The Jewish Floridian of North Broward

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian of North Broward
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   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Broward -- Ft. Lauderdale

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Oct. 22, 1971)-v. 3, no. 6 (Mar. 22, 1974).
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issues for Dec. 17, 1971 called also v.1, no. 4, Sept. 21, 1973 called also v.2, no. 23, and Dec. 14, 1973 called also v.2, no. 28, repeating numbering of previous issues.
Numbering Peculiarities:
Vol. 2, no. 1 omitted in numbering of issues and was not published.
Numbering Peculiarities:
Numbering in masthead and publisher's statement conflict: Sept. 7, 1973 called no. 22 in masthead and no. 23 in publisher's statement; Nov. 30, 1973 called no. 27 in masthead and no. 28 in publisher's statement.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44572526
lccn - sn 00229547
ocm44572526
System ID:
AA00014313:00018

Related Items

Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale


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Full Text
rJewisti Florid 13 n
oi AOItTIf UROWARD
ff dumber 16
June 2, 1972
Price 20 cants
FLP Claims Credit For Lod Attack
IpecJal Report
^VIV The Popular
the Liberation of Pal-
timed responsibility for
"suicide mission" car-
[by three Japanese gun-
|Lod International Air-
assrnger terminal. The
land automatic rifle at-
25 of the 250 persons
Aval lounge dead and
J wounded, at least 14
I in serious condition.
Wut guerrilla radio is-
fatemcnt saying Those
_os came thousands of
Juke part with the Pal-
Ipeople in their struggle
the forces of Zionism
Itrialism."
[ the attacker* c*mmlt-
V with one of his own
I; .i so ond wm raptured
?drill > by one of the
niilntenancr men. The
nu at first believed
[ewpwl. but hi* body-
lid when the dead and
uri- twins removed.
said the three men had
kengers aboard an Air
night which had just
["hey pulled AK47 com-
[ i grenades from
I and opened fire
immediately after
their bags.
reclaiming
Transport Minister Shimon
Peres, calling the attack On. of
the most serious things in the
history of aviation." pledged
that the government of Israel
will "take every step to fight
this new madness."
Some observers believe the
attack was planned in retalia-
tion for the death of four ter-
rorists aboard the hijacked Sa-
bena Jet May 9, and that the
Introduction of Japanese into
the picture shows what the
Arabs think of their own ability
to fight the Israelis.
Airport officials said that em-
barking passengers and their
checked luggage have been sub-
ject only to spot checks, but
hand luggage is always exam-
ined, even during calm periods.
The Boeing 707 had departed
from Paris with 122 passengers,
made a stop in Rome, and con-
tinued to Tel Aviv with 115 per-
sons on the passenger list, but
it was not immediately known
whether the three terrorists had
boarded at the point of origin
or the intermediate stop.
Dr. M. Bernard Resnikoff, (right) director of the Amer-
ican Jewish Committee's office in Jerusalem, meets
with Moslem Judge Muhammad Hubaishi, newly ap-
pointed Kadi of Acco, to discuss Arab-Jewish rela-
tions in the northern section of Israel. The conference
was typical of the many efforts the AJC has undei-
taken in recent years to help improve interiaith and
interracial relations in Israel.
iational Cash Drive Launched
Meet Pressing Overseas Needs
Y at ion of North
rtpleted Its
I ted v 50 00 annual
rtpaign, urging
I contributor] t i
\ enta on pk

m ttlert ar-
.; year.
f. lent Alvin
[ I I c mt ributon pay
>w months
ind that w do
the j
? ; taid, we have
Ived m Paul
In, rational chairman of
fed Jewish Appeal, '.hat
Ion in the first five
is i unnin
fe than last year and a
if 70000 new immi-
Btt
\' ly, 'he cash prom-
pt campaign so far is no-
ugh to meet these
vital needs of immigra-
prption, leaving the altern-
ating vital services, rhis
>us and we must
pry effort to avoid Mad*
Ifering.
I*' c are contacting
por-ori who has made a
[to the campaign and has
Paid it to make every f
pay all or part of his
' I know that everyone will
pi* concern for meeting his
I need at this time." said Mr.
Russian immigrant identifies his belongings with the help
of an Israeli oflicial.
At the end of a long journey. Russian immigrants move into
their new home in Israel.
AMA Cosponsoring 1973 Medical Tour
CHICAGO, 111. (JTA) The American Medical Association
and the three principal medical institutions in Israel will cosponsor
a 1973 medical conference in Tel Aviv, it has been announced. The
14-day trip will include scientific presentations by leading Israeli
authorities as well as visits to medical schools and other medical
and research facilities. Dr. Albert B. Sabin, president of the Weiz-
mann Institute of Science, is guest host; participating in the scien-
tific portion of the program will be the Hebrew University-Hadassah
Medical School of Jerusalem and the Tel Aviv University Medical
School. The undertaking marks the AMA's first attempt at co-
sponsoring a formal meeting abroad.
Satellite Operations To Begin July 26
HAIFA (JTA) Israel's first ground satellite station has been
completed and will begin operations July 26. relaying and receiving
communications via commercial satellites, it has been announced.
The establishment of satellite communications will enable Israel to
receive direct television transmissions from overseas. The satellite
station will also carry telex, telephone, radio and press messages
and photographs which are also carried by the undersea cable link-
ing Israel with France.
Vessel Travels 220 Miles To Port 4 Miles Away
TEL AVIV (JTA) The 7,500-ton West German freighter
Hamburger Vliet had to steam 220 miles in order to go from the
Jordanian port of Aqaba to the Israeli port of Eilat, although they
are only four miles apart. The vessel, which discharged cargo at
Aqaba. was scheduled to load 7,000 tons of phosphates for Singapore
at Eilat. The ports, at the head of the Gulf of Aqaba. are within
sight of each other, but Jordanian authorities will not clear a vessel
bound directly for an Israeli port. The Hamburger Vliet was ob-
liged to oteam 110 miles down the Gulf to the mouth of the Straits
of Tiran. then turn around and steam back again.
Census Stirs Controversy
JERUSALEM (JTAi Israel began taking its first national
census in 11 years this week. The head-count, expected to take ten
days, will cover only Israeli territory within the boundaries that
existed before the Six-Day War. It is being taken for statistical and
planning purposes, including housing, buf several thousand ultra-
Orthodox Israelis led by zealots of the Nature! Karta sect, refused
to be counted and spread posters all over Jerusalem urging other
"God-fearing Jews" to do the same. Followers of the Natur. I Karta
have refused to participate in previous censuses and have not ac-
cept* 'I Identity cards.
Israeli Scientists Invited To Soviet Symposium
JERUSALEM (JTA) Two Israel scientists who are inter-
nationally known for their research on desert farming hasp been
invited by the Soviet Academy oi Sciences to participate in a sym-
posium on the development ol arid regions next month in Leningrad
and Dushambe, near the Afghanistan border in Central Asia. Fol-
lowing the scientific sessions. Prof. Michael Even At i and Prof.
Naphtali Tadmor of the Hebrew University botany department will
be permitted to visit Soviet desert areas.
Fake Mezzuzas To Be Outlawed
JERUSALEM (JTA) A ministerial committee has been ap-
pointed to work out enforceable legislation outlawing the sale of
fake mez7uzas and other religious paraphernalia. The committee
was assigned the task after Religious Affairs Minister Zerach Wat -
haftig complained to the Cabinet that unwary tourists were being
sold mezzuzas and phylacteries that do not conform to religious
laws. The portions from the scriptures contained in the religious
objects must be written by hand on prescribed material, Dr. War-
haftig explained, and some purchasers have found that they were
reproduced by photo offset instead.
American Cultural Center Vandalized
JERUSALEM (JTA) Police are investigating vandalism at
the American Cultural Center in which plate glass windows were
smashed and slogans calling for a "Viet Cong victory" and likening
the United States to Nazi Germany were painted on the walls, but
said they had no idea whether the perpetrators were Israelis or
Americans. The Foreign Ministry expressed regrets to the U.S. Em-
bassy over the damage done to American property. There was no
known link between the vandalism and Monday's anti-American
demonstration outside the Cultural Center by about 60 left-wing
SIAH, Matzpen and New Communist Party followers.


Page 2
fJmistincriJten
Friday, June 2.
1972

HT'H 1
(]fl
Seymour Mann Selected For
972 Human Relations Award
Seymour Mann. Hollywood >u siissman and civic leader, has been the textile field and became om
selected to receive the 1972 Amcr- of the younm-st executives with
- J, K'^iB-IUUtYhiL-^io*' of thai ad-
ini: textile firms. At the sum*
time his interest in religion and
synagogue affairs blossomed and
he became a member of the vVest
Side Institutional Synagogue in
New York City, and eventually it-
vice president.
In 1952. Mr. Mann moved to
Hollywood: joined Temple Sinai
and later became a member of
its board of directors. In 1957 he
was elected president of the con-
cation. His wife. Mitzi. a past
president of the Sisterhood ot
Temple Sinai, is at present a mem-
ber of the Speakers Bureau of
The Starting Place" and fills
peaking engagement! in it.s be-
half.
Mr. Mann was instrumental in
forming the Broward County
Chapter of the American Jewish
Committee and served as it- .'irst
president. He has also been presi-
dent of the Southeast Region of
United Synagogue of America,
which covers congregations in
eight slate-.
The winner of the 1970 '."hai
Award Of Jewish Welfare Federa-
tion, where he has served on the
board of trustees for IS yea's, ho
:- vice president and member of
the executive committee, and ha>
also been active in its campaign
Mi Mann, vice president o!
Adobe Brick and Supply and presi-
dent of the Florida Gypsum Deal-
er! Association, recently was mad<
chairman of the Industrial Zoning
Commission of the Hollywoo
Chamber of Commerce.
The Manns' eldest son, Jeffrey.
is currently a member of the 'em-
ple'j board of directors and < ne-
on the executive hoard of AJCom-
mittee. He ami his wife have one
son. Steve Noah. Seymour and
Mitzi have just returned from ,i
sightseeing trip to Israel and Iran
combined with a visit to their sec-
ond son, Bruce, and his wife. Amy
who are serving in the t1 ace
Corns in Iran. Tommy, iheirl
youngest son, is also married and
works for an accounting firm in
New York City.
Mr. Mann serves on the Cul-
tural and Art Board of -he City of
Hollywood. His participation in
Civil Right- groups and aiding in
- ol the age I i- well
known. One of the most Import-
ant concerns for S) i- siding the
ptlonal child and Has h
to establish camping facilities for
I on
the national board of th < TIK' AH
I ,i- also hon h
by It imr sele.ted to join the Coun-
cil for Economic Di vs.
State ol Israel.
SEYM0UK mUHH
lean Jewish Commit te,- Human
Relations Award for Broward
Co mty according to an annou ice-
rn.nt made by Morton Abram.
president of the Broward County
Chapter of the American Jewish
Committee.
Alvin Capp, well-known attor-
ney and community leader, will
n ake the presentation to his
1 i nd "Sy" Mann at the Chap-
ter's annual dinner, which Will bo
I at 1'ier tv-. F.irt Lauderdak
Sunday evenil
VS. Congressman S. Herbert
Burke will be guasl speaker for
the evening. Attorney Mortal
Abram, president of the Brouar
County Cha| ter, will be chairman
ol the annual meeting and dinner.
AJi'ommitteo's honoree has had
long md diversified background
of Si shment and has pro-
duced an extraordinary recoH ol
public son ice. Honors came early
to Seymour Mann. He attended
New York University and secured
his 15 A. degree in economies there,
then went on to earn his MA. de-
gree in the -ante field. During hi- '
uni fitj joreer, he was listed'
in Who's Who in American Uni-
\ two y srs in a row
for he was a participant in many]
Conservative Temple
NEEDS CANTOR
In Rapidly Growing
Pompano Beach, Fla.
Send Resume and
Recording, if available,
and address to
TEMPLE SH0L0M
c o Mr. H. Silverstein
132 S.E. 11th Ave.
Pompano Beach,
33060, Fla.
For All Types Roofing
... let An Expert Do It!...
Roof Repairs Re-Roofing
A. A. ROOFING
11260 S.W. 22nd Ct.
Phone 527-9381
.i*OS ftOC*
MUl'O
COLOR STYLIST
roil' Oue.iPS GRAiSClCTH
GHAPMICS Nli COBKi
COORDINATOR TO ASSIST YOU
,.TH BOUDOIR ACCESSORIES DINETTE PATIOSETS
3J4JA I 32nd Si ft Lwde-djl* SiJ 2121 GUt fen*, "'k-Flu.
DO YOU HAVE
A BRA PROBLEM?
Custom fit Bras, Girdles, Swim
wear, Mastectomies. Coll 764-S457
far complimentary fitting in your
home. Irmo Wilson, Cert. Sym.
dra'ette Consultant.
9A$ JUm 9>li*ft
7* Stath's *,< *<* Usieiry Woik-ty
Looking for something to creative- j
lv occupy your leisure time? I
Maybe we can help. The Wine |
Shaft instructs in the art of gem
cutting, faceting, gold and silver .
smithing. Original supplies for
hObbV sold here too. Black Coral
Jewelry. Navaio Jewelry. .
UNUSUAL ROCKS. JEWELRY. SCULPTURING
421IX 3rd Aitesa Ft Lessersalt, Fiends
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CHARM MODELING
Phone 524 8325 FOR INFO.
PROSPECT HALL COLLEGE
S28 S E 4rh ST.
FT. LAUOERDALE. FLA.
NATIONAL COUNCIL OF JEWISH WOMEN
GUIDED TOURS
You may participate rf you are a member of N C J W Your husband ,fi chilem
and parents residing in your household may alto accompany ye* Sister, ceesmt
friends tit wekome but must have individual membership to be eligible
BMEA D NATHAN PHONE MJ 144*
ALL PLANTS AT
WHOLESALE PRICES!
Saturday I Sunday Only
MIMS GARDEN
NURSERY
4861 S.W. 106 Ave, Davis
(Go west on Griffin Rd.
to 106 Ave.) Call 581-4935
ENROLL NOW FOR SEPTEMBER TERM
Temple Emanu-EI Nursery School
Serving Members and Non-Members Since 1970
3 and 4 Year Old Program
Limited Class Sixes
Insure Maximum Individual A*"enfion
For Complete Details Call 731-2310
TRANSPORTATION AVAILABLE
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RENT WILL
START
JUNE 1
2 Betrosurs. i laths
Children Welcome
IntrocoGStal
Hieh Rise 'n Sceoic v cmt
Decent* Petiiities. Peel
Resieeraet O* Premises
Ihm The Clot* Secerrtv
Trrrec.ec 0 I Irtriie trem >
3 oooroom trem 14M
Lore* rooms, ell Sleetr*
Krtcheos. ImmeOiate Occuoancr
DUPONT TOWERS
lie* Doooe* IbL Pt. Loo*.
tCemmerooi 'v4 ot
lorracMSiM Watorwar)
DRAPERY CLEANING
DRAPERY CLEANING
SPECIALISTS
We fraturr
KXD FINISHMC
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HWFoSorSn%,..Fl
Asurprising number
of professional investors
live at
Point
;-.
Maybe they know something
you don't know.
The successful investor has learned what to look
for- location, living space, luxury, quality construc-
tion and potential rsssls vslue.
That's Point II. Located directly on the ocean
at the Port Everglades Inlet. As for spacious luxury -
from oceanview balconies to all-electnc kitchens and
laundries to custom fixtures and costly materials it'
hard to find a better investment in elegance. And the
construction is so sound (and sound-conditioned) that
you'll never know you have neighbors unless vou '"'
vite them over. Resale value? Our prices have risen an
average 15% per year. Our sales have risen, too. A lot
of successful people have seen the point.
Point II. A wise investment in the good life-
It's as far as you can go*
fa>hee.*4 at ;0 Sw.it. Oceania-. tonleOxfM .-
b" Cattle the en* .Is*, 17th Str^Caswww. turn nohl-*-' "'**''*^
Te


Friday. June 2. 1972
+Jewish fhrktiairi
Pago 3
Organizational Activities
Tempi** Shalom
TIH. ii niple will conduct its an-
imal pi-"K' at Ja-V 8e Par,< '"
fpompano B.-ach Sundiy. HiKh-
hisrht of ilii- annual event will be
LL baseball ?ame bctw.-en the
JpVl Cluh and the United Syna-
L,..Ul. Youth croup.
Refreshments will >>< available.
Rabbi and Mrs. Moms A. Skop
.in h,. honored by the congrega-
I sisterhood of the temple
Ones Shabbal Friday,
un will honor their
jiiim.i.s. ,>. the JStb
in- ordination and his
fcrthdaj
rinpl' Emaiiu-EI
,,, i: Jack Lewis, retiring ad-
. i :' tin' temple and Hrs
I t honored by the con*
during Friday night
icrvio -.
. annual MenN CTub
|. take i use in covered
ami two, Much Slat
Piric, .- aj at noon
ChiMi.' attending Sundaj
. dismlssad earl) so
I attend this event, A;
, of picnic foods will
it nominal prices.
i board memo >n ol
,i! attend an oi ie ita*
i akfast moating Sun-
II, at 9 TO a.m. Rabbi
\ .ii s,minid Sam-
administrator, "ill
session
[ftuple Beth Israrl
I S) ii igosue Youth
framrtaa
to t*a>
M your IM
or tt>oan the p ...
COIFFURE DESIGN ARTISTS
< a, prut
ton iHOtf who txeccT
THE VERY SJCCT ANO FEEL
THEV DESERVE IT .
Come in tnti meat au' rtnown
SMoal.tU nMrilk, Ijjfj USA tnd
Mm Un,. Sf\m% Taam
| Un ma -ia** European cuttinfl
ladimquai a wmy ftmnli taax .
, '0i> hi i. *,n o> ih. look ol the
'appai cv,, an- *,, tim, 0| |h#
I Accompl.fHad ranortt in color ie
'" ktonda aiaaWaftatfj ih. torterae
Issatioak.
[ S^poo in aeeotafl lotions
-racially imfMrwri lo improve tha
eand.t.or. and t--atara of even the
1 health,,,, 0f
om wametie easrltcatiori or
WHulwiion. tecter-care. ay*
b**utv. i,p allure*, baautiful lathei
""cu'ei. padiuwf, iUMU,,,
'" atlur .of M fovr
SS*J unique boutiquet ,
525^5129
or 525^5120
1304 Et Las Olas
f' LsudetoaJe, Florid*
group will host an overnighj stud)
session for the Southeast Rojtton
Saturday under the direction of
AJlssa Cohen, president Elections
to the SoutheastHr-gional positions
will take plaee on Sunday at the
temple.
The temple win have a com-
bined dinner-dance an.i installation
of officers at their new building
on 7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Sunday evening. Robert Grenitz
is in charge of the program.
Margate Jewish Outer
The congregation has author-.
laed thi physical expansion ol
theii present quarters.Myron J .
So omon, president, has annou iced
that the new building will be com-
pleted in time for the boll lays In
September.
The Centei Men's Club will
host a breakfast meeting Sunday,
June 11. at 9:30 a.m.
U.N. Commission Charges
Israel With 'War Crimes'
UNITED NATIONS fWNS) -
B> a vote of 12-X with 10 abstenta-
tions, the U.N. ConuniasloB on Hu-J
man Rights adopted a resolution.
stating that "grave breaches of
the Fourth Geneva Convention
committed by Israel in the oceu i
pied Arab .tcnUiH-ies constitute
war crimes and an affront to hu-|
manltj "
Four Jewish non-governmental
organizations the World Jewish
Congress the International Coun-
cil of Jewish Women. th*j Women's
International Zionist Organization,
and the coordinating board of Jew-
ish Organizations expi
their "shock and distress" at the
adoption of the resolution.
Casals Award Recipient
Pablo Casals, world-famou- cel-
list, was the recipient ,>t the Hu-
man Rights Award of B'nal H'ritb
Caribbean District at it-- biennual
convention In San Juan, Puerto
Rico
ONLY 10 DAYS LEFT
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June 19th thru August 4th
Ages 4 thru 11
Also counselor in training program
Call 731-2310
. Featuring. Central Htat A Air. Screen Porch.
Carpeting, 1 Pooli. Recreation Bld9. Overlook.ni
the Lauderhili Golt Course. Witnm Walking o
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Ceramic Tile
a -beautiful first impression*
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North Miami Beach: 16480 N.E. 19th Avenue
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To arrange a funeral anywhere in the United States,
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11


Page 4
+Jeis*ncr*&*r
Friday, June ^
^Jem^hnatliari lMATTER OF FACT
Telephone J7J-4**5
1-ST3-4SO:-
OTFFICE and PLANTISO N E th STREET. MIAMI.
ADVERTISING DEPARTMENT
MIAMI ADDRESS P.O. Box it.l, Miami. Florid* JJ101
VRE-n V SHOTHKT SELMA M THOMPSON
Edifor ndFRmKS asSSsM 10 Pubhah.r
For the Jewish Federation ft North Broward
AI.VTN GROSS DAVID M. AMDl'R
President Executive Director
Federation office: JJ05 X Andrews Avenue. Ft. Luderdale. Fla 1S3M
Telephone 5S3-4SS9
Tha Jewish Floridian Doei Not Guarantee The Kaahrwtti
Of The Merchandia* Advertised In Ita Celumna.
Published Bi-W*eklv
Second-Class Postage Paid at Miami. Fla.
Tha Jewish Floridian has absorbed twe Jewish Unity and tha Jewish Weakly.
Member of tha Jawish Telegraphic Agency. Savon Arta Feature Syndicate.
Worldwide News Service. National Editorial Association. American Association
f English-Jawish Nawspapara. and the Florida Prasa Association.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Araa) Ons Yaar S2.00. Out of Town Upon
Request.
Volume 1
Friday, June 2, 1972
Number 16
20 STVAN 5732
NAACP Stand Not Surprising
Among major reasons cited by the NAACP for with-
drawing from the National Political Black Convention re-
cently was the "one-sided condemnation of Israel" con-
tained in a resolution passed by the convention's more
radical elements.
It is not surprising that the National Association for the
Advancement of Colored People, the nation's oldest and
most respected black defense organization, has taken this
stand and. particularly, in reiterating its traditionally strong
relations with the Jewish people.
That there are bigoted Jews and merchants and land-
lords who have exploited black people as others have done
cannot be denied. But the militants so quick with their
condemnation of Jews, so supportive of the reactionary
Arab leaders in their revolutionary real, would find it dif-
ficult to deny the fact that no other group in American life
has given so much in material and physical effort to the
just cause of the black movement as the Jew.
Reports Of Union Persist
Reports have persisted for the past year of the possi-
bility of union between Conservative and Reform move-
ments in this country and abroad. If not in ideology al-
though there is a closer relationship than ever before at
least they are getting closer in defenses against alleged
Orthodox control of religious life in Israel which, it is
charged, discriminates against their approach to Judaism.
Just recently the lay and rabbinic bodies of the two
groups issued an historic first joint statement It called
upon Israel to reject a revision of the Law of Return that
would exclude as Jews all those converted by rabbis not
recognised by the Israeli chief rabbinate and that would
include some Orthodox rabbis, all Conservative and Re-
form spiritual leaders.
The statement ends with a reminder that in Ameiica
all branches of Judaism, Zionists and secular agencies
work together in many umbrella organizations on the prin-
ciple of Jewish unity through mutual respect for ideological
diversity-
Protests Cause Shift
Protests of Jewish students caused a shift of final ex-
aminations at City College of New York from Shavuoth to
May 30. Remember that date? It used to be a great Amer-
ican holiday. But there probably won": be any protest
since it was wiped out in favor of the "longer weekend"
movement. There's a moral here somewhere.
Organizations Oppose Proposals
The major Jewish organizations, despite Jewish voting
patterns throughout the country, continue to maintain a
stand in opposition to anti-busing proposals, whether
through amendment of the Constitution or Congressional
legislation.
Most recently, nine of the religious and secular orga-
nizations presented the views of the National Jewish Com-
munity Relations Advisory Council in testimony before a
Congressional committee. As NCRAC sees it the issue is
the twin objectives of integration and quality education__
which are indivisible. Without busing to the extent re-
quired, those goals cannot be attained, in the Hew of
NCHAC
WASHINGTON In this
bilge-prone town, great teal
of bilge is washing about on the
subject of the President s new
Vietnam decision. In particular.
the decision's military usefulness
is bein^ loudly questioned. Bui
consider the plain facts.
ITEM: It is being said mat
I supplies for North Vietnam
1 which cannot come through she
newly mined ports can easily
come down by rail from Chi la.
In point of fact. Haiphong alone
has been receiving above 2 mil-
lion tons of suppli- This
is about seven times the ton
that has been coming down
through China. Replacing Hai-
phong by overland transport is
a total Impossibility,
ITEM: it la being said that
there are no critical, war-aftect-
ing categories of supply because
Hanoi's war planners have ^re-
stocked all needed supplies on
such an enormous scale. This
may be true for some of 'he
heavy equipment that the North
Vietnamese army is using. But
it is emphatically not tr\:
the fuel that permits the heavy
equipment to move.
Gasoline and other petroleum
products account for the larg Bt
single tonnage of supplies being
imported into North Vietnam.
Hanoi's requirement alone is
around 30.000 tons per month
precisely because of the much
larger North Vietnamese use of
trucks, tanks and other heavy
equipment requiring motorized
prime movers. Just on the north-
ern battlefront. the North Viet-
namese need is around 10 000
tons per month.
Delivery' from Haiphong and
Vinh has been by pipeline. Pipe-
lines are notoriously difficult to
knock out by bombing because
patches can be prepositioned. Yet
fuel shortages have already
hampered the enemy on the ap-
proaches to Hue. Choking off
the North Vietnamese fuel im-
ports should in fact produce
reasonably early results at :he
fighting front.
ITEM: The U.S. government
analysts who concluded bomb.ng
was useless before the John>on
bombing halt omitted a good
many key facts from their ,al-
culations. One should not be
surprised by this They were the
same analysts who overesti-
mated the number of Viet Cong
guerrillas by a factor of five and
underestimated the enemy's ton-
nage imports through Cambodian
ports by a factor of three.
They were not very reliable
analysts, in short. One fact that
they omitted, with great bear-
ing on the present problem, was
the need the bombing create 1
for an army of 200.000 people
to repair bridges, patch roids
and keep rail traffic limping
along. Another fact was the
need for a huge, manpower-
consuming organization of anti-
aircraft defense.
In North Vietnam today, ?ble-
bodied power is the shortest -in-
gle item. Hence rallying another
repair army will be a dreadful
strain. As to the antiaircraft
ization. a great deal ol It
has been moved bodily to the
ig front. There are now
five antiaircraft regiments on
the approaches to Hue. fo: \-
arr.ple. without considering other
areas of South Vietnam Any
*ane man can figure out th
suiting problems of the Hanoi
war planners.
THESE are only a few of the
hard facts that point to the de-
signed result of President Nix-
ons bold decision. The designed
result, of course, is to prevent
Hanoi from sustaining its great
offensive over a prolonged period
of time.
But that leaves the immedi-
ate future to consider. Quite
obviously what the President
has done cannot produce an ln-
cttect The North Viet-
namese offensive can be sus-
tained for now. even if it can.iot
be sustained for a prolonged
period.
Meanwhile, the immediate fu-
ture can prove rough going. On
the approaches to Hue. particu-
larly. Hanoi's high command has
by JOSEPH ALSOP
cast all precautions to the win*]
An attempt was recently ^\
to move supply by rui! in ^
daylight as far South as h.
DMZ. North Vtetnameaj tru
are also Baovtag n broad i$.\
Continued from P*g 6
As.

Max Lerner
Sees It
NEW YORK. NY -The folly of it: The ttupid enroll
Itardly folly of the shootings that have acarn I America
tical history for a decade! First a President the target
real black lender, then a gifted liberal presidential can.
didate and now another presidential candidate. O >rg Waiact
a conservative Southern governor. Murderousne.v- is l-mocratic
all men are equal In It! : I m; it mows down bla k ar.
e conservative and liberal. Northerner and Southerns*,
Who and what is responsible for this succession of terror,
isms? In the first three cases, the assassins were sick men, pin.
r.oid. psychotic But we can't let it go at that. Then has abo
been a climate which fed their paranoia and triggered their
violence. And euns have been pretty available to anyone best
on using them.
THE RELATIVE QI'IETXESS of the current campaign hat"
us all deceived for a time. We ambled along through the pri-
maries, thinking that party divisions had blurred We were as-
i that voters had become largely nonideologkal Aside from
the war escalation and the response to it. there were <:gn of i
ase of tensions in the nation. Then this, and su-ldenly we
are reminded that the harvest of the '60s is still with us, that
the 70s will have a violence of their own.
Wallace had changed, too. at least in his public mage He
was blander than in 1968. less truculent in mood less given to
the rounterbaiting of hecklers who baited him and they in turn
had eased up on him. In the place of the earlier Wallace had
corrn- the image of a man no longer bent on a third party, a Tin
content to take his chances with the Democrats.
True, he still took sharp and barbed Populv-t positions. But
he had been an outsider all along, and he yearned to come out
of the political cold and warm himself at the more traditional
fires of the party, all of which made the shooting all the crazier.
to it 1 WRITE THIS BEFORE we have learned mudl abort
Wallace's assailant >or assailants*. But whatever their guilt may
prove to be. there is a guilt also in the climate in which they did
their distorted thinking and acting. It is a climate of paranoia
which people fad surrounded by deceivers and betraysfl, by
false leaders by ideas which are formless threats by men *i
personify those threats for us From this it is on!> a -mall step.
in a distorted mind, to the resolve to remove the threat and hi
the idea by shooting the man.
This climate is not confined to the political right or left It
applies to both, has been fed by both, and men from both sides
have been its victims and have been shot down Yet both art
irrelevant to it in a deeper sense For it goes belond the political
spectrum. It becomes an egomania the delusion 'hat beca*
the time is out of joint it is one man's role to set it right b) W
action.
It is part of the larger erosion of authority and of legitimacy
that has been taking place for a decade. It is the itttBtkB"
the fantasy of the imperial I for the earlier idea o! the tt?-,s
expressed in the fabric of law, in the social contract and the con-
tinuities with history.
We have far to go before we learn the full anguish of**
path on which America seems to have set itself It import**
t<> expose falsehoods, yes. but terribly easy from then- to***
the conviction that everyone and everything in the socie') *
it la important to stress the need for ,"lt;nl
society In which the way of technology had larg- y Tr^c\
the way of belief. But we forget that one man < commit"**
may be another mans lunacy, one mans civil 6x->ibedienes may
mother more extreme man to criminal folly.
* -to & .a.
THE ANSWER MINT RE a society of d '
honest with ourselves WV enter on a perilous eo "jv,
the word as many have been mocking it. and it ::,rc'
the dead counts. For the deed is often NCkles* sod ^rj.
No man can be the judge of the absolute rightne- of It |
'y will l,ve only if it is a society of civility <* Tl
Si toleration of others, whatever the words and ldeai
use: one that respects the right of political leader- to be *rJ I
one in which each group, each person. H willing to set* for
than his absolute claim and dream, in the interests of the
society
In the shooting of which Wallace was the target, as ^.j
of both Kennedys and Martin Luther King, the culprit **
climate of pasanola and absolutism: the victim the a**
civility.


idoy, June 2. 1972
^Jewlstifhrkfiaui
Page 5
I Etchings by Israeli artist
Aryeh Rothman have DMO
reproduced in the Art Cal-
endar for the year 5733 is-
sued by the National Fed-
eration of Temple Sister-
hoods. The calendar, which
contains both secular and
Jewish holiday dates, a He-
brew calendar, weekly Bible
readings and space for re-
cording daily engagements,
mav be ourchased from the
NFTS. 8?8 Fifth Ave., New
York. N.Y. 10021.
Chrysler Names Silverstein
Chrysler Motors Corporation has
named Alvin I. Silverstein to tOffve
as personnel placement coordina-
tor, according to an announcement
made by P. K. Cummings. director
of personnel for the firm. Mr. Sil-
wrstein will be responsible for re-
cruitment, placement and career
development of executive, salaried
and management employees. Hit
recruitment duties will include dis-
cussing career opportunities with
college students on campus.
OPEN
DAILY
and
SUNDAY \
Farmer's Market
FROM FARM TO YOU AT LOW FARM PRICES!
3491 W. SUNRISE BLVD. 3 Blocks East of 441 Phone: 587-7312
The appointment of Samuel
ll Cohen of Far Rockaway. N.Y.,
las director of the American
I Jewish Congress commission on
] membership and organization
I was announced law week. Dr
I Cohen, an ordained Orthodox
[rabbi and expert on adult Jew-
lish education, will supervise
I the 18 AJCongress field offices
[throughout the country, accord-
ling to Rabbi Arthur J. Lelyveld
of Cleveland, president of the
| organization.
Idea
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Six Days
for Cash.
This week, June 4-9 is our
biggest campaign in the
war for human needs. 70,000
immigrants- many of them
from the Soviet Union are
coming to Israel.
We must provide the cash
for their absorption-
one million dollars a day.
Winning a war in six days
may seem like a big job, but
it's been done before.
Pay your pledge during
National Cash Week.
JEWISH FEDERATION OF NORTH BROWARD
We can only rest on the seventh day, if we've done our work the other six.
I w


Fcge 6
+Jeistfk>riJi3r
Friday, JUne 2
'European Peace Is Linked
To Mideast/ Austrians Say
vU-Zm/RG (WNS) Dr.
dolph KirdtfchlaeRer. the
Austrian Foreign Ministci. has
cUred That the peai-e of Ku-
is inextricably linked to
let in the Middle Kast.
The Ausirian diplomat, who
\ -ited both Israel ami Efcypt >n
pMt three weeks, told
lerican Mmiinn accomjMn.v-
1 readdeiH Nixen to Moscow
n a state of detente or real
ace in Europe was im|>ossible
h sitiiiition in the Middle
It where war can break out
: any moment."
Dr. Kircfachlaeger and Aut-
- n Chancellor Bruno Krelsky
1 with the newimen after
tiferring with President Nixon
S en lary "f State William
P. Rogers. Dr. Kirchschlaeger
1 d that he had informed
Roggi of his recent conver-
- dons frith President Anwar
lat of Egypt In Cairo, with
S tot's authorization.
\-ked if h" meeting* with
Egyptian leaders indicated peeg-
r> -s toward S partial settlement
to r.o|'B the Sncr (anal or an
e\ereH settlement in the Middle
I :st. the Foreign Minister re-
plied that he had brought no
inesMage from Sadat to Rogers.
Egypt, he said. s ready to dis-
cuss "etl questions vwtk^one-ex-
| ception territorial questions.
I Mr. Sadat and other Egyptian
! officials I met in Cairo," he
added, "repeatedly said they
were not willing to cede one
I square millimeter of territory.
At this particular time, this is
the central question. On this
' they (the Egyptians) are ada-
mant, but all else is open for
discussion."
Dr. Kirchschlaeger said that
at this juncture Austria has no
, intention of playing the role of
mediator in the Middle East,
ami that he does not intend to
visit Cairo again in the foresee-
able future. The Egyptian For-
eign Minister will visit Vienna,
but the date for his visit has not
been set
Chancellor Kn-isky told re-
portani he ex|ects to visit Israel
for the first time after the So-
cialist International Conference
in Vienna in June. Israel's Pre-
miei Golda Meir is expected to
attend that meeting.
WATKINS
Paint and Wallcovering
2951 W. Broword Blvd. 581-1830
Locally Guard & Operated by C. K. Working
"It Makes a Difference"
EROWARD'S LARGEST b OLDEST PAINT STORE,
HOME Of AMERICAS FINEST BRANDS
Benjamin Moore
Martin-Senour
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Xlg Primer
TufUote
TMroseal
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Haeuser Eiuwelac
Braning
Pratt b Lambert
'Thsapsos Water Seal
Peitetrol
Watco Finish
Treewjx
Genuine Visitr .
Central Electric
Sealant
Wool lift
Dutch Boy
Cabot Staini
Olympic Stains
Barcatont Fleck
PBC BnjsbtJ
Hytfrsflex Poo!
Poiyteamjeal
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Wallpaper Custom Picture Frames
BA\KAMERICARD 0 MASTER CHARGE
BEACH AREA
4 BEDROOMS. 3 BATHS
HEATED POOL
C-orfetus custom built luiio home Plush carpeting I d'apes. Central Air I
Heat. Refrig. D'shasher. Disposal. Washer. Dryer and TWO Selfcleamni
0ens uwely 54 tt. Screened Pool Patio area. The huje double farage has an
automatic door and there's a separate Laundry Room too. The pounds are
completely fenced 'or quiet and ouacy. Beautifully located on a steaded
street aithm easy walking distance o< the Bexh and Smart shops
seasonably priced at S^9.50O. Phone Bill Rase anytime to set this fabuloss
lome,
KASE REALTORS
564-8545
2455 E. SunriM Blrf, Ff. Laudardak. 33304, FU.
^Aiaittr of J-iii byi
JOSEPH IISOP
Continued from Pea* 4
light just behind the front. The
tiain was destroyed by air at-
tack. The truck toll in a single j
week Iisn reached a total of JO0.
YET THE purpose of this
wasteful way of doing business
is to mount a smashing North
Vietnamese attack aimed to take '
Hue. At An Loc, too, another
whole Not th Vietnamese division
L> being moved up to besieg the
town and the units caught there '
have been taking around 1. artillery rounds a day land often
morei for rather longer than a
month. |
In sum. until the battle* of
the Immediate future have been
fought and won. it is still rather
like vatching 'he little ball rat- '
tie around a roulette wheel with-
out knowing whether it will come
to rest on red or black.
IKeliyiotts Services
FORT IAUDH0ALE
BETH ISRAEL (Temple) Conserva-
tive. 547 E. Oakland Park Blvd.
Rabbi Akiva Brilliant. Cantor Mao-
rice Neo ** ,
EMANU-EL. 3245 W. Oakland Park
Blvd. Reform. Rabbi Arthur J. Ab-
rimi. Cantor Jerome Klement. 48
POMPANO BEACH
SHOLOM (Temple). 1S2 SE 11th Ave.
Contervative. Rabbi Morns A. Skop
Cantor Ernest Shreiber. 49
----------
MARGATE
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER. (Con-
servative) S101 NW 9th St.
IMPERIAL POINT
COLLANADES
2 Bedrm 2 Bis. deluie Apt
screened asti> sets etcswe
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EK. 77M1B4
V THE CONTINENTAL
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r \ 21,500
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Walt to shopping and beach.
Heated pool, saunas, boat
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5635901
JOSEPH C MACKEY & CO.
REALTOR A1A
Government Urged To Curb Inflation
JERUSALEM tJTAt Bank of Israel experts, warning ty
inflation is still ram|>ant in Israel, urged the government to tak,
swift and effieient itepi" to curb it In order to avert grave consul
qu. rues to the economy. The extierts advocated the immediate Z
position of an ad.led value tax. and claimed the measure a bv the ministerial economic committee banning mortua^ |or.?
< .11!--.. ...Mr* innriiWHIDtn THa* .'1 mill in f (if m,.,. ,
pensive dwellings was inadequate. The amount of money in cireuh
tion is again on the rise, they reported, and inflationary trj
continuing at an even more rapid pace, jeopardizing the n
in
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^^rHiJTmfWj/WH^'
J. S. A. WESTER, M.D., F. A. C S.
announces the association of
NORMAN L TALPINS, M.D.
Diplomate of the American Board of Surgery
in the practice of
GENERAL and VASCULAR SURGERY
at
5100 Hollywood Blvd.
Hollywood, Fla. 33021
Hours By Appointment
T*Jphone: 989-7172


Ly, June 2. 1972
*Jewish fhridUmn
Page 7
Question Box
uhil '* '"* lurl,0*e of ,hr
||shi'H are attache*! to ome
l, ,i. ,|,-.oriillm* ovrr the Holy
E ,,h scroll "<> BB ,np <"rwii
U th.- HUMlplMM
[a> the Ton* n rejawod from
L, ark mil carried' mound the
,., :1nd to the platform
,,1, it is read. Jewish mi-
llion desirous that th.' wor-
1 5 lie aware f its approach-
L presence so that they might
L. and give due respect to this
tr'ral'lr ol>j<-<-t. While in a targe
Lgrfgajtion the movement <>i
,h thmutih the aisles may
| asilj v-illble, the tinkling
U, bells while the COToH h '
gn-irtl would suffice to make all
,i. pretence.
i hi- practiee to the i
| ilremenl for hells to'
atiaclii>i to garmenti of the
l ;i who entered the Holy
I i year on the Day
[ pmenl Since no one "ould
I th him. some symbol
I essary to koi'\< the popu-
[, the Holy of Holies aware
hi- activltlea Should he have
biled in his duties, death might
ed.
The tinkling of the rx-lis while
In high priest moved to and fro
Jurinc his duties in the Holy of
I kepi the people aware of]
nce, which in this tense
| mote and yet pare ipt-
\\\n (1.. .ill the Tor.ih scrolls
|rn|tiir.- i mantle to cover them
uh.ii they are not in liw?
. sjM'aklnK, In J.'vm-Ii
tradition, that which i- holy and
- cow red out of reaped
knd ado ition. While the Torah is
L v and to be a part of
p i .iy Jew, a aymbol of
mil dignity is ne.'er-'
theUs- required lest it he forgot-
ten that it is tin. work of the Al-
mighty and not subject to the
careless tampering of human de-
sire.
Some say that this i- the reason
for the tablecloth which la put
over the t*+>h- especially on the
Sabbath. The Jewish table is con-
si lerod to he a representation of
the altar in the ancient temple
It receive- its dignity and I
some form of reverence by being
covered so that man approaches
the table with a certain reserve ol
the spirit when he eats
lO). 1S7I, Jew-lull TelcKniphh Age III J I
10 Jewish Draftees
Ask To Leave USSR
Ten Jewish activists In Moscow '
ordered to active duty .n the So-
viet army, have transmitted a
letter vi,-i the American .1 wish I
Con-res- to u.N, Sect 'tary-Oen-
oral Kurt V/aMheim and other in-
ternational leader- charging the
call-up "a direct act to lake iwaj
our freedom."
The message was dictated y
27-year-old Gavriel Shapiro of Mos-
SOW durine a telephone call placed
to the U.S.S.R
Military papers of the 10 Jew-
ish leader-, all scientists and trim
reserve officers, have already been
prOCCSac '. according to Mr. Sha-
piro, who is one of the signatories
ol th.- letter.
The activists, all of whom have
applied to co to Israel an I re-
nounced their Soviet citizenship,
-ai l In their message lo Wal Ihelm
that Soviet authorities were at-
tempting to pursue them by new
method- of mockery and persecu-
tion."
Bedroom Decorating
is our Business
Branrieis University
Women's Committee
The Fort Lauderdal -Pompana
Beach Chapter will be represented
at the annual convention of the
Women's Committee ai Walt ham,
Ma--. June 10-14. Mrs. Arnold Ab-
bott, president, and Study '; 0Up
vice president Mrs. Morton Pint
will attend.
a* Let our professional decorators help you to create a
more beautiful home. There is no charge
for their latent. You pay only for the mer-
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Page 8
* knisi-HrrkKar
B'nai B'rith To \eed Help
In Supporting Hillel Groups
By Special Report
WASHINGTON The Jewish
community can no longer exoect
B'nai B'rith "to pay the '>ill"
for the Hillel student program,
and will have to match its expres-
sions of concern for Jewish stu-
dents with deeds, the national di-
rector of Hillel. Dr. Alfred Jospe.
has declared
While B'nai B'rith had done an
admirable job in trying to keep
Hillel growing. Dr. Jospe said, an:
organization which comprises 55K '
of the adult Jewish population can
not maintain a program meant to
serve 80^ of the Jewish college
ge population. Hillel at the Uni-
versity of Miami is a beneficiary
of the Federation here.
Rabbi Jospe spoke at the annual
conference of the B"nai B'rith
Hillel Commission which super-
vises the work of Hillel on some
250 campuses in North America,
and 40 overseas. At this year's'
meeting of 60 commissioners. ?ight
were students, the first time stu-.
dents have had such a voice in
Hillel's policy making and man-
agement commission.
Discussion at the three-day con-
ference reflected the diversity of
issues facing Hillel on the campus
from the impact a Jewish stu-
dents of the Jesus freaks'
other neo-rcl:p:ous revivals to the.
significant growth in xnirses of-
fering Jewish studies at lea;ing
colleges.
Noting that the upsurge of Jew-
ish self-awareness of the campus
completely contradicted the proph-
ecies of doom about Jew:sh college .
students during the previous dec-
ade. Dr. Jospe said that where
once the main conflict on campus
was between faith and reason, the
MM polarization was between
faith and faith.
Be sore to mention
+Jenit fkrkJian
when patronizing
our advertisers
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rugi. 1 o,k*' I c. HUMITAGC ANTIQUES
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Tel: 566-5278
LISTINGS REQUIRED
(rut**; call:
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Hebrew To Be Taught
In Gaza Strip Schools
TEL AVIV UTA> Hebrew
will be introduced into the curricu-
lum of Gaza StriD school's next fall
and 10 Arab teadiers. all gradu-
ates of Cairo University's Schoo'
of Semitic Stu "ies. will take spe-
cial courses this summer to pre-
pare themselves to teach the -ur>-
ject. it was announced.
The 10 were selected by the
Gaza Strip educational authority -
from a list of about 100 \rab
teachers who applied. The Hebrew
courses ware added at the request
of many parents and local authori-
ties.
_______________________Friday. June 2,
NRP Heodoowter* Hit By Arson*!.
TEL AVIV (JTAi Police are investigating the latest in.l
recent series of arson attempts against the headquarters of th,|
National Religious Party and various oher NRP properties in ,i?|
Tel Aviv area after a fire broke out Monday morning near tank SI
bottled gas in the NRP headquarters cafeteria. It was extinguish^!
before it could cause serious damage. ^1
RIE'S
505 North State Road 7
Plantation 581-5533.
iiWi 1 vW*J tl lb Br><"
DINNERS FROM $2.25
"71 Jaa-fcil'li'.,
VISIT OUR NEW LOUNGE
Ijsl Renodeted 4 Mae Beaut-fJ Than Ever
FOOD SERVED 'TIL A.M.
CLOSED TUESDAY
i

. I
i- tmmm ; i emu
B*

'-">
S. S. Nieuw Amsterdam To Sail
From Port Everglades June 5
Flordians can c i u i s e the
Caribbean on the "Ship of De-
light" -- the SS. Nieuw Am-
sterdamregarded by many as
the finest cruising ship afloat,
this summer and :
The S.S. Nie.;w Amsterdam.
which will sail from Port Ever-
-v Florida, on 16 different
cruises between June 5 and Dec.
8,1972. is a beautifully designed
out in a style of
I modernity that
s a nice balance between
modern in
a national news rr.apazir.es sec-
on ait v The
work of 1C at hit ta and 50

public rooms and cc
pressed U.S. travelers with the
rarity of taste lavished on
ail its cabins, regardless of
ciass. Solid, clearly built furni-
ture, beautiful fabrics, opulent
rugs, plenty of light and unob-
trusive color hai monies of sil-
ver, beige and light yellow were
more important to the general
effect than the occasional mu-
rals and ornamental work in
metal, wood and glass fin-
est room: the theatre, designed
by Cornells J. Engelen and Eli-
sabeth de Boer in the shape of
half an egg shell, with a rich
color scheme of old rose, cerise,
dull gold and red copper."
The dining room has a beau-
tiful sense of balance between
its blue, gold and Ivory color
scheme, the lighting and its
mural decorations. The room is
dominated by Arcadian scenes
done on burned glass panels
near the entrance with eight
smaller ones around the sides.
This "vermurail" work has the
quality of a careful charcoal
sketch, and was done by an
annealing process using metal
oxides.
On tne warn of the room are
some 20 rose mirrors; at one
end is a magnificent gobelin
tapestry. Ornamented gold-
shaded Murano glassespecial-
ly blown in Venice conceals
the ceiling lights while the
shades for the wall fixtures are
done as scalloped sea shells.
The several pillars in the r- m
are finished in varnished
leaf.
Another unique feature of the
Nieuw Amsterdam, is the tre-
mendous amount of deck space.
And this may be of s-
interest to the "Joggers"
dav. The ship offers ;
a comjlete "boardwalk" all the
way around the vessel. Then,
there is the in
ist

the same ti

ruin, i* It
i* a casi
whi. b teQi the ttorj
childhood t ge in
molded half reliefs and also fea-
tures huge windows two decks
high which are framed in stain-
less steel and engraved with
heroic size figures.
Completely refurbished in
1961 and recently recarpeted.
the Nieuw Armsterdam is as
modern today as instant coffee
- but has still managed to re-
tain her Old World charm. She
is air-conditioned and stabilizer
equipped. The vessel has the
nee of 25 different kinds
I hardwood, many with ex-
:e designs, not to mention
the beautiful hand-rubbed pan-
es in the cabins.
The vessel offers passengers
: the usual parties, sports
activities, midnight buffets and
indoor and outdoor pools that
one expects to find on a luxury
cruise liner. But. in addition,
there are such places as the
jungle bar. the most popular
bar afloat in the West Indies."
And the chefs of the Nieuw Am-
sterdam believe that "There's
more to it than just preparing
an array of the finest gourmet
food in the world when it comes
to a midnight buffet." The spe-
cialty is food, of course.
Many will want to sample
what the Nieuw Amsterdam
has to offer because from her
gracefully curved, flared br-w,
to hi iddar, she
proclaims her aristocratic
Every line of her
supei re twee pa i ack
race.
.tily in the wa-
ilt in
it. and mely happy to
ther^ which Her
- this sun
-T THOMAS

-
(
- I
can
Hill to
look t
you a lo
ty and out a
Sir F ..... t i
in and Britisa
Vii gin Islands nearby.
Th to M intain Top
where y hi ran sample
of the house"
th.ir world-famous banana
lit Charlotte Amalie't
shopping area is next. It i; dif-
' to mention the many
types of bargaJni available here
and most of them at duty-
Ind, don't forget
still allow an extra
S100 of duty-free purrhas-s in
this port ami you can bring one
full gallon of "spirits*' as well.
MARTIMQIF fFort d-
France' Your ship then ar-
rives in Fort de France, the
1 of Martinique.
This island is the former
home of Empress Josephine,
wife of Napoleon, and Mt. Pe-
lee. the volcano that errupted
in 1902 and destroyed the en-
tire town of St. Pierre, leaving
3C000 dead- and on.' survivor.
V rt de Franc.'. -. tharmbf
offen a n unbar
rt St
1.' is and the Cattv
its or Data, i .But
there's more to
- M
cane
.
s
! ai
I
\ r M/l t LA
r*M N:e \
tLa ':'
of Caracas. I *"

i
w.ti lb
: the
wi'h ular aa*jadrons o:
a.; ted in ''orv
id i mi the h
The heart of the i ^araw
is the Centro Bolivar th'
Rockefeller Center of v*j
zuela an imp- **
buildings culm ,w'
X'-5tor> tjwers. And the
pa are comparable to V*
York's Fifth Avenue. But Ca-
racas to not all idtremod
In the old section y >: car,
Simon Bolivar's ^
this freedom fighter ** ^
and the National Pai
tomb. Also not t ,5 "
the fantastic eaMe-car nl' "?
to the Mountain r
rounding the ItJ v '*\-]
youn [Ulfed in '
at the top and the n V "
is thrilling, with a rnarre*
View of the city.
For complete information and brochures on the 16 Caribb*9
ertBHI sailing from p,,,^ Everglades write: Holland An*
CruLses. Department F. Pier 40. North River New York. **
York. 10014. or phone Fort LauderdaJe 565-5586.
aaaaa


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