.
The danger in the traditional Jewish stand, which
seeks justice for the underdog even at Jewish expense, is
now made most convincingly clear by the American Jew-
ish Committee's role in the struggle at Temple University
in Philadelphia involving a young professor of Afro-Amer-
ican history.
Prof. Martin Goldman, after being advised that his
qualifications were the best of all applicants for a faculty
position at the Temple University Institute of Pan African
Studies in December. 1971, was denied an interview for
the job.
Temple didn't even go through the motions From the
start, they simply told him to forget it because, a Goldman
has charged, he is white.
In the wake of Goldman's refusal to back off from the
case, the American Jewish Committee brought the mat-
ter to the attention of the Pennsylvania Human Relations
Commission and the U S Department of Health. Education
and Welfare.
The dispute ended when Goldman and the AJCommit-
tee withdrew their complaint in return tor a cash settlement
equal to the salary Goldman would have earned at Tem-
ple had he been hired, less other salary earned during
that time.
But in offering the $5 000 settlement. Temple did not
concede that any discriminatory act had occurred.
Compromise of Principle
Why the American Jewish Committee is satisfied is
hard to fatnom. Certainly, we recognise the difficult task it
undertook, but the settlement is, as we see it, a profound
compromisa of the principle involved.
Recently. Dr. Alvin Poussaint. a Black psychiatrist on
the medical faculty at Harvard University, warned Blacks
that the alliance between Blacks and Jews in the civil
rights movement is necessary now more than ever and
thct "the Black community should not relinquish this alli-
ance on either the Isiaeh dispute or the quota argument."
While Jews, deeply wounded by vulgar anti-Semitic
developments in the Black community, must also take steps
to assure that the ties between them and Blacks in the
struggle against civil rights offenders are not compromised,
it does seem to us that the Goldman case is precisely the
id of compromise we should not tolerate.
Indeed, the Goldmun case speaks for all white Amer-
icans, not just Jews, who should not be discviminated
agauut because of their color.
The American Jewish Committee stand in the De Funis
case was logical In the Goldman case, it hedge* the issue
and helps reverse discrimination move forwaii
Working Both Ends
The fat is in the fire. The Rabin government is on
record that it will not negotiate with terrorists at Geneva.
Against this, we must observe the Sadat-Hussem joint
communique, which says nice things about terrorists like
the Palestina Liberation O.-ganization but in the end aims
for the return of the West Bank to Jordanian rule.
Does this mean Israei and the Arabs are coming
closer together on the thorny Palestinian issue?
When Premier Rabin must warn his country about the
enormous strengthening of Syria by the Soviet Union since
disengagement along the Golan Heights, the answer must
be an emphatic no.
Sadat may be trying to get Syria to agree with him
that Jordan ought to be the representative of Paiestinian
interests on the West Bank, not the PLO terrorists but the
Soviet buildup of Syria specks volumes in another di
rection.
Israelis Must Know Holocaust
GENEVA(JTA> A Hebrew
University historian said bert
that Israeli* must be taught to
identify themselves with the vic-
tims of tht holocaust, not just
the resistance fighter-.
Prof Shimon Hermon. profes-
ser of modera Jewish history at
Hebrew University, said that Is-
raeli educators have been stress-
ing the aspects ot resistance dur-
ing World War II.
HE SAID this was a partial ap-
proach and Israeli children
should be brought up to identify
themselves totally with the Jew-
ish pest in the diaspora.
Speaking at a cyraposium on
the holocaust during the annual
meeting of the board of trustees
of the Memorial Foundation for
Jewish Culture. Hermon de
dazed. "It is unmoral, and will
be even more immoral as time
goes on. to ask the question,
whether the martyrs of the
holocaust could have done more
in active resistance Tht< attitude
could well make children bate
the victim rather than the per
secutor "
However, he noted that since
1967 this attiude has changed and
the holocaust is much more pro
nounced in the .-onciouness and
behavior of Israelis
Brig Gen Yitihuk Arad. direc-
tor of Yad Vashem in Jerusalem
and a former partisan fighter
against the Nazis, stressed that
it was not always appreciated that
it sometimes took more courage
to stav with one's family and tr>
to protect and feed them than to
leave the town and join the
partisans
HE SAID manv Jews who tried
to join partisan units were not
permitted to join
Arad. who WSJ a tank comman
der ii the Israeli army said the
btm Israeli, haw learned from
tlM holocaust is that the only an
swer is to be strong and able to
defend oneself
Dr Yehuda Bauer, head of BM
In.t tute f Contemporary JrwT>
at Hebrew University,o i
oniy *W to peeves*' mother
holocaust is for Jews and norv
Jews to be aware oj jrhat hap-
pened
We are only t tbe-;beginnir<
of our efforts to teach the
csust tt future generatons. though
the Israelis have already learn.-1
the lesson of how to defend them
selves." Bauer said "Beesuse U
rael is there, another holocau.-
becomes very remote, in fact u-.
likely
MtOT. IRVING Greenberj af
the City College of Ffew York. !n
dealing with the religious aspect
of the holocaust sal dtfcst as far
as he was concerned the mettv.
of God was greater than ever.
th rebirth of Israel was
redemption of his faith and
line between secular and re!
ffcMU Jews was no longer :redi-
bk
After all. the rehabihtattM of
JetJI is a much store import-.1
r<':g!ous precept than prayer." be
said
Clerics Intercede for Syrians
BRUSSELS 'JTA' Two
Belgian llgknii lead r a Chief
Rabbi ami a Cath peteat
have appealed t i Syrian P:
dent Hafez Assad <>n beh ili - the two young Jew -
re^xned in Damascus Ju:;
They are chafiasd '' coexi
tion with the mis
year of four young Jew ih w
en attempting to esca
in a Magram Be:
H ibU Robert I>i
to the Syrian leader in the M
of ti..' uentr J l aelite -
>f Belgium.
He leanaaded that A**ai "le-
n i t'v.a.

bii hsirrtMMt) an I re>
Gea

;t> t-< Mr
Tilt. IIK1-II \N

in
en til
of H
These fr.-e-V.rns badt-te t
.-rate.
twi yv.nc JMM w I
i >-r-a: ;e.j f .e-
-
tiei have rwn
harse ao-'trdiaa? t.

tests I
it > tv-.rte'lly roc
tt* heasham
The two are ruiw ehaVBjad With
'
iHegalh II
' e a possible '.
Egypt Gloats She 'Won' the War
NKU YORK fJTAl The
adit -r of a qua)
:ie Arnerk in A idem! \
i here that rather I
ng for peace Egypt i
boasting of its vict
I leUl and plans to
... .
in the !
Sinai, '
Inform it
id on a i
UKITlNt. IN

ix> that it in i
'
auad

el the
. ms "
> that
UH Ariv-
I
>r pew >
n have :t
StalM
, e\t;
she can a.-
the Russians again "
Argentine Publisher Pttsses
3
i

l sen bead sttseaar.
Je v,
l-a
in n \r
bar


near I.,.
wo
>f the
A woman vt
r>
iad been abet twiat .n the
chest It was not known
he had beet
"
l-.hce bullets.
DM hK U*l I III RD
I
hi*



that tht
iHlrta PeronasU
th TP
l HI H-IK III K/

at the *
M tha>
al
. g-0.4-
le.
'fck-nisi IkiUnn
OF CMATM romj LALDIROALI
I
___________ M
c.u. w.r.as. k ". %,7'V^\",:,H *"z': *"" Arx* ''" "1
=,,,,B 'tn".......N..r.::;: v.rv;: tt&^'zsrjXL
Volume 3
Friday. August 9. 1974
NuiBMi 16
21 AB 5734


Fpday. Augjwt 9. 1974
+ Uwi Pago S
MK Urges Forming
Of Diaspora Army
To Set for War
TEL AV,V mcrnbci of the Knesset has urged the creation of a reserve
body of 100.000 Jewish youth in the diaspora who will be ready
to ewne to Israel's aid should war break out again
Wllel Selriel made the suggestion in the wake of a report
from. C*i/o that the Egyptian Chief of Staff is setting op a United
Arab Command to prepare tor war, possibly in 1975, if Israel
doe* not return occupied territory.
E10L SAID if Isael is seriously prepared for war it might
datcr the Arabs from another attack
Setdel aim noted that Egyptian President Anwar Sadat has
'convinced King Hussein of Jordan to compromise with the Pal-
estinian terrorists.
The two Arab leaders issued a statement saying the Pales-
tine Liberation Organization represented the Palestinian people.
8 ibaequently. the PLO rejected the move iha reins it wfnild lead
to Hussein reestablishing his rule over the West Bank rather
than the creation of a separate Palestinian state
THE PALESTINIAN news agency VYAFA charged in Beirut
that Egypt and Jorlan were trying to divide the Palestinian
people and deprive them of the right to have their own state.
re'lntuH Tamir. head of the Free Center Party, a member of
l.kud 'aid the Sadat Hussein statement makes it clear that the
Arabs haw dtcided to push for a Palestinian state ld addition
ti Jrrdan on the bask of Israel and ilk destruction.
Egypt Raises New Blocks
To Search for Bodies
TEL AVIV JT\> Egypt kl one again preventing 1-Tacl
Iron I for aodi- ol la Uen k led In the Yom
K.ipur War
The team* of atit.- .n- !i ha*aj MH going into
EgvrHunild !err;'or> bodies, MT1 prevented
from entering
t.KN. S. C.IPUON. (Urf of tn# rr,anrr.wcr dlvtslM of the
Isi. N thl problem
-?ai pffc#ntrd with in ser*ptaM demand* in return for al-
1 am NtkHM for the 74 hodie* still taring
< -o nmttfnse scck-.nr pmnlsslofl Me eease-
( r,. n^| l 'emand anything
'
3.000 Israeli Soldiers Will
Be Given Separate Funerals
\ :
n-
A
] i
I
..
-p. I N*
f out the
\ I Itm in UJS. for High Talks
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CALL 764-2200
Continued fro* Page 1
ments in the Watergate affair and
the fact that the center of inter
national interest is fo'cussod' on
the situation in Cyprus.
It is believed here that Alton's
discussion have been centering
around the next stage of the
Geneva peace conference Al-
though no dramatic results are
expected, it ig assumed that one
of the main topics was whether
the next around of talks would
take place with Egypt. Jordan or
both
BEFORE leaving Israel. A lion
said that he would not bring any
specific plans for talks with
Jordan He said he would merely
discuss with Kissinger the various
alternatives for talks with King
Hussein.
Israel indicated last week that
she is ready to hold negotiations
with Jordan, and that she no
longer insist* that a further round
of talks with Egypt take priority..
The reasons for this shift, ob-
server* note, is that the normal-
ization process on the Suez Canal
is proceeding slowly and Israel
prefers not to continue the dia
loaif with Egypt until it can be
better determined how normaliza-
tion would take effect
This isue of a Palestinian
entity, which was discussed at
the Cabinet session July 21. was
also undoubtedly raised by Allon
ANOTHER tubied discussed
M isap''.( ntai*>* oioAoterican
promi-cs to increase economic
and mi'itary aid to Israel. Allon
was expected to be out of the
country for ten day*.
His duties arc being handled
by Frcmier Yitzhak Rabin Prior
to his American visit. Allon spent
three days in London, in what
was described as a "purely pri-
vate visit." Allor.'s son and daugh
ter are currently in Britain.
At his desparture at Ben Gu
rion Airport. Allon said he would
certannly talk to U.S. officiolt
about the need for secure and
defensible borders in the "future
map" of the Mideast.
However, he added, he was not
carrying with him any maps.
Allon said that his plans in-
clude the preparation for Rabin's
visit to the L" S "which will be
part of a series of visits of Mid
east heads of states, similar to
the visits conducted now by For-
eign Ministers.'
ISRAEL RADIO reported ear-
. 1m* that ihediteuseten* in Wash-
ington between Allon and U.S.
officials aiso focused on the slow
process of normalization not only
along the Suez (.anal, but also
in (inlan Heights. An on-the-spot
report said there were no signs
of reconstruction in Kuneitra, and
there was no indication that the
Svrians were making prepara-
tions to re-populate the town
Residents of the Golan border
settlements expressed concern at
this phenomenon Israel Radio
reported that Allon raised the
issue in Washington.
Meanwhile, former Israeli Air
Force Commander Mordechai
Hod. now an assistant to Defense
Minister Shimon Peres, was ia
Washington to discuss negotia-
tions for American military as-
sistance to Israel agreed upon dur
mg President Nixon s visit to Is-
rael.
i
*
Ron's Ru
Remnant Riot
Hurok Exec
Hears Appeal
For Soviets
Continued from Page I
men! eii choawi profwslnni
TV' : attention t'> the
Penson, n l
v painter who i* or
I 10-year sentence m .<
ft labor camp because <>t his
, v Hire to leave Rua
rKKi-Mt \mpmAti t-> the
In Ucsttlng he an I
dajICOTl were
wu o problem ft* I
i ,-h ,ii nt- but
-.1- -r Jew* w! a ife
He
I
ii,
11

I
e

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openicam u2am Ph. 771-5728-5729


afroaear NH l"*^
(hiota System Back in Force
I Bv BENJAMIN R. EPSTKIN
Am4 ARNOLD FORSTEB
npOJUE HAS been growing
* commotion in the United
States around the reemergence
of an evil that most Americans
had come to regard as rightfully
belonging to the dead past.
""For a while it had seemed as
though blatant discrimination in
employment and in education
the use of "quotas." the ignor-
ing of individual merit, the in-
equality of opportunity that
arises from deliberate preference
of one skin color or ethnic hack-
ground over another had been
a dragon slain by years of civil
rights legislation and by the en-
lightenment of the A:rrnan
jeople with respect to the re-
sponsibilities of democracy and
the richts of a'! individuals.
BIT SIRPRKINGLY. and in
an ironic Bonn, the dragon
vived. Its return was drawn into
shai-p public focus in the hearing
,. the DeFunia rasa iDeFtaita i
->:aard' by the IS. Supreme
t in the Spring ': 1974.
\\ uiespread abuse of previous-
ly accepted stan.fards for coile.-e
admissions ami ai>i>o.ntments OH
individual merit is apparent in
recent examples of preferential
treatment, numerical quotas and
demands for proportional repre-
sentat.on.
IN CONNECTION" with the
governments guidelines for af-
firmative action in hiring, the
former director of the Depart-
ment of Health. Kducation and
Welfare's Office for Civil Rights
admonished college and univer-
sity administrator* to hire with-
out a compromise of quality."
But the Office for Civil Rights
does not measure compliance or
penalize non-compliance with re-
spect to this admonition; there
are no guidelines or require-
ment-, regarding quality. Numer-
ical tarcets are an eas-
ure to work with and HEWs
prescrib. d I timetal
made administrator! feel o
pelled to compromise.
A MEMO from the President
of Cornell University to all deans
and department chairmen said
that the University's policy is to
promote "the hiring of addition-
al minority persons and females"
even if "in many instances, it
may be necessary to hire unqual-
ified or marginally qualified per-
sons "
Group identification has been
substituted for qualitative stand-
ards and in the most danger-
ous areas scholarship, profes-
sional naming and other situa-
tions where superior ability has
traditionally been rewarded and
then employed to better serve so-
ciety.
Is not the ceneral con.ept ol
"equal opportunity" distorted
where its pursuit might well
make acceptable, or even prefer-
able, a "marginally qualified" in-
struct.. r in say. surgery"*
AND WHAT happen when
that instructors classroom prog-
eny, some of whom may rise
above the lastructor but some
of whom may themselves be
marginally qualified." take tests
for licenses to practice. |>ass be-
cause of group identity rather
than skill, and are employed .>n
hospital staffs on the same
ground''
Would anyone, of 'iny race, re-
Ugton, sex or ethnic background,
w.int to be operated on by a
marginally qualified" surgeon'
The argument carries the point
to its extreme.
It is .-ilile that some Inl-
liant instructor or surgeon may
lurk behind those marginal"
qualifications But it is unlikely.
What rWa are to lie taken, and
who drawl the line at which they
are no longer taken" Socket* has
vet to devise a better measure
of excellence than performance.
or batter pradicton of excellent
performance than Qualification
it jier.-e.\es in those who them-
selves have performed excellent-
!>'
WHEN "T h qualifi-
When there's
blint zes and sour cream
for dinner enjoy the
BIGTEA1ASTE"
TETLEY TEA
deeper richer color and a
BIG TLA TASTE
Tea is traditional. and Tetley is tea
at its bestfavored in Jewish
domes for almost i hundred years.
In hot weather, there's nothing "
like iced Tetley to really quench a
thirst! Make I with Tetley Tea Bags,
Iced Tea Mn pouches, or Tetley's
100% Instant Tea. Enjoy Tetley s big-
tea flavor for taste that never
fades. Serve it iced or not. with dairy
or meatmeal time, nosh time,
anrtMg is Tetley taesl
K ON THE PACKAGE MEANS CEBTlFfED KOSHER
ATR ADITIO\ SINCE 1875
cations and pplie* them uni-
formly and without discrimina-
tion to candidates for admission
or employment, it perform* a
service to all; when it dota not^
sooner or later a disservice will
have been perpetrated u|-on all.
The evils attendant upon prcfe-
The recently-published book
'The Community and the Po-
lice Conflict or Coopera-
tion?" was co-authored by
Joseph Fink, who retired from
the John Jay College ol Crim-
inal Justice. City University
of New York, and Lloyd
Sealy, who i* still affiliated
with the college. Fink, now a
Browaid County resident, is
a member ct Pompano Lodge
No. 2941. B'nai Brith. where
he was elected to serve as
financial secretary this year
rential treatment far < utwejh
any teranorarj or even lone-
range social benefits it might
help to achieve.
But in response to thoae who
argue seriously and sincerely for
weakening of the merit principle
imbfhattof aooal considerations.
some additional iwtnts ought to
be made.
The administaator faced with
a target goal" tor quota-, a BBf>
target date and a govern-
ment fund cutoff unless he de-
monstrates K"d flth." may
not have the capacity the fc
ure or the eonfiden.-e for fine
philosophic and qualitative dad*
that l-'th preserve excel-
lence and do SOdal justice, he
. take the eas.er routi and
opt for what he think.- lot IhlMM
HEV will think
tice fudging the asua -4 <1 !-
ifl, at Ion
\ MUKK vert an.'. to
iltj preaidenl Ilka I rne '
hi- chairmen that they
havi la hie the
or marginal!)
| .al identitv ertl '
Ul ited for auaHl
iced.
in lubstitutlng *>me other ba
gtj : and the clear meaning ol those
who make the arg
Friday.
the other basis should h. racial
or ethnic or sexual ^ **cgirro.
nation is ajtaln perpetrated
against individuals in subversion
of ever)' principle ol Aroarvaa
democracy.
The fact is that within the
law, and within ever* traditiotj
ol fairness to the individual and
of nat-discrinunation again* t the
proup. there ts no principle of
selection other than merit which
does not perpetrate an mju>t .
That there has beam discnrruna
tion against even highly qua,.lint
individuals in the past on the
,nds of their race or mx r
reunion or ethnicity canrx t
new dix riminatam ajjjgjasl
other irkilviduals on the sarne
nls
HU TIIK greatest number
| .iimplaints might weil be ex-
pected to come fn>m a
v then- appear Id I*. In
. instances at least, f j^t-and
rxl-'lasa positions an
rttttaY themselves. At the
1 ruverett) ol Minnesota lot r\-
ie black man reie.-te-
.-n:eratmn for a university
-. rsavJ piaildri filed a ci
with the State Departrrw.t
tvan Right- -tating that ha
ha.! leen told by civil Detail that the job was rvn
female applicants ej
YOUNG ISRAEL of HOLLYWOOD
sjwjwasjaaMi
HIGH HOLY DAY SERVICES
to bt held in
EMERALO HILLS
Rosh Hoshonna Sept. 17 A 11
Kol Nidre Sept. 2 5
Yom Kippur Sept. 26
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aja



8. 1974
* Mmiii lh*kkor *ff
Po97
Turks Picked Up at BG Airport
\
<
B> ViTZllAK SHAK4.IL
TEL AVIV.JTAt-A Turk-
fetb Aifhne plan* tmxfri at Hen
Curtoh Airpnrt and p|i ked up 42
Turkish soldiers *ho were res-
*cued off the Cypriot port of
Paphos by an Israeli training
ship and brought to Israel.
Mearm-htie. the first jrruup of
Israehs stranaed In Cyprus, who
-were evacuated t> l>.n the help of the British, arrived
in Israel.
THE OROt P. comprisd of 37
men and women members of the
Nature Lovers Bodety, were
lavish in their praise of the Brit
\h officer* and soldiers in (">
;rus who arranj:e.i their evarua-
t: U -> were vt*itln>*
Memlers of the group said
they did not see any fightbk]
fvrar shooting
The "Mavo'ot Yam." a training
ship of the Education MJnieti
nilltlUM an which rrwuel the Turtdnh aoi
i ei>. was on a training vojrage
in the Aegean Sea when th wm
...us broke out The ship
wa> isrderad t.. cancel the w>>-
age and ret..:i. i. Israel fauna*
cUaU
FILLING IN
BAfKGROlND


H"P*t OF Cyprue, some a fn m i the ihip en-
rrflrred three lifeboats filled
withi^urkish soldiers nvad from
a T#kish naval vessel, believe.!
t< l deetTO er or a lar^e land-
ing i raft whim tt., koi
k, reportedly in error, bj
thiee Turldah ; ..rn-v
' '- Pinha-si. " fan el took Um ;
- aj
thoi .t.. i in ] t the n
cue
Isr*.
.n
' i i farai |
. .
ami. b km i anted.
It Mno a pfane I
ITS.
The Mil ietry : | .. ;.-,
i Ided entry ;::. taatkMt to Is-
rael t the if., iiert oktttTB.
Tin. \i.i\i- of the Klbbuta
farffJme School ..-
on llr high seas whin the
a u itai ted nd as ordei -
i...urn," which
had been DOB .reck islands
i ihon reach! I Is-
rael last night i itting it
(uibhi Harold ICi< hit r Becomes
Jewish (ihaplain of Broward County
naaoi nun
I. Hi

'T. Ntrman Atkin. President
(' Jewish Welfare Federation of
rate* Hollywood, and I>r Stan
M hairman of their
.'. a -^ ih^juncv Stud> torn
re. announced today the ap-
I RahM Harold Rich
:o the newly created post of
Jem p|aJn of Broward
ty
The announcement was made
'.junction with the Jewish
Ft Land
and the Broward Board af
as th- POSltiM will !<
|
lei lale I
>-i Rich:-: rho a-
Will .or: :
on
da Merit il Hospital ->
. lm nistei law
ho>P'tal pati-'its an.I pi
;tK>n uunati
l in need >un
Rahbl Rlchtrr j- born in Chi
i i hu

il< ftj T
, a;., tiic i 'W > !. '
'
RalW. R
m. ; a k i -'
,t>ae. Pa '' pa i
a Mich Mil
'
urn, ha k
rabbi of B nai Abraha-: -
i in Easton. Pa
He ha, alo ser.d a- "
h>|
n:/ation of i
rv of the Rabbin i ll \ Of
of Greater Miami, trea.-urer
the Capital District Board ol
Rabhi< in Albanv N V tnd
rrtary of the Raston Philhpsburg
taaoeiarJon Rabbi Ri"
member of the board of the
Family Counseling lailhi ''
Northampton County and j N
member of ProJeCt. an ecumeni
tal organization which fo>ters
service projects for needy fami
1 < > and indhiduals of the Easton
area
While in Gloversville. Rabbi
Richter edited a weekly column
entitled 'Your Rabbi Speaks" for
the Jewish World of the Albany
U was also
religious counselor at Fulton
v ntf, bh r l ammunity Coll
in Jonnstown. N V and aarved a-
ipUin at the Trvnn S. hOOJ
Boyi m Johnstown while m
EastOO be has been Lecturer in
Hebrew in the I.amruagr Depart
nient at l^:.i ollege wb
he taught the I -' war Intro:
irat "( Modern Hal
!! has n active at
exercise trip to five days.
The 37 Israelis were among a
total of 45 flown out of Cyprus
by the BrMtsti RoyaJ Air Force
and brought to London. The rest
of the estimated 250 Israelis on
Cyprus, alsi aie scheduled to be
Ight to Britain by the RAF
ft | :t ;rn to Israel.
OIK KKD Mrtcen David Asso-
Ciaikin SS-d it had i.otified (\
"r.ot -u'.iorilies of '.ts readi-
^en fi tt aid equipment and made
reaii. a shipment for immediati
bans,. ; t in pa tatlon that a
request t i made.
Israeli Association of Sjr-
Baoni announced it was read b
the;.
at da I to M. .; \ i. tUTM tiers in-
nit : nan, itniw d at Hi
wi: without
provj
.
ewi on
ad b> t-.i
,:'., h t.
i which t''k
i a rport when tht .
kiah ail liner and
returned 'o Turka i
PINHA8M TOLD nawaman
that a Mav ot Yi | oh*
a on the hieh
ifti moon and on
rubier dinghy bear-
Hen was dii
cove
An officer on the dinghy said
there a ei I ti< mal sui \ I
'iwo more lifeboati were seen
an.! the: ants ram .':
Th' iht| ra Uoad foi
more thi; nal| search for
thai
are was on* to the

>:

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Sepiember 16, 17, 18, 25, 26-1974
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Monday evening Sept. 16-7 p.m. Wednesday even.ng Sept 25 7 p.m.
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Paqe 8
>3*isi nrskfter
of CuiOf Fort tawderdale

Slimmer Prepares Israel for Heat Ahead
By EDWIN MM
JERUSALEM Israel boils, perspires an.l worries
linger the simmering summer tun. There are worries about eve:.
economic difficulties ami problems which nave'reached now heights:
inflation, credit shortages prlei h;kes and frozen wages
Examples of the macaore hu-
mor displayed hy those opposing
any Israeli withdrawal can be il-
lustrated by two 'Mokes": the
latest is the report that Tel
Aviv's main thoroughfare. Pteen-
goff. now one-way. will be open-
ed to two-way traffic again.
Why? Because the adjoining
Raines Street, one-way the othtr
way. will soon be returned to the
Arat t,
The other story is that Israel
has asked America for a large
aircraft carrier. Why* asks a
surprised Nixon. The answer is
because "we shall soon have to
hand over Ben Gurion Airport to
the Arabs."
lO MAKE matters worse, the
country lives through one polit-
ical and economic crisis after
another. Some of these crises are
more psychological than real.
Kit indicate a trend: thus, the
w.r.est read political memoir
now is. the autobiography of the
late Premier Moshe Sharett. ser-
iaJked by the mass circulation
evening taper. Maariv."
iMMlll of all political factions
and tendencies read with sur-
prise and shock Sharetfs revela-
tions the plotting, intrigues and
petty combinations which mark-
ed Israel's political life in the
1950s, (to whicn Sharetfs me-
moirs refer i. but which Israelis
taped to he the law still today.
Economically. Israelis are hit
with daily price increases for
even staple commodities food
price.-, elect.icity and transpor-
tation, while salaries remain
practically frozen.
BIT EVIDENCES of huge
fort IDM can be Men elegant
\illas :n the Sayvon or Her.e-
):ah Pituah. air conditioned
American cars and other forms
i luxury and other examples <>f
MTOUl consumer societies.
Countless stories circulate
about fortunes built overnight,
of financial simulations at the
cost of public finances and of
M-hly-enterprising Israeli entre-
piene.ns who know how to turn
financ.al icgulations to their ad-
vantage.
EVEN IF grosslv exaggerated,
the- induat< a frame of
mind, a psychological trenii
which comes at a time when Is-
rael needs more than ever before
a national unity of pun*** anrf
aspiration
The real anguish is. BUM tor,
aro t th future not only the
economic future but the basic
political struggle into which Is-
rael will shortly be plunged.
MEMBERS OF the Knesset
from both governmental and op-
position tarties openly admit
"we 1 ve the last quiet days
soon the country will be torn
asunder by conflicting view-
The A rate, the Palestinians will
all become immediate problems
with which we will have to
.-<>;e."
All Israe'i ofBctaJa admit tha'
the political confrontation will
in
earnest next
an Has Plan for W. Bank
is
Bv DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) The
government's polic} on the Pales-
t:man QuestiOSI as enunciated by
the Cabinet statement Sunda> was
challenged by frmr urgent ma-
tions for the agenda in the Knee-
H
All of them were comfortably
\ ted to committee des| 'e a
small number el Labor absten-
:is and one defection.
AMONG the propo tion* for the agenda was Knes-
o'.vn idP.ii on the W>t Bank and
Palestinian Issues l>u: hi agn ad
in the end that hi- n be
be debated by the i
thu- a\ .on
.ir.d
cot
!: lions
- :i I.
R"l.
'
-I'
Bent
been r:
had i '
11 tbuwmi, re-
am! -m
tnd
on f tha Palaa-
in nati n
irk of on
of Israel
AII4IN STATED further hat
I-rael COUld no longer 01
it- i ritics of igri ii .n^
tinian :
Caaaaet I
new initiative? and new maoae-
e- by thi ment in the pi
ttlemenl
T.imir and R
governnvnt of being prepared to
red; iric Ereti 1-rarl and
to coun a hostile Arab
rule on the West Bank
Eliad -
to di with an) Palestinian
group that would recognize I-
rael'i rl :ht to axial n lint- i
similar proposal-, made at the
Cabinet session b;
ler Moshe Kol ai
ter Victor SbemtoV which were
ted.
DAYA.-f without takinc Issue
directly wth the CaMaai -fate
ment. laid down four "principli
wh.ch h .eht to guide
nel'l policy on th-' ,.nk
e
The "principles" were: ,r
peai
for the right of Jews to live
and settle any area
Bank: any at I Met
for the e of Ufaall
no litarj Installati ins
they were required i be it on the
liver or on the hilltops") for the
protict.on of Israel's security;
any agreement, int rim or perma
BOBt need not provide for Israeli
rule over the Veal Bank people;
and any agreement need not pro
ide for Israeli diapoeaaaaioai of
West Banker or settlement in
Arab inhabited ai
DA VAN S\ID he did not think
that Jordan would be ready to
a~cept th< >e term- Nevertheless
he tboughi Israel must -tick to
and be prepared to f
for them.
Mr said he took full account
an.l ||] Kn setei took
e full account in then
W( it Hark, of
it and of
thai all the wen
uail
SI
n ** d h.s own ideas. liW
Da\ in's.
'
th.r relinquished th<
For a |
'
!;
ik
- M n th M eel Bank, \1
fiavi
'
t
*T Till ,| ;.,

'
whil

':
well d. Lab

shana Arbeli .ill abstained
motj >n- were nr
Prospective Member Brunch
At Temple Emanu-FI
Temple Emam-El iter
Kl La w4U boat a
rich for ;
it 11 a m
mini ty
who aro bite
'he Ten;
i | | it tend
Btor Jerome
-t md oft ,
Ten
n
Temi le

irk Boulevard
Ft
'
to committee by comfort
able majorities of -\ or atven
tach | i- Mot on- by Rakah and
Moked calling for the p-tabli-h
ment of a separata Palestinian
Mate WOI off the agend.
with SOBM Mapara members, how
ever, breaking discipline and vet
ine with the ctr m<' !' la*er
probably begn
month.
THE ISRAELI policy.
down be the RrNn government.
and apparaatiy approved by a
: majarit) Of Israelis accepts
,-ven wants the resumption
Of negotiations with the Arabs
__ negotiation! which aho
h<^w\er take place in Washing-
i. and in which
tries lawUlM >e represented at
one time: Israel and an Arab
StJ.t*
.I thus sees the Washing-
ton round" *.s ., o-ntinuation !
th. separate <:isengngement talks
it has agreed to with the Arab
e>.
In laraed u*. only ,fter all
the practical (ietails have been
solved during this preliminar\
round, can the Ceneva confer
en., raaume t>> >;:\e a final arwi
nl touch to the results ob-
tained b) set let diplomacy
el) officials stress that the
-.nan !,.,n disengagement
igreements i hawa i*n
( otaine.1 BAd Blajned in i^neva
bad rv-t
engaajad m aacrat naajo-
t at.' ::s Wit f*-
en help, the K.--.- I
lea
MMJUCL '.KI.IH\ M that
t ia '"
:. I I
e Se ret late H< nry
A. it la

On the A
lent
on-


Friday. Auquet.9. 1874-
, | rti past succeaaes The Arabs
My tar/ could .*tain -..' *'0<1
far-rea4*ing cossraaason* fljrng
a general negetio *, aU
vraba present.
TMRTIRAB demand t attend
the talks in the form of
Arab delegation bhnv
the Arab state* and'th* rV'V.ai-
ians could well le an extreme
,.n put forward in order
end by making the c<*cea
of attending in the form 1
delegations hut which
te with larael
Israel continue* W e- pyriene*
the trauma created b> the YtaB
Kippur War. and in all areas in-
i.img the diplomatic one' Thtb
poaafMi Arab "compron.i'e of
evarad delegatkww but negi'tiat-
-. get her i* soon' as a major
danger to be avoided al wlf coata.
It is <-ne more Israali s-pi-
ciou of i**ibe Anw'tuMn .:J^^^
Isiael nowadays foOqast
day by nt sajr
hour by hour, all Amenvar, acts
even intentkms.
K.-eign Mmutry offk.a' in
aasern weigh the ptual e rrw
p] eaJfJaaai Of the Watergate a#-
raar aMM the Hi
-e< whi-n wrwrM take p!**"*
rVaasdaeM Nixon p and
hterve r>-jirt nrri dte-- e^ery
Kivsinger's *latenirnta,
n>: trit*
mime BAT tokdnady that
Washn ii i be aaaa !*ae''s
n ca| itai He ,irfe'..'t hu-
h f.irt' '
a <
l"in,se SfOJ t^ f' rttv
.rx. :u:ain *n Israel
:.*\e to f"
iva-
eiis as tlie Aral '"go*
rts resume
' t at
i ich win Ma
Blend Of Luxury And (.'onvenience
In every resort city or popular
aayi one
cut above the real
service, attantiea -o de-
and know bow the aspi
i -i
S h t<' ii Hali j mi Bale
blend of ind
1 i tli
was oi

\
I) "lit In
lodi ,. .
lun
ri lias. Hi
and he
quiet
In 1973 Halcyon Balmoral
i id)
tired fn
built it
Line Lt
'
oea and bo-
'n ,: i 'wnership.
*'l md villas have bi
" ntrally air conditioned i^iec
ad refurbi-h.
* Woatobj oeral manager
' The Hal
I
ua: d we intend kj
' '' -;.:ial owner
'i appealing
tn
as
we
I
market
Halcyon Balmoral Hotel on Cable Bea s its
- man) exi
I
pmati
island half a mile i
I
'
* ice in lu\u
' getaway a blend

ment Ai
-n
privai
tiler thai

"
bat operati. dj
l iBaall ;
wb (lecta the par.
i
gets more
Food i a n
urt Line a ft
"a: ;>..ration tftfM
i than two doswn cosTtfao e
in i tver) iggti of travel,
lation and he.m. i
n menus fofnolaed
'' **% accoair ,u,.
traji .,
f
-.ding Island atmoe>,
" It vooT
idual vacat'oa r
I 'h- pieaia"
i i -ir,
recapture
H
J


9. 1974
-kt*i%tnrrrt$'r *.? Nrr laweWrdaia
Pcr^u 9
rael Moves Toward Talks With Jordan
By DAVID LANDAU
}U9ALEM iJTA) Tha statement issued here alter I
debate in the Caouiet on tae Palestine question* hsrdiy
ia new departure in bratl >n the Pilestinian*.
the less, the statement
a significant sentence
it well in the Mm
prove to have signified
Hit' bellwether
GOVERNMENT." me
It said. "Mill work t>-
gotiations (or a peace
lit with Jordan."
coupled wt'h
in the Cabinet
it of asy mention of fu-
witn Lgypt, has led
WOT here to the con-
that Israel now seeks ne-
wlth King Hussein on
jre of the Weal Bank as
ft stage of th.- Geneva
minister, indeed, tol I me
Uiat his reading of the
it and his assessment of
jtnei itehate was that
Hmu nstw a Cabinet e >n-
that talks with Jordan
desirable at this time as j
nth Kgypt
MtEVIors preferev
Otold in recent weeks h>
Minister Rabin an 1 >the:
pm. for another t
A-.-h Kgypt and an I
Sinai s.ttlement be)
llks with Jurd.m M
Israel pottcj
i itruetioa >'.
t statement is
nit. inteet
p ir- | knee Is lues I-
an-ed if :t is seen in
Ittnri with the Call i
iniij'ie of P
in.! Kmc HuaaaUl

. r q| trie Pasts!
:n <' I Ml
Kteat BMjorft) "f Pale^-
uith ttie PLO rap
,1> tliose rti tent tUf
1. some seasoned *><*: -
e attach am
tal rewdinr to the '
Mty of the Sadat II
[the Israel '
is as if Hussein
urably strengthened by Sadat's
recognition of his claim to rep-
present the Palestinians, is now
f .i-her boosted by Israel's firm
restatement o( its long-he!'1 be-
lief that he and only he is a
legltir. at' and practical partner
for negotiations on ihe twin is-
sue of the West Bank an 1 the
"Palestinian problem "
Some observers here woul 1
even claim to detect some form
of coordination between the two
statements of position.
H-iwever that may be there ;<
n> doubt that the Cairo state-
ment treatly influence.) the Ls-
rael Cabinet debate.
I'OR A minister like Yariv.
n only ten lays earlier hid
daclarad that Israel would naftv
tiite with Palestinian organi a-
ttons were they to reeogni/e Is-
rael and disavow terrorism, the
Cairo .omininirie was appar-
ent!/ enough" to r.iansw his mind.
VARIV VOTED with the ma-
jority rejecting any poaaMBty
of talks with Paawtbdao organi-
sations unJe. an., cirejmstances.
Any talks as the majority
statement said, woulJ be held
between Israel and Jordan "
Yariv explained to newsmen
later that thb position definitely
r iled out any se;?arate talks ever
with Pa!est;niin organizations.
It did not necessarily rule out
talks with a Palestinian group-
inn which might appear in Ge-
neva as part cf the Jordanian
delegation.
That problem would have to
b-> examined by the Cabinet if
and when It anxse. he said.
THAT PROBLEM, in fact,
though for the present hypo-
thetical, was the core ference between the Cabinet ma-
jority an 1 the proponents of the
Kol-Shemtov minority draft.
One of the minority propo-
nents, stressed later that the
draft certainly did not urge sep-
arate talks with Palestinian
groups but only advocated
tnlks with such Palestinians as
would recognize Israel and dis-
avow their aim of destroying it
within the framework of talks
with Jordan.
The minority, this proponent
explained, sought a positive in-
stead of a negative statement of
Israels position. They fe.t that
to say Israel would talk witn
certain Palestinians, under cer-
tain conditions. within the
fsamework of negotiations with
Jordan, was preferable from the
standpoint of image and infor
mation efforts than repeating
the blanket declarati >n that la
rael would not negotiate with
terror paopg and would nego-
tiate solel/ with Jordan.
THE MAJORITY, however,
felt otherwise. Its mam concern
was that the statement should
e clear beyond doubt that Is-
rael would not hold separate
talks with the Palestinians.
This majority believed, follow-
ed from the basic premise, to
wnuh the Cabinet unanimously
subscribed, that there was no
possibility of a third, independ-
ent. Palestinian state in addition
to Israel and Jordan.
The statement stresses, and to
this all ministers agreed, "will
be founded on the existence of
two independent states only: Is-
rael, with its capital united Je-
rusalem, and a Jordanian-PaW-s-
tinian Arab stale. This state will
provide lor expression of iden-
tity of the Jordanians and the
Palestinians."
IN RE<'OGN12IN<; the exis-
tence of a Palestinian "identity."
the Ratin Cabinet had adopted a
slightly new tone in comparison
with Golda Meir's Palestinian
policy
But its insistence on two
tatH only, and on talks with
Jordan only, represents a conti-
nuation of the previous govern-
ment's basic positions on the Pa-
lestinian issue.
We,
Leed
Fvou can spend some 'ime.
r hour*.* <*
Jnevvis.-. h.inJ.notah.
uJocalWuotary Action
, i> write to' V; h set.
M.vjon.D.C .200U
j laartonalCanteT tot
Vbhintary Act am.
V
*H.*m~*~l''
The Good Life
Friday Night Dinners and Maxwell House Coffee
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IP CODE SPEECS
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K
Kosher


Page 10
* JmiS* HcT*mr <* Greater Fort LauderdaU
Vitriolic Editorial Stirs Angry Response
MILWAUKEEA vitriolic anti
Israel editorial in the student
newspaper of the University of
Wisconsin in Madison, denounce
ing plans for an eschange rela
tionship between the university
and the University of Haifa, has
been assailed by the newspapers
.ditor in-chief. Dan Ulnch. as
just stupid" and one that does
not make any sense."
The editorial, written by Tom
Mauer. the newspapers opinion
ditor. who is described as a New
J^ft partisan and who has writ
ten similar editorials in the past,
asserted that the Haifa Univer
>itv was part of "a broad system.
Zionist, that, with the aid of
powerful Western imperialism
.,uch as the United States, estab
lished an exclusivist state in
Palestine over the bodies of and
through the removal of the in-
tligeneous population."
Ulrich, in an interview with
the Wisconsin Jewish Chronicle,
also said that the editorial had
drawn a quick and angry response
on campus. Chancellor Werner
Baum. reacting to the editorial
when it was published, said it
would have no effect on the plans
for the exchange relationship
with the Haifa school
Charged Without Foundation
LONDONDr Heinrich Spel-
ter, the 55-year old Bulgarian Jew-
ish economist who was sentenced
%g West Bank 'Settlers'
1 Flushed Out by Army
TEL AVIV (JTAi The
190 settlers who sought to estab-
lish a settlement at Sebast a
near Naluus on the West Bank
averted a showdown with the
I-oM-rnment by deciding to leave
their encampment b few minutM
liefore a government deadline.
A spokesm m for the Battlers,
moat of them Orthodox, Mid
they were n.-t leaving Of their
<.wn free will but that th.-y .fid
"i want a confrontation with
the Israel Defense Kn a
IiEKKNSK MIMSTKR Shi-
mon Peres had informed the
I tmilies. in line with a Cabinet
dot Won Friday, thai if they did
OOl leave the plaoi "n their own
volition, the government would
use its authority to remove them.
The spokesman said they
would not return directly BO
tlieir homes but would go as a
Kroup to Jerusalem to press their
demand for |>ermission to create
a settlement in the Samaria sec-
tion.
The siokesman said they
planned to gather near the Ye-
shiva of Rabbi Kook. a strong
supporter of their attempt to
create a settlement at Sebastia.
there to stage a mass rally, pro-
ceeding from there to the West-
ern Wall for prayer
ALTHOrtiH the Cabinet act-
ed promptly in deciding that the
settlers had acted illegally and
could not remain, no government
action uas taken because of,
Orsl the Sabbath, and then Tisha
B'av. The families had tried a
limilai effoi t lad month but
failed
(>n then KOBd attempt they
manage rluii iroUBd the area. BOOM eight
milea northa-eat of Hebron.
The mm tins bad made n-> se-
f their plan, e\en inform-
Israeli officiah Several of
the settlers met with Peres and
with Minister Israel Oalilee bit
received only repetition of the
government position that theie
.1 bB no settlements in the
aiea without approval by gov-
ernment.
THK SETTI.KKS recruite humlreils of supporters who di-
vided themselves into four BOP
arate convoya. Bach taking a dif-
ferent route. A fifth convoy was
the real one. taking a route of-
ficials had not expected and suc-
cessfully making their way to
the chosen site
One group of settlers placed
barbed wire around their en-
campment Another erected
tents for themselves and for the
many children in the group. They
then settled down for wh?t prov-
ed to be a two-dav stav.
Religious
Services
FOtT LAUOftOAlf
BETH ISRAEL iTemplei 7100 W
Oakland Park Blvd Rabb< P*- < r
A. Labowiti Cantor Maunci Neu
EMANU-IL. SK* W. Oakland Park
Blvd. Raform. Rabbi Arthur J Ah-
ram* Cantor Jaroma Kiimir. 4f
fOMPANO BEACH
IHOLOM (Tempi*). 13? SB 17th Ava
Cenaarvativa Rabbi Morrla A. Bkop
Cantor Jarob J. Rtniar.

MABGATf
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER. (Can.
aarvatlva) B101 NW tth St
Friitay. |i m It MAnnta \. umarr
will conduct Cantor Mas GaJhib will
dVllver ih* aaiiuoh BwtvrtlAl a m
rrgular Sal>l>aih BSOrnlns aorvk
COBAl SPtlNCJ
CORAL SPRINGS HEBREW CON-
C.REGATION Liberal 3*01 Uniwar-
arty Or Rabbi Mai Weitx. 44
Fri.tvv torn Sutil.mh aervd-en

YOUNG ISRAEL of HOLLYWOOD
(Orthodox). 38*1 Stirling Rd. S3
Once Again
The
Renowned Cantor
JACOB
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at 71| Si Miami Beech
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F.mrt KOSHER curwnt tanti
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to death on May SI. was disclosed
to have been charged and tried
in Sofia on July 17 for an allied
second offense while his appeal
from the death sentence is pend
ing.
The appeal against the death
sentence, for alleged espionage,
will be heard in Sofia on Aug 5
Information about the second
trial has not reached the West.
Efforts to save the Jewiah econo
mist, which began as soon as the
first sentence was imposed, are
continuing
Observers here said the spying
charge appears to be completely
without foundation and that the
circumstances of his arrest and
first trial indicate a monstrous
miscarriage of justice
0 ARcient City Inceeered
JERLSALEMAfter four years
years of excavation work, the an
cient city of Merot. which flour
ished in the first century C.E.
has been uncovered near Saiad
bv an archeologiral team spon
sored by the Albright Institute in
cooperation with several Amer
ican universities
The dig uncovered the founds
tions of 3 bastion and synagogue
and found Roman and Hasmonaen
coins, farming tools and pottery
according to William Dever. di
rector of the institute
Prof Kri< Mev.r* led the ex
cavations DtVtf Blid the arrhc
stefkBtf were reconstructing t*ie
\>nagogu. to >tudy life in Me rot
which had been mentioned H\ the
Jewish historian Josephus in hi<
Jewish Wars"
s. ..
Charge Hartal Discrimination
MEWYOM The Philadelphia
Chapter of the American Jewish
Committee has announced the
signing of an agreement of con
ciliation uith Temple I'nivrrsitv
in a case involving a young pro
taasor of Afro Amencan HistOT]
who had been denied an op
portunity to compete for a faculty
position at the school's Institute
of Pan African Studies In Decem
ber. 1971
The complainant, former Phili
delphian Martin Goldman, con
tended that after he hid been ad
vised that his qualifications were
the best of all applicants, he was
not permitted a personal inter
view when it became known he
is white Goldman has charged
the University with racial dis-
crimination
The dispute ended with an
agreement by the academician
and AJOotnmittee to withdraw
their complaints in return for a
cash settlement equal to the
salary' Goldman would have earn-
ed at Tempie had he been hired,
less other salsry earned during
that time
tt O Jr Ksaar General
BUDAPEST Representatives
of the Hungarian Jewish com
munity visited Vilmos Nagy on
his 0th birthday is sn expression
of grstitude to the retired gen-
eral snd former Hungarisn De-
fense Minuter for his help to
Hungsnsn Jews in World War
II.
Nag)', one of the few high rank-
ing military leaders who did not
participate in the persecution of
Hunganan Jews, had refused to
follow a German order for the
deportation sf 10.000 Jews.
He eventually resigned because
of the incident and shortly after
wards was arrested and deported
bv the German
ft (hair la Seoeardlc Staalies
NEW YORK- The first chair
in Sephardic studies at an Amer
ican university has been estab
liaaasl at Yeshivs University, and
will be inaugurated during the
1974-75 academic year by Israeli
scholar Dr Hi*vim J Cohen, it
was announced by Dr Samuel
Belkin. president
I>r Cohen will occupy the Pro
ajtal Chair in Sephardic
lias and will hold the rank
of visitini distinguished profe*
sor He is senior lecturer at the
ite of I'ontciipirarv Jcwrs
at Hebrew UnivcrMt* of Jem
i where he ha* taught since
JNF Ha* New Prwject
JKKl SAI.KM With the open
ing of a new road connecting
Beersheba and Beit Wama in the
Negev. the Jewish National Fund
is initiating the planting of eura
I*plus trees usinc the system of
liman* "
''I.iman>" are created at sites
where water gathcis after r*
A small dam is constructed there
to keep (he water from running
off. compelling it to form a pool
and in subsequent weeks to seep,
into the ground thereby enabling
trees to subsist where they could
not manage on rainfall alone
The eucalvptus trees are an
integral part of Kreli YIsrael his
tory At the turn of the centur)
halutzim used to dry swamps by
planting eucalyptus trees and
turning them in'j fertile land
Cl Kiaaiacer Meet. DelegatieR
WASHINGTON Secretary of
State Henry A Kissinger told
American Jewish leaders here
that he understood their concern
Prlday. Auguai 9A&*
for Sonet Jews who BBS* to en*
grae to Israel and that b i
actively pursuial the Bs*tasV
Kissinger met with aUk* U
rael !sRIhw. charnnan of ttwoa
ference of PresidcRts of ffMJor
American Jewuh Organuations.
Max Fisher, fhalrman tsf tha
board of goveraors of she Jewish
Aency: and StaaJo* H Low^L
chairman of the National Coo
ference on Soviet Jaatry.
The meeting in Kisaiaer In-
ner office was held prior to a
meeting with 17 American Jew
ish leaders in which the overall
situation in the Middle East, con-
tinued American econeraic sad
military support to Israel, the
concern over the fate of Syrian
Jewry and other matters of what
was dssarnbed as mutual interest
were discussed
Kissinger briefed toe three
Jewish leaders on has talks with
So* let officials and talks bast
week with Sens Heary Jackson
(D. Wash). Abraham Rlbtcoff
i D Conn ) and Jacob Jarits 11..
NY) on this isaoe
Charp aVtahsa IsOsiisiiBfi
LONDON A diproaaaUc row
has blown up between the Carted
Kingdom and Syria osrer what
the Syrians call "British inter
ference in the internal affairs of
S*na" The British Committal
for Jew* in Arab land*, a gen
Bfal and not a Jewuh bod), con
prising a number of members of
Parliament, and the House, of
Lord* both Jews and nan Jews
requested the go*ernmeBt. on
purely humanitarian ground* to
inter*ene with the Syrian govern
ment in order to alienate the
suffering of Syrian Jew*.
When the British Ambassador
in Damascus sent a report repeat
ing the official Syrian *er*4on.
that e* en thing M all right with
the Jew* of S>na. member* of
Parliament told the Foreign See
retary that it >i< not the buii
nrs* of th British Amba**ad>
cover up the peTsspcAitrrwt of in
nocent people and to act as an
apologist for the Stnan
WEOMNG, BAR rVMTZVAH
AND COMOROAi
PHOT0 ooosfj) jjf r* a toft f>off ^ciCaM
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^ZX-y>io*r ^A). JLrUotnan
Sacred Mushrooms Catholics, Jews
|OST three mi'.'.erua. Jud>;nj and
liamty did little to have their disciples
the other faith In fact. Christianity
cotrld to instil! ha'rtd of the Jew- in
m
ruroenism of recent untiff had produced
wtue but onlv mmueult' advance* in
accommodat: N
[OF the problems li'iu < 'v is
predicated on th hie and d'-ath of
B c*-ang> in tht- accepted belief* eoa>
lesUI and anv und-rmming of the ve
'th* Gospels mi "' r-iult .n ;-. o a 1 enable
ly *he Faith
m is a h;-t<> : ral r -iion aii h i< played
nr rat ion of per-n- i ttir- v | places
o fewtsh >><-. in e af the h.rth or
-. there ar n > Jaarish -tints, and
ana
h Hunt the lo iMon of
s.na.. Th- J< ,j.-J
heth-r '>n<' bel that
r the author.
MtOKUT ral Cf -" theol>
r- >ncerned if much
a- book.
"Jesus the Jew f Macmillan Publishing Co fievr
Yofk."*6 3j. 286' pp j supplies much'Yo disturb
Christian concepts of lean.
The book is a worthy successor to Klausner's
Jesus of Nazareth" Vermes posits that Jesus
was a Galilean hasid with the title of "rabbi."
Manhja teacher
The author differentiates between Pa'estinian
Hehr-w Christiana, who were the ordinal dis-
Cip.e.v and the Helienestic Pagan Chr:-tian- who
created a .'.iffe'ent if not mythical, J
JOHN M. AI I.K.RO. a noted philologist in
"Th- Sacred Mushroom ami th I ross." (BanU-.i
legffj, Kaa York. $1.65) belu-\e> that fertility
rHm irH sexuil symbolism are the foundations
of major re 1 410ns Be ajaerta that the annent
worll wa- obsessed vi'.h phal'ic symbols and
tha- I .bug of r- ligious history 1- of t\-
u.-l or :
Servant- of God or Master! of Mel?" by
\ ictoi Dai Books 62.65 4
pp if a p '' ". again- uman t.eatment
of uombun Indian- bj apuclun monk- The
BMf Pope P.u- XI id '-he failare of
I 1 ... .:,M h and State bat* led
to the abu-e- of the Indians tfhigft are a shame
. .,- 1, 1 md to humanity.
Friday. August 9, 1974
Page 11
Day Schools Being Sought
In Ten Small Communities
ilicll C-o/io>i
iel a Leader in World Sports
T-: \
i physica'.ly small count
stages more sport*
iul participates in mora
jonal competitions than
B nation its sue in tie
course of every I
>cle. two international
the Hapoel and Mac-
Fre conducted here vita
[l.OOO guest athletes from
countries competing in
active names l-ast year
r*ar of the Maccabah.
is the year of the Ha-
F ARE WO Hapoel cittbl
Wfth lOO.OOO memb-Ti
the organization, the
_ of the Histadrut. will
:atmf its 50th anniver-
|th its 10th set of intenu
;imei
th Maccabiah which i
_4* Jewi>h athletes the
. Ie> compel.1
rea! -P ''
jh-the world
ig the.. 1971 games, such
rhirpi >n. as Kipcl
ofin Aku Bua Mike Bur
Itattison Sandra N
riej Often Jul 111 S in|
1 1 'iko participated m
en allies
_iVEI as a
' athletes. erigiaall) th
di hs
,ur Otympi ri F ir exam
United Stat.-s. whi r. no
ictjtates compel 1
t: the labor jn>n- ha
patchv* the best athlTlTf tlud
\Al and colleges can collate at
lima of compatitioa
SeJrt >ear the dates arc set (Of
Mfj '. la 9, amich coincide- with
the Pan American games Despite
h-- conflict ir. schedules the I S
will be well repreaente-1 her-
Martin I. Cohen, of Local I N
president ot Hapoel USA. here
for a preparatory meeting ot be
h-lf of the upconuai: Hapo.::jda
has gone on record indica'.:n 4 '
L I w:ll send its largest aeiaga
tjon ever
COHEN IS of the opinion that
there will be U< *J athlete
from the Stales competing it th
u;per level strata of competitio 1
u.th poisibly 40 youngsters of
the Jewish faith contesting in
events t> be conducted at their
skill levels
Marty, a vie- taaahtaai af the
l' S C .mmittee BpoMa for Israal
and j DWaaaar Of the Hacker
YMH V h-ard of Jir- irged
del-gates convened her- to
arrange ompctitions for Jewisfc
1 .. ol leaser ah::t;. than tha
worli ;.nown.-d star; and nis
WtiMliOO ha- been adopvJ
Voseah In ar genera! stc't-
ind hi- ot 1
amittea, hate oaaananoaa
: up plann'n: pnaapi t) ac
odala Jewish athlete* r.
ution to the world's t
aa Cjn.eiru--.ty you can
for yiunsj boss and llrll who
aaatO in the National Jew;-h
Welfare Bjard orbit, for eample,
making their debut ir. th-ir Oral
rnafonal compet/ion against
Israels and other Jewi-h youn^
sters from around the wor.d in
their age and skill brackets.
1| EFFOrr anV be made dur-
ing the coming school year
to establish ten Hebrew dr-
schools m smaller Jewish com
mun'.Ue- in th" United Slat's,
raiujini in population from l.afM
to T.500 Jews, according to Torah
Ume;orah the National Society
for Hebr Da] hoota
Thi- dec i>: >n to undertake s
an aIOTt was made in respn->
to a resolution adopted by aaaw
400 principal- and administrator -
of Hebren rfas acaaaia in flarth
America, meeting at an annual
convent;!! in Atlar.t.c Cttff
THE FIVF DAY convent
he 1 ur.d r auspice- of the
NaMoaaJ Caaaaraaet at ''-
1 .: e:>a..- aad the Natiaa 1
itra
t r-. af :ii..ite- of Torah
ra!i
Dr Joseph B ati n-
il director of Torah Um--o a
saiH th-re were 25 ommi:-
.n the Ua Ml BtaU wW
p>Dulat:>n- ..f betweao Sjaal
7.5 :< ar I luat al aal iw ha 1
day schoo.s
He aan raaataal that '
re day sah
ip--.-h ec >:' aas o' '1 twten
1.000 and 5.000 and that Baa ,f
those cananaaittaa lacked
,,.- Itw Torah I
goal is to cieate day tataM
those ten communities he sj:I
THE PlalNOTPALS and ad-
minutrat.-rs al-o aporo-.ed I
resolution to irtejrate in the da.,
schuo'. eurrictllar current event,
within the frame of reference of
a Jewish world view.
The school officials agreed
Mich issues a> United Na-
l itea and the Watergate
ndal belong properly within
10JS curricula of th9
school] in wolch moral value*
BUbbJ Bernard t'.o'.denber^ To
rah Cmeaorah director of achool
inixation, said that current
taught at present, as
1 \ r in and world history,
.'. nei portion of the
curriculum
\ 'i. the J
1 nee of such eve
ides and the Fr
-.
UN act-.vil
: tO

Hi ^\'.l Torah I
, 1
I 1 b:gtn pr -
,- o- new '
., atjng 1 rel ius

m.-n: of the daj
>f f-.cial-
r..- 1 nal al enroll uanv
paig '. .' He ae* daj 1 -.
tder f nan ul tupport fi
nmunal funds for
, 1 and better job aacuritj
.fits for faculty members,
along with tncreased profeai
for both principal- and ad-
01 -trators.
Ilaiui Topol Plays Italian Galileo
Hollywood
|| AIM TOPOL. humoTius-earthy as "Sallah and
Tevya.' for a -hangc of pace sow portrays
on the scrsfen the title role ;n Berthold Bres-ht's
Galileo.' dealing with the tragic plight of the
physicist and astronomer of the Italian Renai-
sance who refused to compromise with truth
aaai if ordered to do so by the Pope himself
Tipol had played the par- before in his owr He
hraw pr >r the stage in Tel Aviv
In Hoi"ywooi. tHaectot Joseph Loaey collabo-
rated arUB the German autoor on the Kng 1-1
baagtaaja text and a ajaVtV of a century ago
.u piuduoad th.- world paamier at th- lmgdfun.-.
C rme- Thiafr vitl the late Charle* Laughton.
thea essaved tha part of "Galil-'o." a fdMCM
ter aynahalbnng noa oaaJarmH) anytime, any
BRECHT AM 1 w-re c
I ftaad 1 fear later and refu-ed I I recan*
Now Topol .- th( t'.rst truly in:--rnationj!
ne out l laraeJ and p.rtra> a figure from
hi.-tor>' eu'i *orld literature.
j.r Joh- d will appear opposite h:m in
Ely Landa i praaenUtioa within th- > md Sea-
on )f the American F lm Theater.
The pture scheduled to go before the
camera* a: the itudioa of London and ->r.
m in Eur>p'<
HSTNKV WEINSTF1N. the American Film
vi.e president for creative attain *\>->
rtees for production in England film nation
of P... 1 Store "In Celebration" with Alan
w-h,... lau group prepares in Holly-
toe prev.oi-lv announced F-uhmann pi
||aa llaai Booth.' from the W'estend
iraaiw ij h w a bj Raben Shaw
A.-.iur : Love " i 1 direct The
,,. lonald P lasaace will be
i D> Max I in Schdl who rooal racently
iag fr im iermaa) where he portrayed the
,: ss Captain Eduard Roach-
Tad of '''"P K
Tr.- iMe*-a File." from the book hy Frederick
Farsyl 1
Ida's Thrilled to be Back in Role of a Full Time Grandmother
DA ME1H is glad t > he free >f her p Bya
"ig looks forjvard pleasure af cooking for
rnildren and erandchildraB Whafi the pioasu;
, ivernmenl I _1' l"m'
. x parflaa like it No
I LU
i\nt is
1
. looking but
the scars
. an! he
P.e<,.d'. ,,ua,not:r .^
-La lie but
in
lls FIRST name arlta the same letter as.
fa'- HljTwne was Ceorge His motber'a aaaw
9ae MBoked, but he didn't rkace are a lot of
af hi-. It is on the poaaage itamp I am refer
ring u i-hinaton.
Vaafcmgton was the head of th- govemrr.en in
tUjavta a^c trtz
I -.ere
tap aapaamaaiinni |n Anwr
mi' virtially undeclared war with
ntblea with F.ncland.
WaihlQgton -aid m qu tting his po;t a- Pr->-
thal been denoumel a< thou:h some comm n
th:ef that peop e said of him that he 1 i-i>' 1 for ;> n
I!.- aaid he woull rather be on the farm than F,m:>
of t1
washim ion ui n .a tnu bitter
Pi in ''h J
,pp\ 1 real now marking its -
th- fill tl aJetence

..
e iy d Of
a ba < t aa> si led to th
of the ^ ir of 1812
>unted on to t3ke
1 to the Bntish.
.


Pag* IX
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" nviov
1444)


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