The Jewish Floridian of North Broward


Material Information

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


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


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
System ID:

Related Items

Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale

This item is only available as the following downloads:

Full Text
fJewisti Florid fan
1 Number 24
ot sonin nuowARM*
September 22, 1972
Price 20c
Israeli Diplomats Gratified by U.S. Veto
IT YORK (JTA) Israeli
jts at the United Nations
j jn Wash in-ton have express-
p-atification for the his-
& VS. veto OI three-pow-
rrtsolution liefore the Security
mncil thai ignored the provo-
..: of Arab terrorism in Mu-
rt in connection with Israel's
strikes at terrorist bases In
feTia and Lebanon.
fjAsatsesf Geefpja B*h. wh.
Hwrtaed the wcond I'J*. veto in
BL hhttov.. a* ah thr r*clpl-
i of anaw from American
ni-t leaden and Jewish or-
Anbassa ; YoMl Tekoah.
he Israeli envoy to the UN.
I .'.! the resolution as
"a one-sided text" that ignored
the universal menace of Arab
terrorism and said: "The nega-
tive vote cast by the United
States which prevented the
adoption of the inequitable draft
will be applauded by the people
of Israel and all peoples who de-
sire to see the end of violence
and the attainment of peace in
the Middle East."
Foreign Mlatnter Abba Eban
ako exprewted appreciation for
the U.S. veto. He tuid the veto
was "an art of great Inter-
national importance" Ih- -hit it
Indicated that the Security
Council could be sontethlng more
than a ''factory ror the produc-
tion of unfriendly resolution*."
Gad Hanon. a spokesman for
the Israel Embassy is Wash-
ington, told newsmen, "The
American veto is important as
an indication of the American
administration's determination
to explore every possible avenue,
including the U.N. to curb ter-
Herman L. Wrtsman, presi-
dent of the Zionist Organization
of America, sent a telegram to
Secretary of State William P.
Rogers commending the U.S.
veto. "America's stand in pre-
venting the l.X. from once
again applying a double standard
H lietween the State of Israel
and other member nations is a
constructive use of the power of
veto in the interests of justice
and international cooperaUoa."
he said.
A telegram was sent to Presi-
dent Nixon by Rabbi Israel Mill-
er, president of the American
Zionist Federation. It said, "The
Air Strikes Tart Of A
Continuing War' Elazar
. A\ !'' 'JTAI Israels
If1: iff described the
I kes against ter-
I in Syria and Leba-
: continuing war
at bej Ath an upsurge of
Ifcrrorist activity from those
If Gen. David Elazar.
sed th latest mili-
[' in a television
the air attack*
[ live in fighting
\\r did not attack Syria or
Lebanon tuck but only the
terrorist base* that have been
prmittiNl <.. be set up there
nd trp Ihi MMNM ol the tcrror-
'' ii tixiiie,." he said. that ev-
I .i- made not to
- ttkmenta, add-
that was, unfortunately.
not always possible do to this
because Um terrorists custom-
arily locate their bases near
civilian centers. Gen Elazar de-
nied a Jordanian report that Is-
raeli aircraft bombed a Jor-
danian village during a battle
with Syrian planes over the Go-
lan Heights Saturday. He
blamed the Syrian pilots who.
he said their bombs
Indiscriminately as they fled
pursuing Israeli let i and claim-
ed that no Israeli bon bi rs were
in the air at the time, He dso
confirmed thai three Syrian
|ets were shot down and a
fourth da Syr-
ian pilots were seen parachuting
before the olanes crashed.
Tension was evident in the
border region. The (iolan
Heights were closed tc holiday-
makers and Israeli settlements
in the region were placed on
Meanwhile, reports from Cairo
Indicated that while the Egyp-
tian government is ant
with the Israeli air strikes it
i- determined to avoid military
action in order to go on with
the diplomatic- :n to gain
political support In Western Eur-
ope following the withdrawal of
S i- i military from Egypt.
Terrorists May Plan
Additional Atrocities
Golda Meir, Prime Minis-
ter ol Israel, will accept
he 1S72 Silver Medallion
Award of the Mizrachi
"Omen's Organization of
America according to Mrs.
Milton S lacobson of New
York City, national presi-
dent of the women's re-
ligious-Zionist organiza-
ton. The award is con-
ferred each year upon dis-
''nqushed women who
have made outstanding
contributions of interna-
tional significance to the
building of Israel and the
furtherance of Jewish in-
tellectual and humanistic
ish police are standing guard
over oil refineries and other in-
stallations believed to be targets
of Arab terrorists.
Police also Imposed Strict con-
trols at all land, sea and air
entry points following an alert
from West German police sourc-
es that terrorists were planning
widespread acts of sabotage to
lack up their demand for the re-
lease of three terrorists captur-
ed in Munich members of a
that killed 11 members of Is-
rael's Olympic team.
According to unconfirmed re-
pofta, Arab terrorists have al-
ready entered Denmark from
Germany, among them was
I*ila Khaled. the terrorist who
tried unsucatsfully to hijack an
El Al plane over Britain two
years ago. Mi* Khaled, repor-
tedly seen In Holland recently,
wm the object of a Europe-wide
alert to airlines and airport
Danish aoUee evamietea the
Egyptian Embassy, after receiv-
ing an ananjnious bomb threat.
Three Arabs were taken into
custody at Munich Airport
and more than 55 departing
Arab passengers were delayed
by security checks as German
police continued their inquiry
into the Olympic killings.
The three Arabs, who were
not immediately identified by
officials, were detained because
their names had been found on
a piece of paper found in the
wallet of one of the terrorists
killed when police tried unsecces-
fullv to free the nine Israeli
hostages held by the terrorists,
Police spokesmen alao claim to
have refused entry to 57 Arab
uasM*ngers who tried to land at
the Munich Airport. They were
put on planes for destinations
outside West Germany.
According to government
sources, nine Arab underground
organizations with a total of
110 subsidiary groups are known
to the authorities to be operat-
ing on West German soil. There
ar, 20,000 Arab migrant work-
en and 16,000 Arab stu
currently registered In Weal
Germany, about 3.000 of them
Palestinians, These group
believed to provide the terrorist
... with recruits.
U.S. move underscores America's
sense of fair play and objectivity
in a Security Council whose his-
tory is punctuated by partiality,
injustice and hostility."
Kissinger Asked
To Protest Fees
B'rith reported it has asked
that Presidential advisor Henry
Kissinger "vigorously protest"
the Soviet Union's "exorbitant
exit tax" against educated So-
viet citizens seeking to emigrate.
In a wire to President Nixon
last week, David M. Blumberg,
president of B'nai B'rith, pro-
posal that Dr. Kissinger's cur-
rent consultations in Moscow be
used to convey the United
States' distress over the tactic
of taxing a would-be emigre as
much as $30,000 depending on
the extent of his "free educa-
tion" in the Soviet Union.
The measure which Blum-
berg condemned as "sheer ran-
som"is scheduled for a rati-
fication vote by the Supreme
Soviet Tuesday.
(See text of Golda Meir's Knes-
set speech, made Aug. 23. de-
nouncing the Soviet plan. Page
Five-Day Vigil For Slain Athletes
NEW YORK (JTA' A five-day vigil for the 11 Israeli ath-
letes killed in Munich was held recently at the Brotherhood
A on Mall here. The vigil was conducted by the Metropoli-
an area councils of B'nai B'rith District 1. Each day during the
noon hour one of the councils Staged a silent inarch of mourning
culminated by the lighting of the recitation of the kaddish, B'nai
B'rith reported. The candles were then carried to B'nai B'rith
headquarter* where they burned for 24 hours.
Two Youths Held In Killing Of Soldier
TEL AVIV (JTA) A clash between Russian emigres and
Oriental Jews was narrowly avt rted in the new immigrant town-
ship of Migdal Haemek following the killing of a young
soldier, Moshe Green, is. who recently Immigrated here from the
Soviet Union. Two Oriental youths, were taken into custody and
Ol them reportedly confessed to the killing, which was the out-
come of a brawl.
Militia Denies Jews Access
NEW YORK i JTA i More than 100 militia men surrounded
Moscow's Choral Synagogue during the holidays and denied access to
the synagogue at certain times of the day, the National Conference
on Soviet Jewry and Student Struggle of Soviet Jewry reported.
Jews were forbidden access to the synagogue after 7 p.m. for Rosh
Hashanah evening servces and after noon for daytime services. Any
group which gathered in the area was disi>ersed. according to
NCSJ. In addition, traffic was rerouted from surrounding streets
to the narrow street on which the synagogue is located.
JNF Planting Trees In Memoriani
NEW YORK i JTA i-The Jewish National Fund will plant
trees in the John F. Kennedy Peace Forest in Israel in tribute to
the 11 Israeli Olympians according to an announcement made by
Meyer Pesin. JNF national president, who said this decision was
taken in response to the urging of many Americana who have been
telephoning the JNF offices to express their shock and grief over
the killings and requesting the planting of trees.^
9th Maccahiah Dedicated To Slain 11
TEL AVIV (JTA> -The ninth Maecabiah an all-Jewish
sports event -which will take place in Israel in July 1373. will he
dedicated to the memory of the 11 victims of the Munich massacre.
A decision to that effect was adopted unanimously here by the
rtive of the Maccabi World Union.
6 Arab States Aiding Terrorists Named
WASHINGTON, DC (WNS) Ambassador Yitzhak Rabin
named Six Arab countries last week which he claimed were aiding
terrorist organizations that commit atrodtlei such as the murder
of 11 members of the Israeli Olympic squad in Munich. At
three Arab coun' Libya. Kuwait and Saudi Arabia. are
supplying financial assistance to the terrorists and Egypt. Syrta
,nd Lebanon support the terrorists with "technical support and
of their territory," he said.

Page 2
+Jmist>Har*ttof7 of North **""*
Friday, September 22
HEW Program Results In
Some 'Dangerous Trends9
NEW York s.v national
Jewish organizations nave asked
s cretarj ai Health. Education
i nd Welfare Elliot Richardson to
investigate and correct 'Viangeroua
trends" in eolletre admissions ami
faculty hiring thai they said re-
gi ited from misinterpretation and
m sapplication of HEW "affirma-
tive action" PTOgraina.
The report cites specific exam-
ple! of "ssalaiiullal tioatnwM
and other iaspngnr procedures in
adaataaiOM an \ les 33 "illustrative instances" of
.- ih practicea
Representattvea "i the organ!-
zattoi i Agadatt laeael of Ajnar-
iea, American Jewish Committee,
American Jewish Congress. Anti-
Defamation League of Eroal H'rith.
J< wash Labor Committee and Jew-
ish V\ ;ii Veteran! <>f the U.S A.
met with Seoretarj Richardson in
mid-May to tell him >>f their eon-
cerm At thai time. h<' reouested
.. dot umente I report of their re-
i rch into the mattei and thai
report was forwarded t" Mr. Rich-
leon thai month.
In a covering letter to the s. i -
retary, Albert Weiss, director of
aim. n.M'i initiations Depart-
ment who prepared the document,
-,.iii distortion ..i affirmative ac-
tion" should be corrected "so that
ihe goal of increasing minority
presentation in education will be
achieved without quotas or pro-
portional percentage hiring."
The Jewish organizations askexl
Mr. Kiehardson to inform them
oi what action HEW takes in re-
gard to each case.
They said that Sections fioi. 602.
17 3 tji "i the l" l Civil Rights
Ac! and Executive Order obliged
HEW to taki corrective measures
ii in cases where ImpOfpsr i
practices am apparently initiated1
by the sehooLs themselves."
The 16-page report Included the
following instances among the
practices the agencies objected to:
> The experience of Marco De-
Funss, Jr. a white applicant far
admission io the law school of the
University of Washington who
filed suit in the State Supei let
Court in Seattle alleging that he
had l>een discriminated against
when he was retUSed admission to
me law school although he was
batter qualified than 30 ol the 31
m nority group membem admitted
fo. the 1971 fall term. The uni-
VI rsity said that it had rejected
Mi. DeFunis in order to effectuate
' it* policy that preference be given
to blacks and members of other
minority groups in admissions
The Washington Superior Court
ruled in favor of DeKunis and or-
d. red the rnivcrsity to admit him
immediately. The university did
, so. but has a|>i>ealed the decision
to the States Supreme Court.
The Affirmative Action Re- I
pOli filed by Northwestern liii- ;
VI rsity with HEW in late 1971;
included a provision that, with I
respect to five specified depart-
ments. We intend to freeze
vacancies as they arise, care-
fully monitor good faith search
procedures and parnrdl replace
ment appointments only to the ex-
t< nt the units hire faculty at
Under the heading, Other Im-
proper Procedures, the report
gave of asking individuals
their race ox ethnic origin. "Each
instance." the report -lid, "con-
stitutes B violation of tlie individ-
ual's right to privacy .and Is also
improper because it establishes a
data has,, tor diM-riminatoiv -*-
le< tion."
Included were the registration
form used tor both the Law School
Admission Test and the Law School
Data Assembly Service which re-
quests information from the appli-
cant with regard to his ethnic
identification and an A-socia-
plication form for would-lv medi-
cal students applying for the Fall
1973 term, distributed to medical
schools under the sponsorship of
the Association of Amen an Medi-
cal Colleges, requesting informa-
tion con Earning applicants' ethnic
'indentilication and an Assorts-
tion questionnaire filled out b)
Sterling To Be Honored At
Oct. 8 Testimonial Dinner
Hnai H'rith bodge No. M88 and 'sent package* to Brows
the locai Jewish rotational Puns) I m ta Vietnam) ahe
will cosponsor testimonial din- piles an orphan's home m Vie
with clothing and other my
ties. More than 100 Amerlo
flags have keen placed ii
County schools, hospital] ani
fraternal organisations bj
The purchase of tiers in t
B'aai B'rith Martyrs' Foran w;U
malm peaaikea the planting of a
entire grove in Mr. Sterlii
o;-. as tangible and perpetual ft,
d. nee of the esteem in which h
is held, it was pointed out.
Beneficiaries of Mr. Sterlings!
charity Include the Lantam Tl
Hospital. Cerebrav Palsy, Klin
Association, Easter Seals, Mian
Veterans Hospital, k:
Hospital. Cerebral Palsy, Blin
Camp for Hoys, Boys' Town
Florida, and the Elks' and Masunc
Hid Folks' Homes.
the rate ol -'-V. women and racial students when th ij ik the Medi-
cal College Admission Test In
these, individual material i* in-
cluded to indicate that It ma) be
to ,i minoritj applwanfs advantage
dentifj hrmsell
In addition to Mr, Weiss, who
signed the report tor ADL th<
document was endorsed tor thei
organizations b> Rabbi Morris
Sherer, presklanl of Agudath Is-
rael o< America; Seymour Samet,
national director of social action
of American Jewish Committee;
Naomi Levine, executive director
designate ol American Jewish Con-
gress; Emanuel Muravchik, exec-
utive director of J. wish Labor
Committee; and Pellx Putterman
national executive director ol
Jewish War Veterans ol the l-.S.A
Two Proclamations
Designate October
As Hadassah Month
ChaJ Chapter ol Hadassah
i North Broward and South Palm
Beach) is launching the biggest
membership drive in its six years
< f existence in celebration of Na-
tional Hadassah's tiOth unniver-
minority, In other words, no re-
placement will lie authorized un-
til a woman or racial minority
faculty member is found." The
report also said that the univer-
s \\ will "reserve lxxil of posi-
tions" m its College of Arts and
aces faculty, to ie filled only
by women or racial minorities
The pool win include 20'. of new
positions and 10'; of the vacan-
cies in existing |>sitions.
In addition, tne chairman of the
Department of Economics at
Northwestern began a letter sent
to an economics professor at an-
other university with this state-
ment: "We are looking for fe-
male e< oi.omists and mcmlx-rs of
minoritj groups. Aa you know,
Northwestern, along with a lot of
other universities, is under some
pressure from the Office of Eco-
nomic Opportunity 'sin to hire
women. Chicanes, etc"
in irder to compete with
other colleges for the re!
small number of qualified black
faculty an*', administrators avail-
able. Pima College In Phi>enix.
Ai :/.. introduced what it called
a "fudge factor" offering as
much as $700 extra pay to mi-
nority holders of tea china positions
as a means of attracting them to
the school's faculty i in violation
of the principle ol equal pay for)
cmml \vork.
I. A. fPgfl STWHMC
ner honoring I. A Top' Sterling
in the Governor's Club Hotel.
Foi t Lauderdale, Sundaj Oct s
is been announced. The dinnet
w ill be a gala affair with profes-
sional entertainment and an or-
chestra providing the music for
dancing, ac ording to Paul I- Ep-
stein who is overseeing the ar-
"Pop" Sterling being honored
for Ins patriotic activities and his
dedicated service to the com-
munity. Each year be and hih
group of volunteer workers have
Margate Jewish Center
Services Scheduled
The regular Fridav owning!
S( pi. :*i. ten let at '
ish Center will begil 8
with religious head \ I
and Cantor Max Ga I
Saturday moi nlng Sepi
Shemini Ataereth |
Ding at 9:00 am. Mai
lav of assembly, which
the conclusion of this
religious worship with l I
Yizkor Memori I
ate Rabbi Allen H I
Cantor Oallub will of:
One more reason
to choose
America's favorite
In honor ol tnls ..casion the
Honorable Mayor of Pom|no
Peach, J. Maxim Ryder, and the
Honorable Mayor of Margate. Wil-
I liam Egan. have proclaimed Octo-

Meyer Lansky Ordered
Expelled From Israel
Dye-member Supreme Court
panri unanimoualj unheM a gov-
rnmem order to exi>ei Mcyei
Lanak] reputed I'.S. gangland
l**s. who had sought refuge in
Iaanei under the Last "i Re*
turn ;>'it there was no ladica>
tion when Lansk) must leave
III. t crtirt nil. .1 that the U-
tneaac MtnMq had aiwiitf
-roioi.l- to -up|M>rt its
that Lanagj hail "a criminal
|i.i-t liU.-lv to Mlancr th' pub-
ic eirare." Th* Court reiidi-r^d
it aVeMaaj ftr otna.vinK tt
coim' daansss on laHHhj pae-
vMr>l l> I >". aothortttrs.
The rejection of Lansky u ap-
peal agamst the suaaiumuit'i
dadslon .nay not. lamavui, it*
..tit in his d-nortation to tlu-
UJ, where be is wanted on
criminal charges. The govern-
ment announcad some time I po
,i,-,i :t waadd furnkdi Lanaaty
will a laisse/ passe i to anv
country wtllim: to admit him.
U.S. authorise- have n-voked
bjfc paaaport and without u lais-
se/ passfflT his evic-tiDii Horn Is-
rael would lx? tantamount lo
di in tat Ion,
Tin- Ilei;.-.! uiiii.H-worlil exar.
who m 70, OBBaa to Israel in I!t7
on ;i tcHirisf vies. Wh-n thr (jo\ -
runwiit retiiHcd to rciww the
v i-.i l.i-t year, I. ni-l,\ .ipplii-d
lor riti/eiiship nnder th- Law
I Return. But the law make-.
<-\ec|>lioiis in the ch. of p*tjlr
with eriiniiial word* who urr
lil.ilv to >-liilan^er the pill'ln
That exception was applied in
an ft | Bi|l judgment invjured
by Justice Shi.non Airiunat.
i'l-esident of the Simi-eme Court,
and concum four gasNees aHMng an th.- caae.
I.ankv was prevent in the
coun whan tla* decision was
handed down ;md ngpaarSd Up-
set hv the ruling. The Court
ordered Mm to pay 5500 in costs
Justice Agranat ptaisad ijm-
skys ounsci, tor hi: pleading
on Ix-ha.'f of hi' client but added
thit the lawyer was 'lighting
a lost ca ;
I her as Hadassah Month.
During last wet-K's CcimmussiiMi
j meet ing at the City Hall in Pom-
j pano Beach. Mayor J. Maxim Ry-
der presented the proclamation to
Mrs. Nat Bodner. |>resident. and
Mrs. Milton Stein, membership
chairman. An hour later, at Mar-
gate City Hall. Mayor William
Egaa presented his proclamation
to Mrs Rod ner. and Mrs. Stein.
The Chapter hopes t" multiply
its membership, which ls dedicated
t>. enhance the American way of
lift and to help further the goal
of the Hadassah Hospital in Is-
rael in its healing, teaching and
cancer research pn^ram. during
the .iiiinK month.
Chicken of the Sea the tuna with the Mermaid's touc'i
Brandeis Day Oct. 11
The newlv -formed Fort Lami.-i -
dale-Pom|Mino Beach Chapter of
the Brandeis University National
Women's Committee invites you ]
to be a part of the largest Iriends-
ot-a-library movement in the j
.vorkl by joining them Welnesda>.
Oct. 11. at the home of Mrs
Donald Mitchell. 2897 NK 25th St..
PUTt Lauderdale. 'Brandeis Day"
reservations may be made with
Mrs. Hoger Odwak or Mrs. Albert
j Craig. A petite luncheon will be
m rved.
\buVe invited to ISRAELS
25th Anniversary on the
Queen Elizabeth 2 fna*#
Choose from 2 great 15 day air/sea cruises
15days April 28-May 13, 1973
from $1195. to $2690. per person.
Book Horn*. Our Prices Include Special Insurance
FOR REFUND IN FULL In Case Of Cancellations
as Outlined In Our Brochure.
Presented by: Assured Travel Strrkts, Inc.
FRwr*iatMl>f*' Assured Travel Services, Inc.
11 M.Ubrook St.. Worcester. Mass. 01606
Tel. (617) 852-6060 or SS^-6050

My Travel Agent is______________________ fe*'*'

- September 22, 1972
*MfWi*Hnk>ridliairi O* North Broward
Page 3
Allocations To JCA
Increased Some 50 Pet.
response by the I welfare funds Which
. dramatic
fllfr>ran Jewish community
its welfare funds to tin
il'v'creatfd Joint Cultural Ap-
l, cvick'iiee by sLsnfficant
,.e of nearly 50** in alloca-
w has be<'n reported by Rabbi
^1 Jeremy Silver, president of
. National Foundation for Jew-
Culture, the administrative
0f the JCA.
\B the itx months since the JCA I
operational, welfare fund;
Ijaocniions have totaled more than j
ilS 000 ax .mpared with S144.9.t5
Ih liiocat ion* from the same com-
riiies to the JCA's nine con-
Iftrtuent asenciea in 1971.
rommentmc on the increased
UDurttion*. Dr. Silver said. "Not
ImKdoe- this Increase in the level;
L cernminity (trfing insure new
Iritality and outWW* to our CUl-l
rural institutions, it also signals,
lit Ion: bvl ail awakening and nw-
niritv a* !o the key role these
I agencies play in the enrichment j
|#f American Jewish life."'
The JCA is the united instru-
Ijrxnt for seeking more adequate'
Ifundir; bj local Jewish federa-
ItjoRs fo:- nine national Jewish or-
knizatlons, including the Ameri-
[rsn A 1 temy for Jewish Research,
Eaericari Jewish Historical Sod-1
\,w I., Bai Institute. Con-1
Ji wish Social Studies.'
I lew ish Culture, Hit-
]ttdnit h .Hi of America, Jew-
S iety of Anioi'-
it.' for Jew i*h Re-.
fcrarclt. and the National Pbunda-
|- Ish Culture,
Increast i
in a year
I lions to other nal
I .in at ,i virtual
liuind-t;.. Rabbi Silver eited as;
I actors for tbil new mo-
livntum tlv i odoraeraenl of the
I board of directors of
[ ; ol Jewish Federations
land Welfare Funds tCJFWFl ''-
l^wrti'iiv meeting in March and
j er mdonaanent by the
I Lars;'' City Budgeting Conference
LCBO. which had called for a
I upgrading of .dloca-
Itwns' ,,i welfare funds to
Ipmvid'' cultural asjaneJai with a
|vuhip ii-\''i ol community supiwrt.
With '.r. my communities landing
LCBCs urging for a long ovar-
l*e UB of alloeation*-. Pi
that several had al-
i' i the "fair ihare
I formula.
se wh eh have sharply
I thi i 19T2 allocations are
I with an llW mail' of more
|an 113 Baltimore Up 150** i
ly, up 289' Los An-
go each Incraaaed
I a almost 54' this
I additional!:
ire making theii
to these cultural
I ear
rved that of the
Increased publication and distribution of
their allocations many were among studies ami data on Jewish sub-
S'T,"^ r 2? ** ->' Periodicals ,n :
iSoh\ 2LS "amS I *"** **' "**" and **: books'
2 S1h ^I'T :'fnd rommu-' and Terence guides exploring the'
nal leader ,n beha f of the JCA. history and development of Juda-j
Thcir role Was to familiarize the ism. its people, thought Ian-1
communities with the purpose guages and literature; sponsoring I
and significance of the Appeal and courses
to call attention to the argent
need for increased financial
Using the early community al-
locations as a Dr. Silver pre-
dicted that as a result of the crea-
tion of the Joint Cultural Appeal
1972 would be a banner year for
Jewish cultural agenutes. He was
confident that the pace set by
Basse first reports from citio> wlH
be equaled or unproved during the
eomintj months when most .!-
fare funds decide on their alloca-
The RbM major Jewish cultural
agencies comj.ii-.inK the Joint Cul-
tural Appeal are considered the
"memory bank" of Jewish values
and performance. Their activities
include: research Into social, eco-
nomic and cultural life of Jews;
lectures, forums and
exhibits of Jewish subjects; sei-v-
ins as information resource to
scholars, writers, teachers and
others, working closely with and
assisting schools and universities;
pro kUng fellowships and grants
for creative Jewish scholarship as
well a* hi Iping outstanding stu-
dents to prepare to teach univer-
sity Jewish Studies programs;
maintaining and preserving the
most extensive archives on all fac-
et- of Jewish life; and assisting in
the planning of local cultural pro-
Official Statement After Tragedy
Calls For International Sanctions
Following ihe tragedy which took place in Munich, the
Broward Board ol Rabbis and Jewish Federation of North
Broward issued the lollowing statement:
"Our Jewish community was horrified by tlv- tense* *s
murder of the 11 members of the Israeli Olympic team by
fanatical Arab terrorists.
'The spirit of friendly cooperation between peoples of all
nations demonstrate! by the high ideals of the Olympic Games
was shattered by this act.
"We call u[K>n people of good will to Urge our national
leaden to continue to incessantly press for international sanc-
tions against nations that woukl harbor these terrorists.
"We believe that such action is essential to safeguard fur-
ther repetition of this tragedy."
RABBI AIM III It ABRWIS. Broward Board of Rabins
Al.YLN S. GaYOflB, Jewish Federation ol North Broward
As the congregations observed the new year, special
mortal services were held in memory of the victims of ihis itroc-
ity against mankind and the Jewish people.
Through their participation in
the program of the National Foun-
dation for Jewish Culture these
agencies cooperate in joint plan-'
Ding and coordination for the field
ol Jewish culture as a whole
Mrs. Morton Pine To Conduct Study
Zayyal Replaces Ghaleb As
Egypt's Foreign Minister
Brandeis University National
Women's Committee will meet for
its first study-group session of the
1972-73 season at 12:30 p.m. Mon-
day in the home of Mrs. Irving
Kaiiin, 4300 N. Ocean Blvd.. Ft.
The course of study. Pres-
entations of Modern Woman in
I.i INDON iJTAi President
Anwar Sadat I has fired
Foreign M nisti Murad I Ihaleb
and iv ; him with Mo-
I Has ian Zayyal F rj it -
tmbasador to the Ui
Natioi f .' '',|
The change was sc i n as an-
other step m Sa lat s shift away i
from Moscow si
move toward Improved relations
with the United Stat<
Ghaleb, *too served for 10
\. ;ir. a- Egypt Ambaasadoi to
the Soviet Union, was appointed
U) the Cabinet last January. Ru-
mors that his ouster was impend-
last July when Sa-
dat ordered the departure of So-
v i t id. ,-nis ,inci militarj per-
sonm fiom Rg>pt.
/..!>>.it served for two yi at -
at ihe I'niti d Nations and re-
portedly has many friends in
the United States where Egypt
still has no formal diplomatic
representation His replacement
oi Ghaleb gave rise to specula-
tion that Sad it ;s seeking a new
American in-ace initiative In the
Middle East following the U S.
presidential elections
Technion Appoints Regional Director
The apoolntment of Ronald G.
Stark. 37, as directoi ol the
Southern Regional Office :
iii Mian,. Beach, ims been an-
nounced by Norman Kasser
cluurman of the South Florida
Chapter of American Friends for
Technion In Haifa Israel,
"Mr. Stark comes to this new
past as former assistant execu-
tive din ctor ol two Jewish Fed-
erations Denver, Colorado and
Houston, Texas." said Mr
"He has worked as Midwest
i for
and entered the field ol Jew si
communal service as an executive
with the B'nai B'rith District
Grand Lodge No, 6, headquartered
in Chicago."
A native of Chicago. Mr. Stark
attended Roosevelt University and
Chicago Kent College of Law, and
did additional graduate work at
DePaul University In Chicago. He
is listed In Who's Who in the
Midwest" as a founder of the
Foundation tor
Medical Library
. -., thi -' "
.' R gional Mi mbcrship Direc
ml:,,,>,':i ',' the American Jewish Con
for one year. S minutes to Diien-
goff. T.V., balcony, overlooking
park and Ulpan. Call Zipora
891-3973 (305).

>034 E
4 WOMEN,.ve .^po-.ed
Woo .n, & Oom.t..c
F nbr Mteration Service S2>ohlA
xwrn i
.927.0223 i
"""IIIIIIHMI.....|| 11 Mil
We have the largest sta of
degreed and relaswaaal
music instructors m South
MM Rental- Wir*
PUm and orKu.. Leasaaa
Contemporary Fiction." w;l-. de-
veloperj by Branoela Univeralty*a
Prof. Richard Onorato. This first
session, on Virginia Wolf's "To ttse
Lighthonae," will be conducted '>>
Mis. Morton Pine.
Members of the Ft. Lauderdale-
Pompano Beach Chapter and their
guests are urged to make their le-
scrvations as soon as possible
Watch Jewish Floridian "Calendar of Events"
for Council Meetings and Activities
Rhea D. Nathan, Tour Chairman
RHEA 0. NATHAN Telephone 942-1449
1973 Travel Brochure Available on Request
The most beautiful
Jewish Chapel in Florida
is just a few minutes
driving time from
Ft. Lauderdale.
North Miami Beach: 16480 N.E. 19th Avenue
Tel: 920-1010
To irring* I funaral inywhar* in th Unittd Sttt,
cell th naarcst Rivartida Chaptl
Murray N.Rubin, F.D.

Friday. Septe-
vJeysr.mrt&r MATTER OF FACT
e Senate race
with the
of a
He. It will rnfl
| the Repubiicaa
r*ts the
left vacant by the
of AOem i. ESIender But
that rt makes the re-
mvfcablr become
Overall, ttae ar.
Johnson Goadws
>' posiiyj
year really retarkaatj ek
the -Gomafr
sssssffJM .1 was a aorribk
TA that Amencar
m lb* grvef srd deamntm r Jew Seei over tie =o-
socre c^ eieve* Isrzevj ^* V-n/-^. we *1*"M bc overioci
da* fact the! there on m the wor^i Saz,-frr. lerrorsss who
kj] w2fcoa: reo/n-: for -ie -.or_*e who. xczy insaorees Ttctzn axy^rr. -zr.-i sufvy tor.
otioos which oKidaSj -iepiore sucr octocs. Ere- while
*.-.* t^j;-.,-^ _-. Gerrr^-y wci u--^o^r_vr Far- :^_-.r*-5 sj
.-.* ire* worid at Greet Brricis ?sd France were vofcsrfj
rxjixz* ri propose] to deed wA aerial hijorianc-
We lira m a world of -rolence. ur_-ier tie shadow of
trioa bomb, flat memory of ooocentration campe cad
rjseiocide. The whoiesoJe La-jch-r -^ -.-_._* B.rirc
Pakister. V^-.-rr. ^ad fcdonesz: has CM.fiTr.ed to brag tbe
idee of i ileiMnaiglisa camps u- ere V.'e -
;.-.-: -. >',.-. ': ..-. '.rh.-zr' :rx '".e.r comh-
JBOOMtts. as we CO&aerr.r>r~: ': |
, ..
l ata ft*
: '-'-. -- ;/^JO aago'.--.. '. in tbe Middle East wen ad
.-.- *-';./ -3..T. ';.-.-: r/er. \-wj MBtor: h trail IbMbI pad hi
'-'. .07 dhl HR'^ t '!,.-..'..-. trad Ivnafg ajsajftssj safes' qbj
.>.-.';',- : '...-.-; Trey MM MdaajfeadaUi lwb
'' that revenge is the cure for most of tbe ills of vio-
lence, but there ax many in Israel as well who. sym-
pathetic to the Israel view, believe that tbe only real eola-
tion must be a positive approach to the Palestine problem
as well as tbe elimination of tbe terrorist bands.
JDL A Menace Wherever It Exists
Referring to Rabbi Metr Eabane. the Jewish Defense
League leader, who has moved his "hooligan" tactics te
Israel, the Jerusalem Post commented recently that he
"gravely underestimates Israel's desire for peaceful ne-
gotiations at all levels." His suggestion mat tbe JDL in
New York was prepared to kidnap Soviet diplomats in
order to force the USSR, to revoke their ransom demands
i* in line with tbe reaction of the American group to the
tragedy at Munich. Retaliation, in the warped mentality of
these Jewish hooligans, "can only be done by the assassi-
nation of Arab diplomats all over the world."
Defense Minister Moshe Day an used the mild term
of "foolish" in describing Kahane and his gang which re-
cently stormed into Hebron in an effort to demonstrate
Jewish ownership of the West Bank city. But as the Jeru-
salem Post points out, "Violence is indivisible and random
violence is a crime against justified political protest" It is
obvious that the JDL is a menace wherever it exists.
He's Not Seeking Jewish Vote
At least one of the presidential candidates is not seek-
ing the Jewish vote. John Schmitz, the American Party
choice to present the John Birch point of view to the na-
tion, makes it plain that if arms to Israel meant losing
Jordan. Lebanon and Saudi Arabia as allies, he wouldn't
think it worth the loss.
He also makes it plain that despite his German name,
moustache and dog named Kaiser he isn't "running on a
platform to annex the Sudetenland." But by his record in
Congress to which, happily, he won't return and by his
statements now be sounds suspiciously like some one who
once did.
Thus* are aMJfMif txrt wt
isspreeedRMcd figem They
etaety resemble the rev-Its 06-
tasaH at dM idrnrtral poatt is
tae ecetert between Presrient
Masses Barry GoM-
au- "** of
- ->-oscle
- : -

. ..-_ ;-:.; .-. .:-:.- : :
I0| CAM ^:r_ Hbbs, the
present trassa : J ttsl
leaders of the Bosse ar>:
x csmj-i
ees. It wss auDSB
the remark of one of these c"m-
' veteran
Vj hi ad --
rale educational j.rrzrs 1
tjrtet-cputtine; that has ever
taKn place in American ;-
rz. history."
Of cours* it is hard to imajrine
PresioVnt Nixon holding any-
thing a 34H lead orer Sen.
MeGovera that he is now cred-
ited But e%en if that lead
b cut in half, the President
will still have a 5H5"r of the
popular vote, or well above Sen
Dominick's magic number.
FT-RTHERMORE. the Repub-
licans need to pick up only five
eats to take over control of the
Senate. Yet there are no less
than nine presently Democratic
Senate seats that Republican
candidates have a fair shot at
Whereas the formerly endan-
g'-red Republican seats like that
in Sen. McGovern's native South
Dakota, will be highly likely to
stay in Republican hands if
there is a real Nixon landslide.
The Democratic and Repub-
lican lists of Democratic Senate
seats in peril pretty well agree,
furthermore. The peril points
aro Alabama. Georgia. Louisi-
ana, Minnesota, North f'arolina,
Oklsboma, Rhode
ind Virginia.
ins agree, again, that if
Democratic National Con-
vention hail unly chosen some-
ike Sen. Hubert H. Humph-
tor instance, not more lhan
two or threa < lid ba .n any danger
whatever. Ami.- m oi the
-ri the list became of the
choice of Sen. McGovern,
close to strairn Ted inly.
Yet consider Minmsota, for
example, yen. Waller K. Mon-
dale is popular in his state. His
opponent is a worthy unknown.
But the Minnesota McGovern-
ites wrote a state party plat-
form Including such planks as
legalized homosexual mar-
riage. All tests, moreover, indi-
cate that Minnesota is currently
about two-to-one for Nixon
against McGovern. Sen. Mondale
may well overcome these hide-
ous handicaps: yet it will be a
great political feat if he does so.
IN LOUISIANA, again, there
would be no real contest if for-
NEW YORK NY The word is sadness, as
wrenching aadneni that goes deeper even thar. sssgi
nsssses For the Black September group of Ara- roti to
have staged their murder enactment at the O >
all places a most defies belief. Ail through dar past
stg young bodies were flashing along the track?
the ster. describu>g graceful signatures in Use 1
de&y the descent of hatred. snufTuig out Use
beauty and rivalry, defacing the grace Near the a dark-
ness over Munich, because what happened at II ,,
darkness in the humar. heart
he iarkne&s of fanaticism It won t do
ers 2-^natics or to read therr. out of the humar a- it
wont do to take pon oursehe< ar. 1 m a!l
led with User trtsc. These are hat I
they ind that has earned to a r 1
fanassc iMusion the belief that th*ir ca^
snan means.
The I-Tae'.i ad to deal arftl
over the festn They ha.e learned that
r the t ts and j
h the next time. Who can dou I
v.- by police at tl
:*.on of darkness, led to t- acre of .
r*.-r^ terrorists. \\"hen you are <*
e men. inflamed with their hatred*, then a
sriU carry a high cot. althouszh no oth> r b poasi
hseant government knows in his heart the story
BT1 about Israel alone nor about the episode at M. :: alone.
It is about every public assembly in every country the
hijacker story' is about every' airline and aver) -e
We are talking about the unbroken web of tra- MSsfcO,
the enactment of business, the meetings of ctanrltti and Kb*
ars as well as athletes, the parliaments of mankind Yesterday
it happened at Munich, tomorrow it can happen ir. a y of the
great capitals of Europe and South America or a- the United
Nations in New York.
It is a deep sickness, but one that can be stemmed if not
cured. Law can't hope to end the commission of trim but it
can set limits to their spread and build a frame to contain then-
There is no world law yet to deal with these act : rrorisffl,
but the collective action of all nations can set Hmits to them,
and throw a cordon around the little band of CHsstks in I i*oM
them so that they see themselves as the world see* w.m not
as martyrs but pariahs.
There is no other way. It is all very' well to I dav '
memorial and mourning at the Olympic Games fo: the I>raea
dead and express man's horror at what man in h;< w rst aspect
can do. But memory is short, and mourning end*, and the bune
dead lie very still, and if nothing ha pp. M Ha morial
and the mourning become a mockery of the dt Ma,)(
don't act and it is left only to I-rael to avenge '
care for the living, then it is hard to see how r
masted, and then the whole heartless, dastrucl
starts all over again.
* *
THE VERY SAMI DAI that the Back Seote
Idllad tba teaeil bostacea bi Munich was the day v
nation confeiene-- in Washington voted dowtl '
Canadian treaty draft which gave no sanctuary
en. What a ghastly Irony in that coincidence! The
of cotir-e didn't like the hard-hitting draft treaty
friends, the Russians, didn't either. But why Should
and the French have backed up the Egyptians ami tl
In the end they will have to cosclude what the air P'|'
have already concluded that there is no effective wa>' *
the piracy in tin- skies unless it is made clear that ny na.
giving harbor to the pirates will have to face a b"> -
line M-rviees. If the British and French and the Other *w,
didn't know this earlier, they should have learnci
happened at Munich.
It is worth noting that the Black September group made i
move because the tide of the time Is going against it. ti >' for'
moving toward some sort of accommodation, not toward an0'
engulfing war. Thus, despite the long night of their !.
Israelis can take some heart from the desperate nature of ^
act itself. This won't bring the dead back to hfe, but it ^
encourage us to isolate the few who have designs on the IW

. September 22. 1972
+Jenist) fhrktim Of North Broward
Page 5
ffechnion Develops A Water
Pollution Diagnosis Method
a_ Israel
A study of the pol-
" Alexander River near Ne-
has resulted in the
of a mathematical
which can be applied to
the health of' other' threat-
water euuiwa
. yerai hmiel of the Technlon
Israel Institute of Technology,
Iwrtrd r-*ntly that his re-
tard) team has devised an ana-
itcal tool that permit) scientists
a^lk^ t rr,Urc f ,hp ,,ftndinE and improvlnR its treat-
vZ?E k thrUKhout men I**, and I believe that in
?! ET Can ** appUed t0 : ,ime tno Alexander River can be
other bod,es of water. ,.,eaned up and will aCain be a
Organic matter, either human j Place where i>eople can swim, fish
or industrial waste, pollutes a '. an stream by consuming the oxygen
dissolved in the water. The result
:s that anaerobic conditions are
created, which kills off the fish
and other marine animals ami gen-
erates bad odors
'The beauty of this mathemati-
cal model," sad Dr. Argaman, "is
that by changing any of the data
We put into it we can simulate
changed conditions in the river
and try out on the computer end-
.ss possible ways of improving
the dissolved oxygen level without
actually having to go to the river
and measure it each time.
"We can therefore determine
how much has to be done to re-
duce the pollution to Che minimum
that is permissible or eliminate
it almost entirely.'' Dr. Argaman
'The Alexander Riv< r is con-
sidered Israel's least polluted ma-
jor stream, yet it is unusable for
recreational purposes, its fish
have died and it gives off a bad
"Hut (hi Ion is no) irre-
predict the dissolved
at any time and at
point along a river, once cer-
, basic hvdrological and pollu-
idata have been obtained.
jy lev*; of dissolved oxygen in
at'r the most common byju^j
(ptod indicator of how badly
illuteri a -'ream is, regardless of
natuif ot the pollution, the
Iftchn'.en .. -. archer said, "It's like
lidivter getting a picture of the
IfdHTal condition of his |tient
Ibjknou;' his teni|ierature, pulse
|r,I blood | ressure."
The research team, working at
I n's Leonard and Diane
[sherman v.\ nonmental Fngineer- j
Ijik Scien ps Center, obtained the |
[basic hydrologies! data at the
Efexandei R ver its dimensions. :
I v in temiK-rature. and
[informali >n i n the types and qual-
|jti of | lants anywhere they
,m. versible said the Technion
ThLs iaa entered into Uw I entist. "The city of Netanya,
I m o ii e I sod rur whose sews e effluent aused
I puter. The result the pollution ol the river, i- ex-
Also participating in the re-
search project, sponsored by the
Israel Ministry of Health, were
Dr. Gdalyiahu Shelef and Shlomo
Alfi. a graduate student.
Technion Israel Institute of
Technology, soon to celebrate its
.")Oth jubilee, is Israel's oldest uni-
versity, and its only institution of
higher learning devoted fully to
the education of engineers and sci-
entists. During the 1972-?;! aca-
yeai ii has an enrollment of
X.200 students, of whom 5,500 arc
undergraduates and 2.700 gradu-
ates In its 22 departments and
Technion's total budget this
year is II. 137.5 million ($32.7
million i. The academic staff of
more than 1.500 professors, asso-
ciate professors, senior lecturers
and instructors, teaches a curricu-
lum covering the full spectrum of
engineering and physical science
'Party Unity9 Is
Reception Theme
An 8 p.m. reception for Gov.
Reubin Askew in the Gait Ocean
Mile Hotel Wednesday evening
was announced this week.
Short speeches by the governor
and several local candidates are
planned for the program, which
will be on the general theme of
party unity.
Serving as eochairmen for this
event are Carolyn Moffatt, whose
husband., Bill, is chairman of the
Broward County Advisory Commit-
tee to the governor, and Roberta
Durbin, vice chairman of the Brow-
ard County Democratic Executive
"With the governor's busy sched-
ule preparing for the upcoming
legislative session, we are pleased
to have him take time out to visit
Broward County during our legis-
lative campaign." said Mr. Mof-
fatt. "I feel that this shows hi*
intense interest and desire that
Broward County send a Demo-
cratic legislative delegation to
Tfie Free tasy Way
Ford Motor Co. Presents
Auto Equipment To School
mobile engines. 10
i- and is auto air-con-
I valued at more
I I 0 have been presented
County high schools
k Km ; Motor <"<>. through the
I Dade Ci inty Ford and Lincoln-
I Mercury dealers.
Braddock, school board
Ichirman and vice chairman Wil-
lam Turner accepted the equip-
ment on behalf of the school in
lORinonies at North Miami High
I School.
According to Lea Reitman, co-
I chairman of the Dade County
Dealer Community Affairs Com-
mittee, the donation is part of
Ford Motor Company's national
lid to education program which
provides schools with up-to-date
equipment for training student
auto mechanics.
ftrd officials said the large
I number of air-conditioning units
is a reflection of buyer preference
in South Florida where most new
cars are sold with that option and | equipment.
ihei nstant 1 ed i"i skilled
t. clinicians 1 Mem.
Along with the equipment, Ford
provided the schools with teach-
ing aids, including service manu-
als lesson plans and instructor's
Specific schools receiving the|
equipment were Dorsey Skill
Center. Hialcah. Douglas Mac-
Arthur, Carol City, Miami Jack-
sen. Miami High. South Dade,
Southwest and North Miami.
According to Ed Bell, dealer
community affairs cochairman,
educational institutions in 48
states received automotive equip-
ment worth more than $;i million
from Ford in 1971.
The aid-to-education contribu-
tions are made in cooperation with
Ford. Lincoln-Mercury, Ford trac-
tor and Ford truck dealerships
which, in many instances, provide
advice and maintenance service
for the schools receiving the
For over thirty-five years, families'
have been relying on Planters Oil for
all their Kosher cooking. All the year
through. Because it's pure, light, and
polyunsaturated. So the true taste of
food comes through. Whether it's
kugel, chopped liver, matzoh halls or
just plain .American fried chicken.
Cook it with Kosher and Parve Planters
Oil. (You'll see what we mean.)
Makes 4 servings
Vx cup Planters Peanut Ou
1 3-pound frying chicken, cut in serving piece*
1 cup chopped onion '
1 cup orange juice
2 teaspoons salt
1 teaspoon grated orange peel'
Vfe teaspoon pepper
1 l/i cups orange sections
Vi cup slivered
Planters Blanched Raw Almonds
Heat Planters Peanut Oil in large heavy
skillet over medium heat. Add chicken
and brown on both sides; then add onion
and cook until onion is tender. Stir in
orange juice, salt, orangopeel, and pepper.
Cover skillet tightly and cook over low
heat about 30 minutes, or until tender.
Add orange sections and slivered Planter!
Almonds; cover and cook5 to 10
minutes longer. Serve.
A Kosher
from the
Kosher Oil
* -.' mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm ------------
Mrs Ethel Beckham, Dade County School Board mem**J'
*as on hand at Southwest High to accept part of the $36,000
wrth of automotive training equipment donated to the
school system by the Ford Motor Co. through its Dade rord
and Uncoln-Mercury dealers. Les Reitman, (left) president
of Courtesy Ford and cochairman of the dealers' commun-
"y attairs committee, and Ernest J. Macchio. school board
'eacher-coordinator of industrial education auto mechanics.
lok on a. Mr.. Beckham checks out some of the equipment.
*hich included engines, transmissions and air-conditioning
"nits. The donation was in conjunction with Fords ncrhona
"W to education program to provide up-to-date equipment
tor training student auto mechanics.

Page 6
*.k*i#tkrkUf>r, Of North """"*
Friday, September 22
lAJItat s Coofewy

The Jewish,kit(;lu>!i does not have tq,restrict jLcl .to one
way of cooking (namely East European). Our dietary laws are
qvxc universal and many cuisines of the world can be adapted to
comply with them. I am very enthused by the challenge of "con-
v.-rtuie'famous international dishes to our own ways, and my
trip around the world, last summer, reinforced this interest.
British cook tug was recently on our agenda. Our visit to
London gave us an insight into her majesty's kitchen. We vis-
Meti the Elizabcthcan Room at Queen's Gate, which took us in-
stantaneously back to the 16th Century. This is a restaurant
that reenr-tes the festive mood of Shakespearean times. There
arc rushes on the floor, candle lights, 16th Century tables set
With trenchers (wooden platters), pottery bowls and cups, two-
pi onged forks and wooden handled knives. Food and drink are
pupaied from recipes 400 years okl and served by 'wenches'
(waitresses) dressed in period costumes. They serve gentlemen
first, and tuck napkins around their necks, making them feel
like masters.' To represent a festive English dish is not a trifle.
There are many that fit the feasts of this entertaining season,
with i>uddings and pies, and other dainty dishes that can be put
before a king. YVV settled on a "Trifle." a most impressive Brit-
ish dessert, that impressed me even more than the short time it
took to prepare, and by the understatement of its name.
1 pint non-dairy whipping
2 tbls. sugar
Vanilla sauce (rec^x- follows)
1 small sjnge cake
\a cup raspberry jam
1 cup sherry or sweet wine
\i cup orange liqeur
2 cups strawberries,
fresh or frozen
Prepare vanilla sauce and chill thoroughly. 'You may do
it early ifl the day." Slice the sponge cake into thin slices and
- read them with the jam. Wash and dry berries, set aside, If
they are oozen thaw them.)
Use i 6 t" 8 cup glass bowl to assemble the Trifle: Arrange
the cake slices on the bottom of the bowl, spread side up. in
layers. Mix the wine and liqueur and pour over the cake. About
an hour before serving time assemble the Trifle: Whip the eream
With the sugar until it holds its shape. Reserve eight berries for
garnish ami sprinkle the rest on the cake. Spread the vanilla
sauce on them and top with half of the whipix'd "cream." Use
the remaining cream to pipe out whipped "cream" rosetts on
top by aatng a pastry bag, or make a nice design with a table-
spoon. Garnish with the reserved fruit. Chill and serve cold.
3 tbls. sugar
2 egg yolks
1 tsp. vanilla extract
Vanilla Sauce
2 cups water
2 tbls. cornstarch
2 tbls. margarine
Bring l'L- cups water to boil. Meanwhile mix the cornstarch
with the remaining one-half cup water. Pour in a slow stream into
the boiling water, stirring constantly. Add sugar and stir till the
sauce thickens, about four minutes. Remove from heat, and add
three tablespoons <>f the hot mixture to the yolks, stirring con-
Stantly. Transfer the yolks to the remaining sauce, continue'
Stirring. Add the margarine and vanilla extract. Mix and cool.
NOTE: Tins racist can be used at the end of a meat meal.
if you use non-dairy whipping cream and parve margarine. Makes
6-8 ser\ ii
Vegetable simmered slowly in aromatic tomato sauce are 8
orite ol th< [small kitchen, and gaten beam prepared in tins
way is one ol the i>est liked,
Per sj\ Servings*
l: ih- green beans
2 onions
1 cup oil
1 12 o/. tan tomato
irHc gloves, minced
l tsp salt
' tsp. pep
'J this, chopped :
Clean the leans and remove their edges and hard strings.
Cut Into one-inch pieces. Chop the onions and fry in h ill of the
In a skillet, I'm the remaining oil in a large pot and saute
the beans lightly, ^'d the fried onions and cover the pot Lei
it steam for live minutes. Stirring occasionally Add the- tomato
paste, one canfull of water, garlic, salt, pepper and parties
Bring to boil then reduce the heat to S slow simmer. Simmer
this wsq for 90 minutes, stirring occasionally and adding some
watei ii n < ian Teete and correct leaaanlng, Serve hot or cold.
What h "karat a"
A "kapota" is a long black out-
er-garment which may be seen
worn today "by HUMUS of Polish
and Russian lineage. This word is
probably a Slavic word generally
meaning to imply such a garment.
Apparently it was the kind of gar-
ment which nobleman of Poland
and Russia used to wear.
Somehow, when the general
population of these Slavic coun-
tries discarded these kind of gar-
\ ments. tlie pious Jews, especially
; the Hasidim. retained these gar-
ments as a symbol of dignity and
distinction from the general popu-
Instances are known when the
lwstile government, under which
; Jews often lived in those times.
! attempted to coerce the Jews into
shortening and changing their
mode of dress and these Jews re-
sisted the measure.
It is said in the name of Rabbi
I Pine-has of Koretz that this is the
' type of garment in which a pious
Jew should go to the synagogue,
or go to meet with an important
personage, so as to stand out in
distinction from the general popu-
j lation. This implies that then' is
sometimes a resistance on the
part of some pious Jews to adopt
the change of dress that develops
with style. The reason is probably
that many changes m dress often
imply a lowering of the standards
of morality.
Oudim les -Shalom Chapter of B'nai B'rith Youth Organb,
tion Splash Party 718C NW 7th Ct., Plantation.
Fort Lauderdale-Pompano Beach Chapter Branrieis Hm,
versity's National Women's Committee Study C'.roup*'
Fort Lauderdale B'nai B'rith General Meeting
Ahavah B'nai B'rith General Meeting
Temple Sholom General Meeting 8 p.m.
Sabra Chapter ol Hadassah
Chai Chapter of Hadassah General Meeting 7 r, px
at Temple Sholom, 132 SE 11th Ave., Pompano Bea^h
Temple Beth Israel Sisterhood Board Msetl
Temple Emanu-EI Sisterhood General Meeting
National Council of Jewish Women
Fort I-auderdale-Pompano Beach Chapter Branded Unhnv
sity's National Women's Committee Board Meet
Fort Lauderdale Hadassah Board Meet in-
New ORT Group In Ft. Lauderdale
ZOA Presenting
A Sonc Festival
Saturday. Nov. 4

As part of the celebrations for i
the 2Sth anniveisary of the Stale
of Israel, the Zionist Organ cation
Of America will present the Na-
tional Israeli Song Festival fea-
turing an exciting group of per-
formers, direct from Tel Aviv, in
the Miami Beach Auditorium Sat-
urday. Nov. 4. at 8:30 p.m.
Arie Kaduri is producing the
Festival, a joint effort of Israel
formed by some of the most tal-
ented men and women in Israel.
all top-rated performers.
This is the fourth year of the
Festival, a joint effort of "srael
International Of New York and
Solan Productions oi Tel Aviv. The
songs will W sung in Hebrew as
well as English, providing a rare
evening of musical pleasure.
Tickets, which are tax deduct-
ible, are available at the audi-
torium box office or from the ZOA
office 2300 Park Ave., Miami
Beach, and by mail order All
seat.s are reserved. Further in-
formation may hs obtained by call-
he /(IA or Arie Kaduri".
Broward Region, Women Amer-
ican ORT. (Organization for Re-
habilitation Through Tralnii
bas opened a new chapter In the
Fort Lauderdale sn a
cbartrr signing for the new"
group, ti be called Plantation
Chapter, was held Wcdncsda>
ning at the French Quarter Con-
dominiums. Mrs. Russel Paul,
chairman of the executive com-
mittee, was in charge of ihe pro-
Mrs. Norton Kriss is serving ss
executive vice president in Chs
ol expansion.
Members signing the chapter
charter were the Mesdames Irwin
Fine David Amdur. Mi-hael Scha
fcr. Garj Heimowitz, \,--J
Slnowltz, Jeromi liar
Spector, Jon Ja.
for, Irwin Walls N'i J
.lam t Kol her. Roi i F j
Stephanie Liner St
inc. Roberl Sie
Davis, Pet
Goidsb m. Arthut \ j
New burne Jo- S \
Abrahams, Lynn I iz, Mj
ray rlambro, Marti:-. K
Bennett, Rich ird Bi tsti In, Rof
Slegel, ste- en Mask It)
Schwartz, A! H Ban
Stern, Btai R< i n M \
schafter and <; ne Bet k
BBY0 Chapter Splash Party
l ludini les Shalom Chapter of
B'nai B'rith Youth Organization
is having a splash party for all
boys and girls between the ages
ol II and 18, It will l>c held Sun-
day, at 7:30 p.m. at 7480 NW 7th
: Ci.. Plantation, Gail Sissenwein.
secretary of the group, has an-
nounced. Interested youth are
uiged to contact Debbie Fisen.
Jordan Will Not Make Separate Agreement
JFP.l'SALKM Anwar el Khatib. the former governor
of Fast Jerusalem district, has told reporters that Jordan will not
make a separate settlement with Israel. Fl Khatib, who recently
returned from a viwt to Amman where he met King Hussein, was
commenting on a statement by the Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion. In that announcement El Khatib was accused of conducting
jliticnl talks in Jerusalem on behalf of the Jordanian government.
He emphasi/td Amman's determination not to act aeiiarately. and
categerka > denied being assigned to any political mission by
Chief Rabbi Under Police Protection
COPENHAGEN 1JTA1 Denmark's Chief Rabbi Bent Mel-
choir has been under police protection since Sept. 9, when he re-
cieved an anonymous telephone call warning him his life was in
danger. The warning cam" immediately after the radio broadcast
his appeal to the Danish government to recall its ambassadors from
Arab countries supiwrtiir^ Palestinian terrorists.
7 TISHRI 7:58
BETH ISRABL (Tampkt) Conaarva-
tive. 7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Rabbi Akiva Brilliant. Canter Mau-
riea Nw i
EMANU.IL 3245 w. Oakland Par*
Blvd. Reform. Rabbi Arthur J. Ah.
rama. Cantor Jarom* Klmant. 4S
SHOLOM (TamBla>. 132 SE 11th Avt.
Canaarvativo. Rabbi Morni A. Skoa.
Cantor Jaceb J. Reniar.
aarvativa) (101 NW 9th St
. October 27- November 26,1972
Celebrating the 25th Anniversary of the State of lsrl |
More than 2.000 local groupe will conduct prograr.3 iri*
servance of Jewish Book Month, which the Jewish Boo
Council of the National Jewish Welfare Board [JWJ h:
designated as the period from Oct. 27-Nov. 26. 'I***;
Land of the Book" the theme chosen by the JVVB's B*
Council for this year's observance in honor of Israel s *
anniversary is here reproduced in three language9""
English, Yiddish and Hebrew.

September 22, 1972
fJenistncrktiar) of North Broward
Page 7
tiilTH A" eagerness that we-
ll ... a unwind confidence
U development towns, people
.(;,. Mike CopeUmd a it stream-
.,,., ihij desert town of
l( rate oi 2,000 a year.
md the 32-year-old dhwe
,,; institute designed '
htroduco >-oung unman i. d men
,,! women to tans* talks
sp.ntftl> ""' ****"
U^-th of Arad. now 8,000
p after its initial 10 years.
yi Ta/e Of Two Development Towns
He admits that the Israeli gov-
ernment has mad.' a showcase
oi the town, starting with a
painstaking three-year effort in
I960 to plan the project.
Thousands of tourists flock to
Arad every year to witness one
oi Israel's proudesl success
stories No tourists, however,
come ii> Yeroham, another and
older development town which
began In 1962,
Three years ago, Mike Bar-
!>*. >i 38-yeatM)ld South'Afri-
can, settled in yeroham, one ol
the handful of Western immi-
rants who have come to the
town ol 7.000. In striking con-
trast to Copeland, Bar-Dov,
Yeroham's youth director, talks
openlj of the frustration en-
countered living in a town that
lias been "passed over" by the
government, in favor of other
development communities, Arad.
IS miles west of the Dead Sea
i the- heairt of the northern
Negev is a one-hour hits ride
from Yeroham. 25 miles south-
west of the Dead Sea.
Even on a short visit, certain
marked differences in the two
towns are readily apparent.
There are waiting lists for
people who want to come to
live in Arad. Its tourist trade
is strong enough to iiermit the
construction of six or seven
large hotels. Yeroham. until the
visit by the Jewish Student
Press Service Tour, had never
received a busload of visitors.
The future of Arad seems as-
sured. But Yeroham faces only
bleakness, unless the govern-
ment moves in actively to coun-
ter the downward slide of the
town. "The powers that be have
to decide on certain things."
Bar-Dov contends. They have
to send the kind of immigrant
that the town needs, social
workers, teachers and the like."
Israel Newsletter
By Carl Alpert
Peace Still Heads The List Of Problems
TH1-; HIGH HOI.Y DAY mvisom is occasion for
Israelis to take spiritual stink ami at the -
ik forward to the year ahead As in
ions yearv we present the 1 it ol
the twelve major problems which
Israel will fa r in th
twelve months Feu ol them are
T*'\ I new to the list, but there has
a change in li : order
as some probli ms have comi more
forcefull) to the fore thers
have receded son eu hat,
Still heading the list
I, Peace With (Mir Netghbon. Thee
ibis > ii when il seemed a wee Ml clow Straw*
rind which seem unimportant todaj maj yel
herald a change for the better.
* Alert Defense, Eager for peace, Israel must
nevertheless remain ever strong. Will the quiet
which has characterized thi Sue/ Canal and the
Jordanian border, spread also to the Lebanese line?
A rigilant alert must he maintained.
:t. Inflation. Topmost of the domestic issues
which threaten the country's security is the insta-
ll ihi economic structure, due to a run-away
inflation < ii h somehow seems to resist every effort

4. Social Issue*, it came as a shock to many
is .n the last few years to discover thai in this
ian ountry there arc still great inequalities
in education and In opportunity, Greater effort musl
:, |c to meel the needs of Ihe socially and cul-
THE HUMAN SCENE By Murray Zuckoff
An Unusual Surgical Instrument
Tilt: ONLY HOSPITAL In the world usin B lsi
atus for operations iust. ad ol a t tapel is
I i| In Petach Tlkvah neat Ti I Avh
ik Kaplan, b-ad .> the plastic surgery
'lepartment, told s press conference that
- have already been carried oul In the
l], with the consent ol the patient-, using the
icnt, The laser rays were effective be-
the) cut the -ki" and organs nub hard!:
MuMim: thus eliminating the need for blood trans-
iki present surgical tools, the laser
'. seal the blood and lymphatic vessels as the>
cut Thu-. Prof, Kaplan said, the new instrument
"ill be able to cul out malignant growths in such a
i- to prevent malignant cells from entering
shod vessels This will be an important step for-
ting cures for oancer, he said
Th ra orlte Joke among Sephardlf ollm is
about ihe Jew from Morocco who came to Israel
I lo gel an apartment. After exhausting all
'*. usual channels to gel one and failing, he emi-
tted to 'he Soviet Union. A few months later he
Ctumed as B Soviet immigrant and got an apart-
s I ll Arab summer visitors from .Ionian who
tried In vain lo receive medical care in their own
count rj are receiving treatmenl in Israeli hospitals.
..,.,,, ling ,,, Deput) Health Minister Abdul Aziz
Zuabi One i isc involves n I0-year-old-girl who is
lludassah Medical Center in Jerusalem
. ,,,. in i ter loctors in Amman said
thej could do nothing to prevent her from going
two A nine-year-old girl has been
Rambam Hospital in Haifa for two
rations which hopefully will prevenl her
emaining permanentlj in a wheelchair. And
an elderly man from Amman has entered Tel
Hashomer Hospital for internal treatment.
An Absorption Ministry survey discloses that
the number ol Immigrants absorbed by kibbutzim
declined by nearly 20 percent last year. In 1970,
the study showed, kibbutzim absorbed 1865 immi-
Ms while in 1971 only 1530 were kibbutz-bound.
The noted that the decline was due to the
foci thai B high proportion of the immigrants last
veal were Horn the Soviet Union and these re-
sponded negatively toward communal life. Accord-
ing to the study, more than 90 percent who so to
the kibbutz are from western countries, mostly
from North and South America.
As We Were Spying: Bv ROBERT E. SEGAl
Day Care -- A Jewish Issue
A BBAH FMfsWIl and fellow columnist recentIj
artieulatad the dismay ot many readers ol
**bh media by striking out agam-t pews and
comment in the Jewish press about
anything Other than the gut is-
sues Sovlel Jews, Mid-East af-
fuii-s. Jewish edunatlon, synagogue
pHitkipation, and the survival Ol
I strong Jewish community in the
United States."
So now. When this observer is
pricked by moral compulsion to
champion day care legislation and
" ,rx t point up the desperate needs of some of
'h levea million American children, under 6 and
Wl"' Working mothers, he leeis obliged to hunt out
" J,Arish angle to introduce the discussion.
">' shall he look" Weil, suppose we
* h'atkmal Council ot Jewish Women to Step
**d and explain why it wemsd important to
"''" '"'lightened hodv to make n study of the in-
N crisis la da| care in 77 cities. Why WON
* *esdeh girls spending their time delving into
* n(,fc ol these million* of children "hen only
nffariteahnal portion of those Beading dej
are Jewish*
Because the need Is desperate. Because the ls-
M,e bears importance nearly eaual to that ol federal
id ,o education ami medicare. Because the number
, :1,,hci-, working today is twice that of M years
..,, Because millions of the working motheis must
i.Hn.; Ineome to the home or SOS their children
denied S decent plan- to live warm clothing, and
nropcr nutrition. .
' Me not these Jewh* concerns? And it moral
compunction does no. qualify ^^J^Si
Z an.xie.v about the care of children of working
.others, do no, the physical >>** "J"
om and the potential of neglected f.u
hve- of crime matter to us:
pay care centers may not be the perfect an-
,wer for the nagging problems presented by homes
whrHV molll,,, ,, forth each day to win a
,., of the bread. The administration ol man>
Lds Of modern social legislation is tar from sa -
factory Federal determination to run the show
, sj "a,ns, the dertre ot state leaders to have
,, tinal .,y. rings the venture with dangers. Bu
,L'drawbacks are snial. in importance compared
ith the shvteus need.
turally deprved in our own midst.
5. Religious Iiifluenee. The diverse outlooks of
religious and secular elements in the country were
again sharpened in controversy over the degree of
influence to be given to religion. The |>olitical sta-
bility ol Israel is menaced by this kind of internal
ii. Mousing. Shortages in l>oth labor and build-
ing materials, aggravated by growing immigration,
will continue to exacerbate the confrontation be-
tween newcomers and local young couples in
search Ol housing New, radical solutions mast be
found for this problem.
7. Immigration. The continued swell in immi-
gration from the Soviet Union will confront Israel
with B serious challenge to its abilitj to absorb and
integrate the new arrivals on everj level social,
Cultural and economic.
8. Labor Relations. Once it had been axiomatic
that the Histadruth and the government were dif-
ferent hats on the same head. Today the gap Is
rapidly widening between the Federation of Labor
and the national leadership of the government, who
see issues from a dfferent point of view.
9. Water. Little is being said about it at the
moment, but each year that goes by seas Israel ap-
proaching ever closer to the danger line of over-
drawing upon dwindling water resources. This is a
ticking time-bomb.
10. Pollution. Rapid industrialization has taken
its toll, and Israel must now make desperate efforts
to arrest the pollution of its air and the contami-
nation of its waters. There is awareness of the prob-
lem, but conservative interests still resist.
11. Road Safety. Educational compaigns. de-
terrent punishments, technical improvements in
traffic conditions have yet done little to arrest the
mounting toll of traffic fatalities due. for most
part to the human factor.
\2. Malaise of Youth. Reluctantly Israelis must
now realize thai the protest mood of the younger
generation, which has shaken the pillars of society
overseas In recent years, is now belatedly coming
to Israel. The phenomenon is in a large measure a
contagious imiiort brought over by visiting youth.
A dozen problem. Will any of them be closer
to solution when we review and revise the list again
next year?
Between You and Me By BORIS SM0LAR
Jewish Camping
JEWISH si'MMKR DAMPING today involves the
expending of millions ol dollars. I. also involves
thousands of professionals in communal services.
The number ol children of all
ages spending their summer vaca-
tions in Jewish camps runs in the
hundreds of thousands. Many of
the resident ramp are no longer
purely recreational in character.
They maintain programs which
are educationally productive.
Among the camp- which con-
tribute satisfactorily to the cause
of Jewish education and identity are those main-
tain^ by Jewish religious, educational and ideologi-
cal groups.
There are also the day camps conducted by
Jewish centers. Jewish philanthropic organizations
and local communities for the purpose of providing
Jewish youngsters with the possibility of breathing
fresh air. ol exposing themselves to sunshine and
ot having a delighttul summer experience However.
it is realized more and more that the Jewish camp
in addition to being recreational institution, must
also be an instrument to educate youngsters to
understand themselves as Jews. It is in this direc-
tion that Jewish camping is going now.

Page 8
Vjewistincrkfton Of North Browed________
Friday, September
Responsibility For Olympians'
Safety Rested With The Germans
ITA Middle East BartMJ Chief
mier Gokta Meir told the Knes-
set this week thai the responsi-
bility for the security of Israel's
Olympic team in Munich be-
fore and during the games
rested with the German authori-
Mrs. Meir, who had been del-
egated by the Cabinet to super-
vise the collation of informa-
tion regarding the tragic events
last week in which 11 Israeli
Olympians were killed by terror-
ists, told the Knesset that a thor-
ough investigation was now be-
ing conducted into all aspects of
the affair. She said that al-
though the investigation was in-
complete, she could already put
the record straight on several
matters. When the news of the
attack first came through last
Tuesday, the Cabinet decided on
three basic guidelines:
i 1) There would be no nego-
tiation with the terrorists: (2)
Israel would support any Ger-
man promise to the terrorists to
let them go free if they released
the hostages unharmed; (S) Is-
rael relied on Germany to do
everything possible to protect
the hoM.-iceV live*.
Mrs. Meir disclosed that Israel
had dispatched "a representa-
tive who occupies a senior posi-
tion in the security services to-
gether with his assistant" to Mu-
nich and he had arrived there at
10:15 am. and had witnessed
the airport shootout. She said
his evidence constituted a vital
part of the ongoing investiga-
tion but stressed that he was
neither asked to advise the Ger-
mans nor to approve their res-
cue plans. By the time he reach-
ed Munich the transfer to the
airport was underway.
No Israeli conducted negotia-
tions with the terrorists, said
Mrs. Meir, nor was Israel asked
to Jake part in the negotiations.
The negotiations were conducted
by the German authorities in the
name of the German govern-
ment, she sa'd
The Premier stressed that |
neither the German government
nor any other political body hsul
asked Israel to accede to the
terrorists' demands, and again
thrtnked Germany for not knuck-
ling under to blackmail, using
force us a last resort.
Late in the afternoon Germany
had informed Israel of the rescue
plan explaining that there was
no chance of Freeing the bos-
by negotiation or of at-
tacking the kidnappers in the
Olympic Village. The Israel gov-
ernment was not asked to ap-
prove the plan, Mrs. Meir added.
She said there was no possibil-
ity of Israel employing its own
personnel to free the hostages
since there simply weren't any
Israeli soldiers or sharpshooters
in Munich.
Mrs. Meir told the Knesset
that she would inform the Cabi-
net and the Knesset Foreign
Affairs and Security Commit-
tee of her findings as soon as
possible. She also promised to
inform the public of all infor-
mation which did not involve
security matters, and said the
government would draw all the
necessary conclusions.
^AtatUr of \f**i lj/>
Con't. from Pare 4
most all times. Ls a battle for
the center. The Democrats this
year, like the Republicans in
1964, obligingly conceded the
entire center to their enemies.
Sen. McGovern now recog-
nises that. He is now changing
;<. formerly proclaimed position
every daw lint this kind of de-
fensive position changing al-
most always comes too late.
after the center has been con-
Memorial Services Held For Victj
A group of Christian clergy and
community leaders held a solemn
memorial service in the memory
of the Israeli athletes and other
victims kilk-d in Munich. Germany
during the Olympics at the Miami
Beach Community Church last
Clergymen officiating at thx- me-
morial service included Dr. R
Wiley Scott, senior minister of
the Miami Beach Community
Church: Rabbi Irving Lehrman.
r spiritual leader of Temple Fmanu-
I El. and Monsignor Joseph O'Shea.
St! Joseph's Catholic Church.
The Florida Region of the Na-
tional Conference of Christians
and Jews. Inc., served as an ad-
visor for the memorial service
which was open to the public of
all faiths.
The Florida Board of Governors
of the NCCJ issued a statement
decrying the outrageous killings
lanied out by members of the
Black September movement and
urged all criizens of the world to
rededicate themselves to the com-
j mon heritage of all mankind
I the brotherhood of man under the
1 Fatherhood of God: and to pray
and work collectively for a re-
' \italization to this concept.
Rabbi Tibor Stern of M'ami
Beach, who was in the Soviet
' Union last month, reported that n
kaddish service for the n Israeli
Bthtletes was held in the Moscow
Choral Synago rue
'Men of conscience must not
remain silent in the face of this
i latest act of cold-blooded nairdei
bj Arab terrorists," declared Bur
Young, chairman of the Exec
: utive Committee of the Flor) la
Board of the Anti-Defamatio:
League of B'nai B"i ith, in com-
entitle; on the te-rorist attack
against the Israeli oi
in Munich.
"The searing shock
deepest sorrow that rx.
share today should be .
openly through calls f0"
tissttl sanctions against
rorists and those liatw
harbor them or their
tives," he said.
Young called upon lo
tnolders clergymen 1
leaders and grass roots
to "let their voices!
against Arab terrorist
an outrage to the cor
civilized people."
Chai Chapter'
Meeting Of
Planned Thui
Chai Chapter of Had
hold its first meeting'
son Thursday Sept
p.m. in Temple Sh< I
11th Ave.. Pompano
bands and guests wij
In celebration of
60th anniversary, a
entitled "Threi ij
sah". covering i1 i il
of its achievemei I
tented. The narratoij
Mrs. Gus Wi
Henry Perl
Mrs. Oacai j
chairman, has I
ments for an inti r
lightening prog! i
!>c followed bj -I
All new i
members wh<
September will
the award ol i
Carillon in Mia I
Text Of Premier's Aug. 23 Knesset Speed
Mr. Speaker. Honourable House.
Once again the Knesset has been alerted to voice its Solidarity With our Jewish
brethren in the Soviet Union.
Like a bolt out of the blue the news came upon us ol the new and hcaw oppression
inflicted on the Jews In Soviet Russia. The Soviet authorities resolved that every Jew-
ish intellectual who wishes to come to Israel Ik- compelled to make an exorbitant pay-
ment a headtax as a personal ransom In exchange for the right to leave foi Israel
and a penalty for their educational achievements. This law was not promulgated any-
where and no public announcement of it was ever made.
According to the news we have, the amount of the ransom ranges Iron; the sum of
4.000 rubles fir graduates of coo|ieiative institutes to B sum of l.'O.OOO rubles for univer-
sity graduates in the sciences. A university graduate, for instance, will be ol II :ed in
accordance with this 'human price-list" to pay a ransom exceeding 12,000 rubles. A
graduate of an institute of the arts or an academy of music will have to pav a ransom
of 9,600 rubles.
It must be stressed that this ransom is imposed on every intellectual separately, even
in the same family, so that the total ransom for one family may well l>c double, three
times or four times as heavy ... all in accordance with the number of intellectuals in
every family. These sums are over and above the 940 rubles which are nowdays being
paid by every member of a family above the age of 16 whose emigration to Israel has
been approved.
The payment of ransom does not as yet entitle one to emigration for Israel and
is to be exacted retroactively from all intellectuals whose immigration into Israel hat?
been approved who have not yet emigrated.
During the last few days reports have reached us that the Soviet authorities are
preparing further tariffs for those who completed their high school or trade school
tuition. If this be true, there are no inhibitions on the level of extortion.
Members of the Knesset.
The ransom decree is part and parcel of a more extensive campaign of Soviet anti-
Jewish policy meant to deter Jews from submitting applications for immigration into
Israel. To put further handicaps in the way of young Jews wishing to learn and study
To sabotage the immigration into Israel of intellectual Jews bv means of fines they
are unable to pay. and above all to blot out the national awakening of Soviet Jewry.
This cruel decree was preceded by a long list of oppressive and discriminatory
measures, intended to deter Jews from submitting applications for immigration into
The Soviet authorities prevented the emigration of a high percentage of Jews re-
siding in the old Soviet districts, that is, in the regions outside the Baltic states and
the areas annexed after the Second World War, as well as Georgia and Bukhara.
Only 20 per cent of those who applied to go to Israel in the old regions were granted
permits to leave.
In spite of the immigration in previous years, there are today almost 100.000 Jews
who received requests to immigrate from their relatives in Israel, but they are still
knocking at the doors of the Soviet authorities in the hope of receiving permits to
immigrate into Israel.
During the last few months arrests took place in the old parts of the Soviet Union
and Jews were jailed and in some cases were sent to hospitals and lunatic asylums
We must know that for the "crime" of applying for an exit permil to Israel a
whole set of oppressive steps and chicaneries is put in action by the authorities. For
instance: Dismissal from their jobs, expulsion from the university, humiliating censure
at public meetings, etc. We have lists of scores of Jewish scientists who were dism seed
from their jobs on the morrow of their submitting applications to come to Israel. And
theie are those whose applications were rejected. But they continue to be punished for
the very submission of their request to les
Frequently the applicants, even if they are .10 years of age or older, are require I
to produce written consent from their parents concerning their emigration. Itiese
written consents cause their parents and relatives trouble at their places of work
Lately broadcasts from Israel have been methodically jammed though the Voice
Zion broadcasts to the Diaspora deal with cultural and artistic subjects carefully avoid-
ing controversial political topii
We learned recently that the Soviet authorities have also started to disconnect
the telephones in the homes of those struggling for immigration to Israel.
All the above steos- in addition to the payment ol the head-tax are meant to
deter Jews from submitting applications for immigration into Israel. But the head-tax
is the severest and most oppressive of the lot
About 20 per cent of all recent immigrants from the Soviet Union fall within the
category of those BubjBOt to the head ta>. and this is while the head-tax does not yet
apply to high school graduates. Furthermore, imposing the head tax i
graduate may well hold up the Immigration ol s whole fondly or ca I
tion within families part of whom hove slreadj arrived in Is:... f
i : behind and an led to the ransom decree.
Members of the Knesst l.
wh 'hh,'s "'','" h,'"'' "';'';"' '" ""'1 ''V ,n"' "' the '
which ha, rtehtlj prided itself on providing s chance for educattoi i ta
- ..r.ti-.ieuish in spirit and inhuman in content. This Is s de
Jewish community in the Soviet Union But its Immoral significant^
mucn as it contains elements of brutalitj sganst man. human spirit bj
m'"ls ",;h' '." iffinity with his people. This policy actually l
Jew .n the Soviet Union Your brains, and whatever you havi I
don t actually belong to you Since you are a Jew. it Is doubtful whet
titled to study and gain an education at all. And if \u are bound I
your people, it is your duty to suffer. As for us. we will do out I
means to prevent your emigration in all ways possible
ttomtotSSk ,'"", ';'':aw1n '",m ,ne ars,n' rf punishments wrhi W
isid n .;; ""'"", el1"' ,,,s""-v "f ,h<> Sovial Union, which we h
eSes ,n-'u' urn- P,,s deCPM evo*" Ended KSLKSft T V'-' s,",' whnw PW arose and proc limed t|
n inv I J "Yen,,J,"l S,aV'',V aBd an<' tO liberate man
n,r n,' 1 l;l":wd this viskffl would come true and win. took i srt In
, 1 t'n"'n^"";n ", ,his human i,it,al- A"*" hc Jewish contri
\. lopment of sp:ntual ami scientific values in the Union Ls great ."de
a,.,. ?**" \ark ",,n,'rs l,,f< the world where slave trade j still pj
AccoKlmg to fhe rules of this trade, those who are stronger in bod) fetch!
puce for their owners In the Soviet Union thev have now worked I a pi
which is based on the value of the brain the spirit or one might i ssy. '
ti nitin
The iieople of Israel and the entire Jewish people wherever it is, will]
ITtl T/ a,(l""'s1c'' ln '"-' gravity of this decree, which cannot be regsrd
matter affecting only Soviet Jewry. It is a challenge to every' Jew in 1st u an.) I
out the world. If a Jew in the Soviet Union becomes saleable conunod then
an atrertetl. until they become free men too. We cannot be silent in the face]
persecution. We shall accept neither its cruel motives nor its destructive ***
FOT many long and painful years we waited for the arrival of our brothers fr
Recently there has been a trickle of arrivals. Our brethren who armed fron
were not only a source of joy for us. but also a source of hoi>e for the tut tire.
Of the bitter quarrel between US and the Soviets over their Middle
were unstinting in expressing our appreciation for those who came and the
emigration iiermits for family reunification would increase with time
I repeat this is not simply the struggle of Soviet Jewry with whom we her
rale identify. Nor is this merely a struggle Jews the world over identify '
r.n?,f!rtf:K,,7,f lh*,enJ5!! ,ewlln '"""I'1"' TW" struggle is rooted in the ill lerHj
entire Jewish people, this struggle is rooted in the solidarity of the Jewish
one sir', r e-ss,'n'" "' ""' erne, gene of the Jewish State Is hour, I IP]
Jnf i ""'I ">'n- *>* ** tor the solidarity and support of all those -hol
ullage and serfdom because this conspiracy is directed against basic h n an t
and taconmrtilJ^!! '" !"""'M has s',ri"1 tnroughoul the world
i i".| i a, ,'" *;v'"'-'' '"'"'";''-' not excluding enlightened circles
Jewisi H.OOI /, ,. u'""1"' """ "' sm" "f every man and women i
mVdtaaS^.i^^^t,^1n,'htened **>. h filled with angei eml demM
a lo-. 'l to | s. wT.V"' "' *?*** Tha' thoS of our people who wish
a il Ihou .X,, m T1?* a rans,,m- wi,h'ut discrimination, will
MenSrs^of^KneiS ^S,S f ****" and property-
to I
,,,,,.,, ,s, u' "* has enjoyed and w,n continue to enjo
toture^u^.t.^iKhoV.t. ,,', worW "" born """ the past and shall il
lUCUre. Youi struggle will be .4

Full Text
xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID EXT4UIWP8_2R9F55 INGEST_TIME 2013-06-10T23:47:19Z PACKAGE AA00014313_00026