The Jewish Floridian of North Broward

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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:
AA00014313:00044

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Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale


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Full Text
& Jewish Fiendi& in
2 Number 16
of .YOUTH ItttlPW tffff
June 1, 1973
Price 20 cents
North Broward Sets New Campaign Record
1973 United Jewish Ap-
i-wish Federation Cam-
ftotals have reached $410.-
repre^enting a large
ktage over the same cards
par The entire campaign
_ raised $345,000
^ard Miller, president, no-
.,! this was the highest
amount ever raised in North
Broward. hut there are still many
people who have not yet made
their contribution
While it appears that the cam-
paign goal of $500,000 will not
be reached, it is hoped that ev-
ery person will make a contribu-
tion to increase the present to-
Contiiboton who have not yet
bc-n approached or have not as
yet rr.ade a contribution, are
rged to COOhhCt the Federation
(ffice to make their pledge.
Alvin dross, chairman, point-
ed out that immigration from
Russia continues at approximate-
ly 3.000 per month in addition to
thousands that come from other
parts of the world. It costs $35,
000 to resettle a family of four
Jews in Israel, he said.
Mr. Gross urged each member
of the community to meet his
responsibility and share in this
life-saving effort.
'enade- Th rowing Italian A narchist
ent Two Years on Israeli Kibbutz
AVIV__(JTA) Gianfranco Bertoli. an Italian anarchist
ed in Milan May 17 for throwing a grenade that killed one
Lnd injured more than 40 others, spent two years on an Israeli
Ls a volunteer it has been disclosed.
nemDers of f.woua ar-
Mapam kibbutz in the Gaza
).! no idea that he was a
l from Italian police who
rred Israel under a false
th a stolen passport
meanwhile baa asked p*
rncies is Israel, France,
ind and Britain fer help
_ oat whether Bertoli's
pert ef an international
lev to create disorder In
35-year-eM Arab be
[to he (ream Yemen, was
in Venice Satan-day an
n of being linked in the
plot.
ling to Israeli officials,
40. arrived in the coun-
rears ago and was directed
lya by a central office
that directs all volunteers from
abroad to kibbutzim.
The kibbutzim are selected with-
out regard to their pobtical affilia-
tions The officials said that Bertoli
carried a valid passport and that
he was never suspected or ques
tioned because there was no In
terpol bulletin cut for a man of
his description.
He was known at Kibbutz Kar-
miyz as Massimo Magan He told
the members that he left home be-
cause his parents were separated
and his girl friend had left him
He spoke little of his past and
was apparently well liked by many
of the kibbutz members When his
one-year volunteer term expired
he signed up for a second year be
cause "I love the kibbutz way of
life."
BUILDING DESTROYED
Air Force Plane Crashes
Into Tel Aviv Synagogue
TEL AVIV(JTA) An Israeli Air Force plane crashed
last week into an empty synagogue at Kiryat Tivon east
of Haifa, destroying the building out injuring no one. The pilot
bailed out safely before the crash. The type of plane and the
nature of its mission were mt disclosed.
The crash occurred at 9 a.m. Sunday and police immedi-
ately cordoned off the area. The synagogue building was gutted
bv flames before the fire brigade could put out the blaze.
The interior, including the Ark and Torah Scrolls, was
totally destroyed. The town council announced immediate
plans to rebuild the synagogue.
A supermarket some 20 yards from the synagogue building
was full of customers at the time and police said it was miraculous
that no one was hurt.
mtmm oh jewish migration nmm no* isssia imquestioh
te Dep't. Official's Figures 'Incorrect'
JHINGTON (JTA) A
Department official's ac-
|before a House subcom-
here of the assurances
nit Nixon reportedly re-
from Soviet leaders re-
Jewish emigration was
t disputed by a Jewish
jian who testified before
me subcommittee. Walter
Jl. assistant secretary' f
for European affairs, told
fccommittec on Europe of
>use Foreign Affairs Corn-
that "the President has
firm assurances that the
present Soviet emigration policy
which has permitted the current
level of emigration will be con-
tinued indefinitely."
Jerry Goodman, executive di-
rector of the National Confer-
ence on Soviet Jewry, claimed
that Stoessel was "100 per cent
wrong absolutely incorrect.
Goodman told the Jewish Tele
graphic Agency after the hear
ings adjourned that no such as-
surances were contained in the
memoranda read to 15 American
Jewish leaders at a meeting with
President Nixon in the White
House on Apr. If. Goodman, who
attended the meeting, said the
memoranda from unidentified
Russian leaders, referred only to
suM>enrion of the Soviet educa-
tion tax on emigrants.
he noted that the White House
press secretary. Ronald Zeigler.
had made no refference to assur-
ances regarding the rate of emi-
gration when he briefed the press
after Nixon? meeting with Jew-
ish leaders. Nor did Sen. Hugh
Scott, the Republican Minority
Leader, refer to such assurances
after Senate and House members
met with Nixon and were read
the same memoranda, Goodman
said.
Stoessel told the JTA that the
assurances he referred to were
mentioned by Secretary of State
William P. Rogers in testimony
Apr. 30 before the Senate For-
eign Relations Committee. But he
couldn't say where Rogers learn-
ed of them In addition to Good-
man. Dr. Hans Morgenthau, a
Continued on Pa^e 5-
ooklyn Boy at White House:
>onard Garment is First Fiddle
Jy RICHARD YAFFE
l.sh Chronu I* Nrwi Bervu-
man who played the
ft in Woody Herman's jazz
now on first fiddle at the
'. House.
is Leonard Garment, the
ing counsel to President
son of s "nice Jewish
' according to one who
to grammar school and
Hebrew school with him in the
Crown Heights Section of Brook-
lyn where he was born, and mar-
ried to a "nice Jewish girl and
has two "nice Jewish children."
"Lea knows he's Jewish," I
WM isM, hut aw seemed to
hew eVenly he is lay
i> Jewish matters, if a*
^Mk leasers who haw
had to ha*e dealing* with the
White Hense report he has al-
ways been sympathetic to their
causes, and helpful at all
times, although he is net the
"White Bouse Jew" since Nixon,
unlike his predecessors, has
none.
I also spoke with the man who
spotted the then young Garment
in law school during a "moot
trial" and was so impressed with
him that he brought him into the
prestigious law firm of Mudge.
Rose. Guthrie and Alexander, to
which the name of Nixon was to
be added later. That's how it all
began. He found himself handling
the trial aspects of the cases
Nixon brought in, and the two
men got to know each other well.
"A brilliant, brilliant man" is
the way his discoverer, who pre-
fers to remain unnamed, de-
scribed Garment. "He was on his
way to becoming one of Amer-
ica's leading trial lawyers when
he went to Washington instead."
He paused. "But then, he would
Continued en Page S-
Mrs. Edward Guy, secretary of
the Margate-Tamarac United
Jewish Appeal who has given
many hours of outstanding
leadership and dedication on
behalf of the campaign.
$70,000 Raised By
Women's Division
Mrs. Alan Bad', chairman of
United Jewish Appeal-Jewish
Federation women's division
campaign, announced that al-
most $70,000 has been raised by
the women's division for the
campaign.
This figure represents an in-
crease of over 80 per cent from
last year's campaign.
Mrs. Baer commended her of-
ficers and workers in the cam-
paign and said that the remark-
able job that was done this year
reflects the new understanding
that women have in their own
right and their desire to share
the responsibility for helpin.; to
save Jewish lives.
Blvma Hadassah
Becomes Official
Blyma. pronounced Bleema. is a
word meaning the bud of a flower.
As the bud matures into a beauti-
ful flower, so hopefully will
the newly formed Hadassah Blvma
group of the Quad City and Tam-
arae area flourish.
At an executive board meeting
held at the home of Judge and
Mrs. Philip Mver in Margate last
month. Mrs. Ralph Cannon, presi-
dent of the North Broward chap-
ter of Hadassah. presented the of-
ficial charter to Mrs. Norton Sell-
ner. Blyma Hadassah president,
officially launching the newly
formed group.
The Blyma Hadassah group will
dedicate itself to support the demo-
cratic processes in these United
States and help further the goal
of its parent organization in its
teaching, healing and research
programs associated with the Ha-
dassah Medical Organization in
Israel.
-
In-
a
i
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' 191
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riday, Jun 1. 1973
*knt$fi fhrkflftr Of North Broward
Page 3
Brooklyn Boy Makes it at White House
Continued fro Page 1-
have been, in my opinion, a great
jazz clarinetist if he had not gone
into law. He would be pre-
eminent in anything."
I asked if he still plays the
clarinet. "He used to play at
our in m:'n dances when he was
with us, and you ought to see
him marching around the liv-
ing room, piping away, with his
tun kids following him like a
Pied Piper." The clarinet and
the start with Woody Her-
man's was during university
>ears to help pay for his edu-
cation.
lOUffh Nixon and C.;irmcnt
- spectcd and even liked each
ther, this did not roach into the
political level. Garment, a liberal
i democrat, voted against
h :n in the presidential election
' and the one he won. al-
though he helped out in the
campaign.
Mitchell Made Suggestion
It Ml John X. .Mitchell, the
hen Attorney General, who sup
sted to \iv>n that Garment be
Leonard Garment is President Nixon's new act-
ing counsel, filling the gap left by John Dean,
ihe President's former chief legal adviser, who
resigned after being implicated in the Watergate
affair. Who is this Brooklyn-born Jew thrust
into the center of power?
brought to Washington, just as
it was Garment who suggested
that Mitchell manage Nixon's
presidential campaign. For Gar-
ment, it was not an easy decision.
He had joined the law firm in
194$) and been made a general
partner in 1957, and legal plums
such as these do not grow in all
climates.
As fate would have it. Garment
had to spend considerable time in
Waihington for his firm, and
would call on the President, Din-
ing one of these trips. Nixon
asked him to become a special
ant, and he accepted.
Thus, he and Daniel Patrick
M". mil,m, now the Ambassador
to India, became the White
Housed two visible liberals,
and both retained their liberal
friends outside those sacred
pr.-cincts. and remained loyal
to them.
A- | liberal in a conservative
environment, Garment was not in
the swirl of White Mouse power
but was used by the President for
such tasks as visiting Indian res-
ervations to find out what was
bothering their inhabitants, or
going to military bases in Europe
where there were racial out-
bursts, His influence in the White
House seemed about nil.
An Outspoken Critic
He then spent no time trying
to "please the b SS," to the con-
trary i! was an outspoken critic
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OAKLAND TOYOTA
The Jewish Calendar
5733
1973
1 oq B Omtf Sun. Fri. P." a > :o
RB HoOr-.n Jun 1
y rsi Do, snot-uJin Vied Sun. Tin*. Junt
Rp%h MoOrsft Tofr'"UI Jui 1
Fosl 0* Tor nof July 17
Rosn Motion Av Won. Tuf*. V.L July 30 Am 7
fa-,\ ol A
Rein Hooc^n Elul Aug. 29
5734 1973
Ro*h HasNmon TPurv Sot. Sfpt 77
Fl o< CfOoi'O S*0 79
Yen Kipvur Sot Oct. '
(-. tt Dov C '.iccolh fhwrt, Thur. Oct ll
Fco'l 1 Co.'Ciu"On Oc*
*,"CKoi To-ori Ffi Ocl. 19
Scil Medrsi Mr.t .on m Mon Oct.. 27
Bosh MOO> h RISWV NOv 76
f.\\ Do. Mn-iAoH Thurs. Wed. Dec TO
Rcth hoofJi Tri Dec. 3*
An 8acr*4 Oca* >n tin. prtceiint n 0111 0QNIMH nee ning at Sunset
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of Nixon's nominations of both
Clement F. Haynsworth. Jr.. and
G. Harold Carswcll. both turned
down by the Senate, to the Su-
preme Court.
Then cam'* Watergate, and
the firing of the White House
inner guard, including John W.
Dean, as the President's coun-
sel. Mr. Nixon needed a man
with precisely Garment's qual-
ities: brilliance, honesty, loy-
alty, to his principles as well as
to his country.
Garment tried to talk the
President out of it. but eventually
he accepted the job when Nixon
appealed to his loyalty.
(an He Do It?
Can Garment do it? "He is pre
eminent in anything." his friend
at his former law firm repeated.
Is Garment as easy-going as he
looks? I asked. "Not at all" was
the reply. "He is very intense
about what he's doing and a strict
task master over those who work
for him."
But with that, iie has "an abso-
lute joy of life." which he shares
with his wife and two children
on a 17 acre estate which he rents
11 miles from the White House.
There he and another Jewish
colleague, Dr. Henry Kissinger,
arc in [toe very center of Amer-
ican affairs.
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r Of Tfc* to infill *ntn ita Cmmi
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To
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SIVAN 5T33
16
A'Mixed Bag'Of Opinion
wwut
array ox
gecber ~ aff to the
CocstsuSaoc reseating to the
at stadecs ic j*-friV
'e^se ogeacm
cad ADL. the
the ?lctcrsi CoamcaT of
-he Jewish ea >/unJ xed bag oi acxatac ika
aow*-erer stood oat as masi n to dte feed cocat %x
kaniiiJ ?5 par ceat of me DorJe w*-s m bxasaa Jk.
aaahrsas of the _> ^* b Dado Coaxzty r& fceaaj Jew-
ish pcpuksCoc re vacated a mack on in Tin uonahua oa the
3a* Skie. "iairmqo than swos am the case 3 Ike poil
ry ja Naooca: Jewr.sc: rVrpuksxx: Stbdy
k eaUpjiMty before as- Horrse
:be OHjitinailxaos iljjuuJ so a stahanl what
cnattrea a be used to sac'
the peat to n wit i u i AdopGoa of
a wos scad, woaid bo a sagDcl
"-be toarid that the AzBoncaa people bad (aeyaited fcoct
the prmcpieo at Taautaaa sad eqeauBiy. rYwakdaar Noon s
sapper? or such awesures was ralad ~fecejic aad
=hiy 3ngcd~
TV American -eeerty
takes two direeooas. 0b is eeo-
Here. the od
say
is a crass They
argue that the ensu means short
age aad that it tt theref ore neees
sary to i*aore tb*> eceloce
freaks, the msprsctieal college
professors aad their toeaksfjc
hi pose followers. What :s needed
is to person then to tap aew
sources cf supply to make up
for the shextaee. partKwlarb off-
shore drifiat aaamUaboas.
The agmsna eon something
Oi! weO* may mack op
bathing beaches.
hat would too rather suffer ex-
tra i iiiiiiaaaiitil pollution or
at the ras pump --

That k way. these mights on
T\'. you're bosiad to see your fav-
orite actor shaatawj before a ter-
rtfyiOfry maafkUy. not to mea-
ooa filtay off-shore drtOmaj
dressed la nimpied
aeamas he's telliar
BaaaVatflJ
Aad what he's teflnw: you h
that if .^saer- eeosapsts. if Amenca opposes
the off share drJhss. then the
aS eoaaaBMs have door their
heat keep as posted We. la
oar ^aoraare have chosea oat
to hates aad aaat suffer the coa-
seaaeaces. wha> th*
shortages, the ktsjher prxes. pos-
aahty nea the rihawing.
u Paak
i-recjoc ~
"eatrp enss.*" takes
s paLocal Here, at are toad
very saweifieaLy why there B a
triii that a has to da with the
aaddse East with Arab osl aad
Measure Of kraefs Strength
^7=
Aabar 2>cc: woraad that there
aoctaty arhsck cob be mat maV by s
acoal Jewftsfc rcraes as the Lowe at
eq^cstbr aad hu.- a;a 'ertkailatfju.
As Priese Mza^am GcAdc 1
wrack ofyuied here refiecriag
i"Tag s.ns saparaaat that the
tboaakt skouad
* esmrease arakoani mrror Aad. that sotrs.
m plmm mat the ioyml 25* amtM. w-Jber
hal H a caters camace oi actaaaoae =ad
Mindlin
hwt^aiauax arswraaebe
to try to bras *
or Israel iato a hergar ,,
Not evea the bet r
od diploaaaey arom,. ,
ter of caarae eaa c:-
---i
kawfc
>*
ir PalestjfK
So far the ofOoai .Kmrrican
reartMB has been marked by a
ttttfular refusal to panic Assist
eat Secretary of State Joseph J
Sero told delegates to the polio
coafereere of the American I
rael Paotic Affairs Commrltee
meeting :n W^hinzton that osl
diplomao would not slow down
the administration > search for a
peaceful solution to the Israel-
Arab impasse, nor would the ad-
natustratson stand behind any
peace plan proposed at the ex-
pense of Israel
Peace with Hanar'
Since his assumption of the
presidency Richard Mahal has
shewn greater support for Is-'
raeh needs in practical term*
than any of his predecessors,
aad so the Sisco statement is not -
sarpnstnc But Nixon's benero-
leaee toward Israel has nothing
ta da with bit v.uon of himself
as a kind of Rooserettian earth
BBBW0
Having achieved what hr keeps
telling a* peace with honor"
t Semheast Aia the President
-. attention toward peace with
honor' ia the Middle East To
insure hi* niche :n history as he
camaaa it. there is no tellinr
bow moch ne wil! be x:!hng that
Israel should p; OVi
aaah-. the DuIlevEisenhower
:-ce -a,: of !:Jd6 is out of the
--*. r cut ft.jn. men aaan
does one go"
Are the (>olan Ettifktl to<> ex
peni>e to pay for peace' Or
Sharm el-Sheikh, or even the
Heary charade about ir.'.ernation-
Wor*t of all about thi. in his
NoavMatated imagination, the
Presadem oMiid be strutting the.
Vards. piaving the role of peace-
maker while in fact submitting
to Arab oil diplomacy m the most
odious sense of diplomacy as du-
plicity and betrayal
If thas fa* President Nixon has
failed to act in cither direction.
because be is still prroecu
pied with his peace making ef
form m Vietna.ii. hich ob\ i
ouay are far from over aad far
from successful From that shakv
stanrc :t would be unrealistic lor
htm to offer himself as mediator
k the Middle East
Ako Watertate has embar
rassed the President sx^ pro-
-" aat hae the
It is these uabi^ues tk
behind aaochei Sisco -^tc
at a 29th ann.versa.-.
for the State of taxed |
in^toa some two
where Siaro attempted
the theoretical Nixon
edneso pnociple in o
Eastern foreign pair]
Sisco talked about -
of the peat which km
in ohorunag the raahi
present. On the kratJ
said, there is tbr awtl
Six Day War was the' :
calculated Arab plan la
ar of destruction aga.v
On the Arab side U
why not to make peac
come a platform
which to launch a new war
Take togetner attk
before the American!
he Affairs Committee. S>eo
no closer oa either occa
'hi> dead-center attain
administration's posit'
meaningful discu-
the Pr< sideat has in
whether, tn tisht of (
ing troubles in loan
and the Watergate agony,
really has anything ii
all.
The Bawssaa Les.ni
-an
mr M;4
>
attk
-It of ,
wnrh,
tahj
oaj
',Wf I
h
,n
.id
mb
: I -^r^-.
Jewish Authors Recognized
- "j* Zj*-.
y*~jam
dree s rooks hewe bee-
ca_-
racocaued arjtk jwk> gixea by
Does the mean that
the President remain-
bv the shocks of his \
f.nlure and Watcr^tr :
i immune from the ;
(it diplomacy'' Probah'-.
tainh no more immur
arc from the fraud of a
up "energy en*.' w.
gress last week anno;-
tends investigating for >>ssi
anti trust action again*! the
tion's major oil produ
.ii*'nhuter>i
I'ntil something U"i
:hi* energy crisis'
comes along, what OQgjM "
borne in miad us the lassofl
ftrinl learnl from the R iak
DaapiU trnir unmer.-'
please the Arabs, th.
have no need of Arab nl, a
the> bus little if any of extt
tn, a gesture of trade
one of the Arab* bitter
appointments in their M
of East against West.
For one part. se do M
oil But it is a two-w
The Arabs need us
and can not really affo
oil as a political pre
for any undue length of ti
Once we learn this, o.l "
d will become ano-
those mvtbs Sisco U
before the Aroe-
aattat, ia fact a* tn
energy rna>
ic
Ar
itra
poii
MATTER OF FACT
wTASBBi ? C The
bv JOSEPH ALSflP
*o*y to begin cooapr
each other la the resulting free^
the armed forces led b>
Gemri Smkov greatly
mded Nikata Kkraskckev's n
:o -.:
him. Grai
upon his
-ter of
BaYd a
'.
Mrnaaal *amev M ,%ro
tasefly rewarw-d -.:b the same
?*- -wkh has sow baea
Maraaal Grechko Bat
ppiaunity. Zhckos
*r"?9e-* f i_; Mi aj
[ kj nrarhrktv ho feared
Sonet
There is Lale qje*
Leaoad Breaaavv was
miaontv of PorttH.--
a ho helped Crevh*
Poiitbur majenry T-
oeestiea at til akkar
r.rev-hko t.Vreaitcr pet I
armed forces aaaial
Breaaaev ia the latter -
> greater aad free:
the IS p
that B-r:v-r
aaJGrec*
fare-
ta he oa frst tat*
a rant aassaf
Sen> kaoVrs. The fart *
Mth; Miimad, tor el to ar*


iv, June
* k*i*>l fkrHkifl of North Broward
Page 5
tate Dep't. Official's Figures 'Incorrect'
(..ntinucrl from Pa 1-
,j-i tetonti* of City Univcr
K Sew York and Albert Arent.
*' National Community Rela-
L, Advisory Council, testified
,. the House suborn-
said that the situation
in the USSR WMH-
iW
IV) I i">pon^pd ,0 questions by
l.i.hC'imiHee chairman. Rep.
Sui..niin S. Roenthan (D. NT.)
nH Brp. P"" H B- Pr*nRhui
an if.-N.JJ l>r. Morgenthau
agtrd Hatlv that the "basic pol
j(, i the Soviet I'nion was not
,,,, ,| at all by the assurances
prr- I'l-nt Nixon received" from
| |hf Savtol leadership.
MorgtnthM described the
I, m\ on emigrants which
,-. >il. bean suspended as
lh I 1.1 < to prevent or
I control the emigration of
So\ < Jewi Re said. "Its acs-
has n' materiall) affected
or the condition of Soviet
tl
Instead of beinc prevented
v. from leaving they are
.vented by other measure-,
Btomo." (Joodnian BaM
Uu education tax but
tr irilMSS of Soviet policy"
that makes it important to enact
into law the Jackson and Mills-
Vanik amendments to the I'.S.-
Soviet Trade Act He noted that
Hal nuiiiher of Jeva whose vita
applications have been rejected
is iocreaaing nd in some areas
whore applications w ra formerly
allowed the* ate now rdtuaad.
Arent, Goodman and Dr. Mor-
genthau eaih pointed out that
while Jews arc permitted to leave
in "fairly respectable" numbers,
visas are beiuu denied to Jewish
activists and that there are 4'!
Jewish prisoners of conscience in
Soviet jails. Dr. Morcenthau re-
ferred to the cases of Benjamin
l.evieh. a scientist, and Valcry
I'anov. a ballet dancer, whose ra
reers he said were "ruined" by
the refusal to allow them to emi-
grate. The witnesses were sub
jeiled to sharp questioning by
IreiiuKhuisen.
At one point, he asked what
right the IS. had to interfere n
the Internal affairs of the Soviet
Union,
Replying Dr Morgenthau said:
"This uj .in assumption I do not
accept Freedom and lack of fn
don of emigration affects more
than OM country the country
le Sliolom Of Poiiijuuio Beach
neuters Sundav
HYmpie
[>adnatii!g 8 You
nring the Sahbatll F.ve con
Hrmat 'n service Friday. members
Class "f 1973" will receivi
| plomee and confirmation
. the temple. Sisterhood.
Mi rub and I'SY.
Ra hi Morris A. Skop will bless
|hi .1.1' inlands during the Ten
I Imentl recitative. Cantor!
jj,o Renter eHl chant the lit-,
the Shehecheyon Prayer
lor Life
Sundaj dunng the awards as.
| ) MOM ?* young peoole will
luated rrom the religious
ind Hebrew sch.iol. Special prizes
will l" presaoted to Shea fSpstein,
Steven Collins, Marlene Parber.i
I on Ke- ler. Michael Toll. Law-'
ranee Rubel. Julie Zcntner and
Stevan Epstein for outstanding
work in their Hebrew studies
The Shavuoth Festiwil services
marking the birthday of the Ten
l'o:uinanlmcnt.< will be held Tues-
day at 7 p.m. and Wednesday and
Thursday at f am The sacred
Psalms will be chanted by Cantor
Renter.-and Rabbi Skop will speak
on the theme 'What can we add
to the Ten Words of Guidance"'"
Which twin looks younger?
The one with hair of course.
Jerome Roberts
HAIRPIECE
II you'ie ll""'
too. look you'igei!
Visii
JEROME ROBERTS
toi sine
consul Ui 'Oil
on ho* to usio'f
MBsMsl looks
winBBS.
CjH 563 0130
lor p|Jjintfiwiil
JS^^Qk^t^r

of departure and the country of
dastination. Ihe l.s has an in-
terest as a possible recipient of
these emigrants.
Stoessel said in his te.timonv
that "The President recognises,
as we all do. that all of the Dteil
lems have not been resolved." He
noted that the IsWJatl tUHM) per
mitted some 60.000 Jews to leave
over the bast tour VSSM1 and it "seems reasonable to speculate
that as long as there is a sowet
desire to see U.S.-Soviet ress>
turns improved, the Soviet lea I-
nrahlp will see to its own bast
interests to pursue an aanigratJOB
policy that will not aiouse public
ar.d Congressional hostility in this
country
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-Jenis* fkr*M9r of Nerth leeward

Friday. June 1, 1973
c: overflow crowd attendin-j the North Brcward Israel anniversary celebration.
23. K.
rcn Lauaeraaie jewisn War veterans prepare to present
colors at celebration marking Israel's 25th anniversary.
* V V
Fcipano Jewish War Veterans post members pose back-
f*cae at Israel celebration-
Think of them
as multiple
vitamins
with
wrinkles
We're not Nf eestinj
you give up vitamin pills
for prunes. All we're saying
is, Sunswect Prunes have
many important vitamins.
Like A and B-1, B-2 and
niacin. Like minerals, too
calcium, plenty of iron,
rich in potassium.
Yet low in sodium.
Delicious with natural
sugar. So you can nibble
something sweet for
only a measly 18-odd
calories per prune.
Abi gezunt
with
Mayor Virginia Young of Fort
Lauderdale greets Jewish com-
munity at 25th anniversary
celebration.
"Chef "calls it Ravioli
momma
calls it
Kreplach
So what's the difference so
long as it's delicious? The
taste of Chef Boy-Ar-Dee*
Cheese Ravioli is enough
to make your mouth water.
Just like KreDlach with
zippy cheese in the middle,
Chef Boy-Ar-Dee* Ravioli
is simmered in thick to-
mato sauce and more
cheese for real Italian
ta'am. And at about 20c per
serving it's the best buy in
mechayehs this side ol
Roma.
having a bar mitzvah? Planning a wedding?
anticipating months of nervous frustration?
Become The Pampered Hostess
Be a Guest at Your own Affair .
let invitations etc.
handle ali Your wvttatron and Accessory Neeci ,
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invitations etc.
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972-4417
'3^
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new Jewish home-maker! Finest quality poultry,
cleaned and Koshered, ready-to-cook.
U.S. Government Inspected. Protectively
cartoned; packed in dry ice. Just fill in
the coupon and attach it to the Wedding
Invitation or Announcement. (We won't come,
but we'll send the gift anyhow.) Offer applies
only to weddings held in June 1973. What's
our motive? Merely so she'll get to know
and prefer our poultry. No obligation on your
part; salesmen will not call or visit.
Mozel tov and may you have much nochis!
/: Pit ISf PRINT ?u
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fax MIFFLINTQWN, PA. 170M
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Please send fune Bride Gift It sounds wonderful! ^
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%aY, June 1. 1973
+Jmh
IjISEPH ILSIP
< onl. fr.n P** ?
inC j'ri sidcnt Nixon's Moscow
ffcit lasl ypar. ..
Daring that visit, as all should
.-all some sort of Russian-
jnencan accord was ceremoni
-lu ned almost every after-
noon on the Soviet side, the
rs of the government
walk in first, with Grechlco
ng up the procession. Then
wj|.l come the memhers of the
iro. with Brezhnev last
upon Brezhnev and Grech-
iuld invariably end up in a
chatting and joking until
me came for accord sign-
for the cameras.
On that same visit, too. Dr.
. A Kissinger had the un-
of privilege of a long pri-
h.( i-.-mn with Marshal
i ko The American analysts
ilwayi portrayed Grechko
,-vtremely tough, extreme-
|e but highly limited and
ardited piece of Soviet mili-
.ulerplate. Kissinger found
expected loufhneii and
ty, but he also found .n
I Mildier of extreme
boldneta of mind and
th oi itntflglc pup
this MCOBd profe*-
military officer t<
i ..f the Sovie! Po
ro i* in uoem i '
iblt- men. He li
Brezhnev 'hat he m ist
nlj be regarded u B
;>.irtn(,r. And he || ail
llenged leader of the Urg
otiiett arme n world.
Here, indeed, is a marvelous
ole of American double
nk BveiyeM has worried
the American "military
'rral complex." almost
C Wright Mills invented
f phrase But the Soviet "mili-
tary-industrial complex" ll twice
a- large as ours. It spends an
immeasurably higher proportion
of the gross national product. It
u .ilso far, more powerful in
other ways.
Since 1967, indeed, when
I reehto was able to force
'.:-.rough his own appointment as
detente minister, the Soviet
military industrial complex" has
ed an all but unique situa-
tion. Japan before Pearl Harbor
.- the only other major nation
where the professional military'
leaden ever had the prerogative
of naming their own boss Yet
armed forces because of that
prerogative; and he has now-
been made a member of the rul-
ing Politburo as well.
All this should interest a
(em people. But in Washington
at the moment, they are likely
to be all too few.
What do doctors
recommend
for patients in pain?
There are many medications a
physician or dentist can present*
for pain. But there* one pain re-
liever physkkna and dentisU dw-
I w again and again: Anacin.
Ea< h vear. doctors give out over
f.....i.(i.()00 Anacm tableta tot
evervthing from toothache and
huadarha pain to the minor pains
of arthritis. And millions tak
Anacin without stomach "P*"'.
When you're in pain, take tn
tablet a doctor might give you u
hia own office. Take Anacin.
RELIEVE
GAS PAINS
AT
GERALD VOLKSWAGEN
600 W SUNK' i
FROM I '4 >*0
Community Calendar
IUNDAT, Jl NE 3
American Jewish Congress dinner Pier 66
MONDAY. JUNI 4
Temple Beth Israel Sisterhood general meeting
TUESDAY. JUNE 5
Temple Emanu-El Sisterhood general meeting
IUNDAT, JUNI 10
Temple Emanu-El confirmation
TUESDAY. JUNE 12
Fort Lauderdale B'nai B'rith Women executive meeting
Fort Lauderdale B'nai B'rith Men general meet:- 4
Margate Jewish Center Sisterhood genera! meeting
WEDNESDAY. JUNI 13
Brandeis University women's committee study group
THURSDAY, JUNE 14
Fort Lauderdale Hadasah study group
Sabra HaJassah general meeting
Chai Chapter Hadassah board meeting
SATURDAY, Jl NE 16
Ahava beach party
mams
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ind America's s.s.Volendam and s.s.Veendam present:
8
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1. Yc -'.I sail either the Volendam or
Veendam. They were the Brasil and
Argentina two of the most luxurious ships
that ever graced any sea, now made even
more so.
2. You stroll a brand new multi-million
dollar Promenade Deck, with new pool.
shops, oistros and lounges
3. You 3ine m the unique poolside Lido
Restaurant
4. Staterooms are not only supremely
cpacious. 90Mace the sea.
u Each ship is a full 22.000 tons, yet the
u.'"H
capacity is 550. hundreds fewer than ships
of comparable size.
6. You'll have the nicest crew in cruising
at your beck and call, and no gratuities
required.
7. Yet for all their qualities, the ships are
priced at less than you'd expect.
8. The Mediterranean: at least twenty ports
on every cruise, many exclusive to Holland
America Such great meccas as Morocco,
Monte Carlo; ancient islands like Delos;
discovery ports like Costa Blanca. La
Coruna. ____
Western European August 10. S.S. Veendam from
r Yo'k 35 days. 20 ports including Madeira.
Gibraltar. Syracuse. Naples. Lisbon.
Le Havre. Torquay From $1680 to $5680
Western Mediterranean August 31. s.s. Volendam
from New York. 35 days. 23 ports including Cadiz
Malta. Genoa. Cannes. Monte Carlo. Barcelona.
Casablanca From $1610 to $5450.
Holland Amerk* Cruiwt. SuiM 805. International bldg.......
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Fall Mediterranean October 6. s s Volendam from
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funis rt. From $1980 to $6850
Name__
Address.
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Rates per person, based on double occupancy and
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*-age a
Jeii
CHARMS SOVIET SFCRfT POUCf SMMD HIH AWAY
Mother Appeals to Nixon for Kidnapped Son
By Special Report
Dr. Evgeny Levich. the 24-year-old astrophysicist son of famed
Soviet Jewjfcto activist Prof. Benjamin Levich. was abducted May 16,
>|t tvjo miltfsxy and one civilian government personnel and illegally'
inducted into the Soviet army '
As ntal.ation for his and his
fatter*! Jewish activities. Sonet
authorities had been trying to force
hi-n into the army Evgeny. ill
w.th several internal disorders,
claimed medical exemption When
told by the military to prove this,
i< made arrangements for medical
teats and was on h>s way to Mos-
eow*i Hospital No 1 with his wife
n the Kidnapping occurred.
Accordinf to Mrs. Tanya
I.evieh. Evgenv's mother, in a
phone conversation with the
Student Htru?ir for Soviet
Jewry, Evgeny's abductors push
ed him into a car which sped
< ff, leaving his wife standing in
the street.
His fath-r. mother and wife,
after receiving no response from
th.- Moscow Military or police on
qoesttoas of Evgeny s whereabouts.
v-Rt to the Central Committee of
tru- Communist Party, where a
functionary in charge of military
affair^ told them Evgeny had been
jn meted, without medical examina-
tion, and had already been shipped
to the Za'vukal Military District
on *he Chinese border.
F.vgcnvs mother dictated an ap-
peal to the Student Struggle for
Soviet Jewry, an organization,
ba-ed in New York.
The letter, addressed to Presi
dent Nixon, declares that "having
t naustcd all other possibilities, I
am beseeching you to use your in-
fluence in order to save my seri-
ously ill son. Dr. Evgeny (Eph
fiiiin) Levich.
"On May 16. his 25th birthday,
he was forcibly captured in the
street and driven away by three
men whose personal identities
are unknown. Without any
proper medical examination, he
is officially said to have been
drafted for active military serv-
ice as a private. He is said to be
at present many thousands of
kilometers awav from Moscow
in the Zahaikal Military District
, on the Chinese border."
Mrs. Levich charged that his
lieases are such "that fully ex
< lade him from being legally
drafted into the army It is suf
ficient to point out that at this
very time he is under medical ev ;
animation carried out by the Mos-
cow Cancer Dispensan on account
of a tumor Ix'in.; X rayed.
It is obvious that being drafted
under such circumstances should
tarn out to be menacing for
ny'l health and perhaps
for his life."
Evgeny Levn.h and his father
were among a group of seven Mos-
cow activists who met with New
York Mayor John V Lindsay dur
ing his recent Moscow visit.
Meanwhile. 50 Rjssian Jews
have been told by the Soviet se-
cret police 'K'JB) that they will
receive exit visas if they sign con-
fasaieaa implicating Col. Efim!
Davidovich. who is under criminal
investigation in Minsk on charges
of anti So- iet propaganda and con !
ccalmcnt of a secret weapon, the '
American Jewish Congress learned J
in a telephone call to a leading j
Moscow activist
The Jcwtkh source reported
that the 50 Jews are being In-
vestigated bv the KC.B them-
selves. Thev had been told, the
source disclosed, that refusal to
cooperate in ImpUtating^^ajL^
Davidovich would result in their
being brought to trial along with
the retired army colonel.
Col. Davidovich applied for a ported. The charges slBina
Mil an I the Ki.II in\esti arry a minimum term ol >u
[BM thai .i Ithl to seven ,
time, it was reported, be htf suf- It vw eJie loeyaod that the GoiA
I four heart attacks. His phyi .t,.n brothers of Tihlisi. who wen
i lie*
tcai condition is poor
The trial of Col. Davidovi.h i-
scted in September, the Amor
Jewish I re-
tod a.id later n leaded .
thil year, a--e now under ei mioaj
UEVC t: ation. as is Yf:m Kr.
ky of f T"*1gr*li
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Photos which have now reached the Student Struggle for
Soviet Jewiy show Yuri Poch (right), a 23-year-old Odessa
economics student serdensed to three and one-half years
after asking to leave for Israel, and engineer Yuli Tartakov-
eky (left), a Kiev activist of the same cge, facing possible
trial after the Brezhnev visit lo the U.S.
S-

Congressmen Offer Aid
WASHINGTON'-(JTAr-P,,..!,!,,,' Nixon ard Soviet Tom-
munist Party Scciviarv LaeaW I. Hi Mini ,. Mr* asked bv
lOgressmeo to hring about the release of Hvveny Lavish, the
aS-yaar-oM Soviet Jewish nstrophv akist ate was 'abducted by
S"\ i-t of icials in a Moscow street last week.
Rep Benjamui A Cillin.in Soviet Ambassador Anatoly F. Dobrynin to "use their good of
flees" in obtaiabu the ralaaaa of Laaka, son of th. famed Soviet
Jewish physicist Benjamin Levich Both father and son have
made public their detirei to leave Raste," Gitoaa said in re-
porting that he aid sent w .sages to the Soviet leaders.
Another letter on the subject was sent to Nixon and Dobryn-
in by Rep. Bertram L. Podell iD.N.Y.i Podell said that the
1-evich kidnapping provided further evidence of the need to
pass the Mills Vanik Bill which would deny most favored natioa
status lo the Soviet Union until it relaxed its emigration policy.
IYour ship is the s.s. Nieuw
Amsterdam, largest liner sailing
regularly from Florida. At 37,000 tons, she's
twice as big as some Florida cruiseships
but carries no more passengers.
2 So you'll have all the room you I
ever need to experience the grandeur
of this great luxury liner: staircases th :
spiral; ceilings that soar; mahogany and
leather lounges; a dining room that's
actually two decks high
3 You'll have feasts four times a day,
ail included in the fare
4 The Nieuw Amsterdam is one of th*)
very few cruiseships where you can
sJip right out of the Lido pool into a full
selection of luncheon delectables right on
deck. And no plastic plates on this Grand
Lady of the Sea.
5 Staterooms are bigger, more
comfortable No convertible sofa
beds. No curtains where doors should be.
No corners cut or expenses spared to give
you a real home away from home.
6 You'll have the nicest crew in
cruising and more of them Almost
tvvict as many is tome smaller cruiseships.
"7 No need to carry a pocketful of
* around You can sign for just about
everything.
O You don't have to worry about
** tipping either No gratuities requ
Q The islands: Curacao. Grenada. I
** Guaira. Guadeloupe, St Thomas,
St Maarten and San Juan. The best ol
Caribbean and every side of it too. fn
beaches and bargains to sightseeing.
sports, nightclubs and casinos.
10-Day Cruises from Port Everglades to 5
Caribbean and South American ports.
Alternate Mondc*y and Friday dtpartures
all-year long
The s s Nieuw Amsterdam is registered in
the Netherlands Antilles. For more
information, see your travel agent or send
us the coupon.
; HoMonJ America CrtMO*. Swto 805. Internal on.il Bldq.
I 2455 I S- ,k Blvd f- ImnWdllo. Hi 33304
T" 6 Mum. Phone "45 4454
I I full-COl'
; Cruise brod .iis. ;
' .

.Sum.

J
We're Dutch and we want eveiything to be perfect.
Holland America Cruises


Friday, fan* 1973
t*/ Page 9
JEWISH
TRAVELOG
2W%
/-
4s. *.
A TWO ISLAND CARIBBEAN HONEYMOON'
The idea had long intrigued me A kind of "mix-
n match" journey. Our ultimate choice was Aruba
anc1 St. Croix two quite delightful, yet different
-J-H'tS.
ARl'BA Our American Airlines flight down
look a little over four hours. We arrived around
mid afternoon went through a very informal
customs line and from there into a waiting
cab Our drive to our hotel, the Aruba Caribbean.
<.ok iii through desert-like terrain Ah. but this
u.i- desert with a "difference namely Ion;:
gillll 1 of undisturbed beach plainly visible on
it her side of the winding road! Those almost too
good to-be-true Aruba travel brochures, rcid so
rarofully before the honeymoon, very quickly came
to life before our eyes"
After a warm welcome at the Aruba Carib-
ae*0*l front desk, we were ushered into our fourth
floor retreat. A beautiful room too with TWO
xposurev One overlooked the interior of this
five mile wide Dutch Island (A small working
* mdmin. actually transported from Holland, dotted
the landscape.) The second offered a breathtaking
;\jnorania of a very blue Caribbean Belov our
balcony rush green gardens wide stretches
nf coastline and a picture-post card \iew of
:he Aruba Caribbean's sprawling pool
"This is quite a place"" I remember esdatnV
Kg llowmer. I'm not sure. e\en now. if my bride
of 38'i hours actually heard the comment All I
- it seemed like seconds later we were both
ratted uo" and dashing into that invigorating
Caribbean surf.
Before long, we met other honeymoon couples.
Then, after learning honwtowns and exchanging
wedding day highlights, we all adjourned to the
\ruba Caribbean's poolside bar for an appropriate
to**) The great variety of tempting tropical drinks
there made the selection process anything but
.-.' For example, there were pina CoMal .
cocoa**] cooler* colorful rum concoctions
and. of course, those "betcha can't have Just
one" house specials. Tins fust afternoon, however,
..none opted for a delicious fro/en banana
laiquiri "made \v Byam. Byam. I mu-t explain, is
gfta Aruba Caribbean's star bartender, and all I
an say is that his "outdoor laboratorV soon be-
ame a favorite haunt for us all!
EVENINGS IN ARUBA proved equally do-
lightful. First there was dinner in the elegant
lawamento Room, named for the language of the
sland (a colorful blend of Dutch, Spanish ami
I'nrtgueee). Other nights we tried Le Petit Bis-
n>.' a charming French-style restaurant located
n the lower lobby Le Petit Bistro's rolling hors
d'oenvre cart well seasoned French soups
and Chef I-ebrun's superb house specialties
IM all outstanding Incidentally. e\en dessert
here is an experience, thanks to French Pastry
Chef Brule's expertise. Le Petit Bistro-defi-
nitely worth a visit!
As a matter of fact, no matter where we
ate in the Aruba Caribbean, the cuisine proved con-
fidently superior. Hotel manager Stuart Waters
offered'an explanation. It seems that all the Aruba
Caribbean's chefs are brought over from France
tnd put through an extensive on the job" train-
program. All work side-by side with the hot. -
ter chef. A most successful venture it has
been, too!
lOHl OTHER SUGGESTIONS: The hotels
no is just a stone's throw from the Dutch tiled
lobby Or \ou could trv the Aruba C'nbbean's de-
lightful "sea jeeps" small gasoline powered
Mrs that skim along tb<- water at just fast enou-'h
speeds Each aents a single person. We tried them
out ourselves on our last day there Funny, when-
ever 1 think of them. I vividly recall my bride fran-
tically noatng past me in true bronco-ndmg
faahto* "If only she would slow dovn." I kept
ihinking! After calling to her several times
without result I finally steered close "BO*** ln
hear \m shout. How do you stop this thing-" of
course, before I could muster an answer, she wei
darting off again! *Wf ^
Happily, however, my little rodeo queen even-
tually did manage to control her craft and in
Plenty of time to make our American Airlines
flight to St. Croix later that day
i
-
ARUBA FROM A JEWISH PERSPECTIVE
American Airlines' new pocket shre "Jew-
ish Tourist's Guide to the Caribbean" is a
dandy volume to take with you on yonr own
journey to these islands in the son. We con-
sulted ours often. For example, through its
pages we learned that the very first Jew to
rent land from the Dutch West India Com-
pany in Aruba was Moses de Salnrao Levy
Maduro, who arrived from Curacao with his
wife and six children in 1754.
Aniha's present-day Jewish community
(which numbers about 200) dates from the
1920s. At that time, immigrants arrived from
places like Poland. Rumania and Czcchoslo-
l-ater, many established businesses for them-
vakia most of whom worked as laborers,
selves.
The Beth Israel Ashkenazlc Orthodox
temple, founded in 1962, is located on Nas-
saustraat near Pasteurstraat. Services are held
Fridavs at 8 p.m. Interestingly, this striking
house of worship was designed by Morris
I.apidus. the same architect responsible for
the Aruba Caribbean Hotel.
ST. CROIX BY THE SEALocated directly
on the ocean, surrounded by no less than 22 acres
,f lush tropical gardens. St. Croix by the Sea
-truck us immediately as the ideal setting for a
romantic honeymoon. (Come to think of h\ is
there any other kind-)
For example, ever hear of a room with a
rciling-to floor swing for two? St. Croix by the
Sea has them in virtually every room. There's
even a awing in the front lobDy (which, curiously.
always seemed "occupied' day and night!)
Here's a hotel too where ALL rooms face the
0COM (Nice to know when you're looking for
red value in a Caribbean resort )
Here. aLv> people who really care mrke a big
difference. And that's just where St Croix by the
Si .i excels' Overseeing all is Herman Bredemeier.
the hotel's general manager Then there is Johnnie
their always attentive maitre d' in the atmospheric
Saint Sea P.ivillion. where guests dine by candle
light overlooking the ocean.
By the way. St. Croix by the Sea's honeymoon
special also turns out to be quite a bargain. Just
thinka 7 day. 6 night package comes to only
$298 per couple. This rate includes breakfast and
dinner daily, a welcome drink on arrival, a com
plmientary bottle of rum in your room, a day's
sailing to famous Buck Island (where my wife
and I first snorkeled') ... and other money-sav
mg features Well worth exploring if you. or
someone you know, is planning a honeymoon.
THE JEWISH SIDE OF ST. CROIX
Once again our American Airlines "Jew-
ish Tourists Guide to the Caribbean" proved
valuable. For example, it's believed that indi-
vidual Jewish settlers were on the scene here
M early as the late 17th century.
No formal Jewish community was estab-
lished on the island, however, until 1733.
when France ceded St. Croix to Denmark. By
1760. a small congregation formed at Christian-
sted. and a synagogue followed six years later.
It v even reported that Moses Benjamin, a St.
Croix merchant, had kosher meat shipped to
him from New York!
Visitors today can visit the old Jewish
cemetery .epitaphs from 1799 to IMS) located
in the western suburb of Christiansted, adja-
cent to the Moravian Cemetery-
''
Unfortunately, even a full week in St Croix
il not enough B) the seventh .lay. you're just be
ginning to settle In" and really enjoy. But even
h<.ne>moan>= must end sometime And so-before
*e knew it it was farewell to St Cro.x and this
dream hotel But certainly not good-bye. Maybe
more hkc "shaiom (which, after all. also means
-hello") Fact is. this is one place that's really
worth a second, or third, usit
Max Leratr
Se&tlt
Try this list of names. William Blount. John Pickering, Sam-
uel Chase, lames H. Peck, West H. Humphreys, Andrew John-
son. William Belknap, Charles Swayne, Robert W. Archbald
George W. English. Harold Loudcrback. Hals-ted L. River. Do
you recognize them''
Andrew Johnson is the giveaway, because of the noise his
impeaehment has made in the American history books. Other-
wise they remain in their merited obscurity. They are the 12 men
who have been impeached by the House and tried by the Senate,
from 1797 to 1B36.
Irving Brant, veteran newspaperman and biographer of
lames Madison, wrote a learned brief on the constitutional his-
tory of the 12 cases mostly to head off the move for impeaching
Justice William O. Douglas. It was published last year "Im-
peachment Trials and Errors" i Knopf) and it should be
read prayerfully in this Watergate year.
People are talking in a gingerly way. about a Nixon im-
peachment In some recent conversations around the country I
find that mast people s-kirt it still, but it stays in the air. and
you feel its brooding presence when they talk about the agony
of Watergate.
* -et -a
By the Constitution (Arts. I and 2) and by later usage, im
peachment applies to the President, Vice President, federal
ludges and other "civil officers of the United States." but ex-
eludes senators and congressmen. It is meant for "treason,
bribery or other high crimes and misdemeanors."
Impeachment itself is a kind of indictment, done by the
House of Representatives. At the Senate trial it needs two-thirds
of the senators present to convict. The penalty is removal from
office and disqualification to hold any other federal office. The
President cant intervene, since it is his appointees who are be-
ing tried
It may sound simple and clear-cut. but few sections of the
OonatttUtlon have turned out to be as vexiftg, tangled and gen-
erally unsatisfactory in their application In most torical cases, the partisan spirit of both Houses has had a field
Jay The history of impeachment in the United States" Brant
write*, '.-hows all tOO plainly that the House and Senate, if re-
strained only by their own sense of self restraint, can twist 'high
(rimes and misdemeanors' into an unrestricted power to im-
peach for any <-.nise "
Thin doesn't overstate it. Not that the men whore the House
picked to bring before the Senate have been angelic Blount was
a senator who got messed up with a filibustering expedition:
Pickering, a drunken federal judge who swore lustily from the
bench: Chase, no drunk, but a political intemperate judge;
Feck, another judge who didn't have much judgment; Hum
phrey's, a judge who joined the Confederacy.
X
Belknap was a secretary of war under Ulysses S. Grant who
was not averse to making some money out of his appointments
Swayne. Archbald and English were all judges and involved with
unsavory charges of profiting from their jobs Ix>wderbaek was
accused of letting incompetent receivers collect high fees, and
Ritter got caught up in a net of charges about legal fees while
on the bench.
Several of the 12 were removed from office: most of the
.est got off in the tangle of party politics and constitutional con-
fusion. The worst case of all was that of President Andrew John-
son, who became a target of a vendetta by a cabal of senators
who hated his Reconstruction policies after Lincoln's death,
and hated him because he refused to go along with theirs.
It had nothing to do with any violation of his oath or with
high crimes or misdemeanors. He escaped conviction by a single
vote,
It is worth dwelling on this shabby record before we get our
Wlvea into the bramble bush again. It may turn out that Presi-
dent Nixon can be connected, directly and unmistakably, with
actual crimes in the Watergate alfair That would put him in a
different category from Johnson It would not he simply a case
of disagreement with his policies.
Even then, an impeachment trial before .be Senate would
rip the nation apart, as the Johnson trial did. If it got to that,
my hunch is that Mr Nixon would be more likely to resign than
to go through Senate trial.
Until an learn and know far DBOM than WC do right now. we
would be wise to keep our cool and sta> BW*J from the impeaeh
meat route, as the worst route of all.
fa.
The Paper Parlor
Plantation Towne Mall
6900 W.Broward Blvd.
581-1980
Quality Wallpapers
Custom Designed Walls of Mirror
"
u
at
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raQ9
Page 10
JMrfl fkri4kn
Of North loward
Friday. June 1.
1973
Jit* fKabbi t^pea** 4rcm Jlit f^ulpii
A Great Place to Visit
By H. J. RIBENSTEIS
Our Role As Parents
The America Israel Cultural, treasures for Israeli institutions
Foundation engages in a variety and has brought to Israel: audj.
A permanent exposition of the 0f functions to enhance the align-; ences world-famous virtuosi, con.
best of Israeli creative arts is to- mfnt of Jewish communities in the ductors and_."*ngers Juch. Ar.j
cated in the center of Manhattan
By RABBI AKIVA BRILLIANT
Temple Beth Israel
Samuel Johnson wrote in Ras-
selas. "In general those parents
__ ., have 'he most reverence who de-
Of the many pressing problems XTKt jt for hf that hv ,
confronting us in present day life. canno, ^ ^sp^ To such p^.
probably that which is closets to p,e bein a ..good Jew ^ ^
our hearts is that of raising our an apolo?> or transgressions of
children to develop into mature Jewish ho,,^ j^ were not
and responsible imitatl0n Jews svnthetic Jews
human beings
The Jewish
r>arenf through
I 1) -en more than
another person:
Kha*. ben an
^"taB*- ; inst an
^^ bodimrat of
^ ideals and prin-
.,.*.. c:ple. of sacri-
fa.fc, tr,IU..t f ^ and ded|ca
tion. For this reason, the Torah
places the command. Honor thv
as far away as Japan, of the Hi
bimah theatre group, the Israel Thc, andj ^ talented
Philharmonic Orchestra, the Imbal isra0|i, jn every branch of mo
dancers, th- Rinat Choir, the Gad and art nave benefitted in -h
na Youth Orchestra and many in
r potato; the synthetic potato
cannot.
Let us consider our own role.
as parents and teachers. Do we
represent ideals, principles, hon-
kindness. closeness to God'
An- we those to whom our children
father and mother. 'on the first tan Iook UD IO to a mountain
in the home o( the America-Israel
Cultural Foundation at 4 East 54th
St.. New York. NY.
Recently designated a "National
Landmark." the architect of this
palatial edifice was Sanford White.
deisner of the Washington Square
Arch, the Century and Metropoli
tan clubs and manv other famous dividual virtuosi and artists; all
structures. receiving great acclaim from audi-
The visitor will delight in the cf an? "*'" ui *. for
Our friend and teacher. Rabbi tasteful appointments of the audi-
Simcha Wasserman. has wisely in- tonum
dicated the difference between a room
umthatk potato and a natural po- elaborate .
taio; after all both taste alike, so ing to the art gaiiery where a con- '
what hi the difference? He notes: stantly chancing array of Israeli
the natural potato can produce an- paintings can be viewed
I' S A as well as in countries be- turo Toscanini, Pierre Mnm>M
vond our borders. Arthur Rubenstein, Leonard Bernl
Its activities make poasitole the stein. MetropoiousMeiteu. ft^
cescatti. Cassals,
and many outers.
Thct ands of
per;ormance.n Canada. Mexico and "* <**** Mernll. Tourel
voungI
usic
eir 1
studies in America and abroad by
the scholarship fund of the AICF.
Excepting Saturdays th<
will find here an ongoing .. ,f
tablet alon^ with commands that
relate to mans regard for his fel-
lowman.
Ow rabbis noted that kevod av
v'em. honor of father and mother,
is like unto honor of heaven. Our
The Cultfe House is devoted to
Inking the American and Israeli
i. (-'immunities and provides
a meeting ground for the leaders
of artistic and intellectual attain
ment of both America and Israel
It also provides a platform for
niters, poets, archaeolo-
nd academicians.
The house serves as a show win
th.- remote kibbutzim, collect- ;,r Culture House their head
Question Box
top1 Or are we disiDated, trying
to be children, resisting the sea-
soning quality of age, hoping to
be buddies" rather than parents dow for displaying ceramics, glass.
and teachers'" weavings. boutiqres. wood carv
Oscar Wilde in his Dorian Grey ing*, handcrafted menorahs and
advises us. "Children begin by the most exquisite creations of
sa^es have exhorted. "Your awe of 1 lViru tricl,. parents; as they grow Israel's gold and silversmiths,
your teacher shall be like vour awe nlrW thaw tndm them- sometimes
of heaven" Par^ntc ,h't.^h.r 1 ^ .. soracumes The variety of artistic creation-
ot neaven. Parents and teachers thev forgive them ahoondino on the three floors of
are godly m their responsibility .. ,. m funding on the three tloors ot
and position Parent who cannot acquit them- this house will be a source of
elves well in the judgment of pride and pleasure to any friend of
The traditional Jewish parent their children, disgrace parenthood the Jewish state.
or teacher was not first a philan- and teacherdom. They need beat
thropist doing good for others or their breast* for offending the
helping others to be good. He was name and distinction of parents
and teachers They heap derision
Dot abnc on their own. but on all
worthy parents and teachers, and
on themselves.
Thi- ideal achievement can come
first a Jew. keeping himself sood.
Philanthropy wa- an extension of
this personal goodness. It was good
for the person himself,
The parent sought to improve
his life, to live closer to God. to1 to us through Torah life and our
do good because the Torah so support of Torah study. Herein
taught. The result: he was up- will our high principles be revealed
lifted and also elevated his chil- and perpetuated with blessings on
dren. us. our families and all mankind
Si 1111:1 r Announces Low Fare
Air-Sea Cruise Programs
LOS ANGELES Sitmar Cruises has announced four new
low-fare air sea cruises for the T.S.S. Fairwind and T.S.S. Fair-
sea, according to Giorgio A. Lauro, chairman of the board.
All are 8-day 7-night and 15 Cruises to the Caribbean, Mexico and Central America, and Alaska
and Canada. Also included are round trip jet transportation on
scheduled airlines, airport welcome services on the day of sail-
ing by Sitmar Cruises' personnel and transfers with baggage and
tips to shipsidc.
From cities in Florida, the 8-day 7-night packages range
from $280 to $840 (plus $6 port taxes) and feature a seven-day
cruise aboard the T.S.S. Fairwind which sails 5 p.m. every Satur-
day from Port Everglades for San Juan, St. Thomas, Santo Do-
mingo and Port-au-Prince.
An 8-day 7-night and 15-day 14-night Mexico and Central
America air sea cruises feature the T.S.S. Fairsea sailing out of
Los Angeles Rates from Miami or Tampa for the one-week pack-
age range from $380 to $490 with the Fairsea calling at Puerto
Yallarta and Mazatlan. Two-week program prices range from
$660 to $1,780 with ports of call including Puerto Vallarta. Aea-
jutla (El Salvador), Acapulco, Zihuatanejo, Mazatlan and Cabo
San Lucas.
From June 1 through Aug. 24, seven 15-day 14-night Alaska
and Canada air sea cruises are offered aboard the T.S.S. Fairsea
sailing from San Francisco. Ports include Vancouver. Campbell
River, Ketchikan. Juneau and cruising via Skagway and Glacier
Bay enroute to Sitka and Victoria. Prices from Miami or Tampa
range from $660 to $1,780.
Lauro noted that passengers will be able to fly to Los An-
geles or San Francisco from Miami or Tampa for only $100 above
the regular cruise fares.
Prices per person for the air sea packages are based upon
double occupancy and space availability and are effective now-
through Dec. 15. 1973. All double rooms feature twin beds.
The 25.000-ton Fairwind and its luxury twin, Fairsea. are of
Libenan registry' and offer the ultimate in luxury cruising. Each
860-passenger ship carries an Italian crew of approximately 500
and features three swimming pools, including one for children,
two nightclubs, seven bars, three orchestras, professional enter-
tainment, pizzeria, sauna, gymnasium, teen-age discotheque, chil-
dren's playroom and nursery, and a wide-screen cinema theatre
which seats 330.
For further information, contact your travel agent or Sitmar
Cruises.
By RABBI BAMUEL J. FOX
Why is it customary to sing
special table songs at the Sab
bath table called "Zemiroth?"
Some (e.g., Ya'avetz) derive this
custom from the verse in the
Psalms 1 Psalm 92) which reads
A Psalm, a song for the
Pay." This would technically dem-
onstrate that somehow the Sab
hath and song are phenomena
which have something in common
and that Sabba Ii ll day of
(Sefec Chasidim, also)
Others derive the idea from
the fact that Job cursed his da> bj
eying that there would be no
songs on that day This would in
dicate that a day which is regarded
as blessed -iiould have songs (Safer
Chasidim).
1 Zan which mean- I
The number of letters 22
make up this Psalm is thi
leal equivalent of the aril tk
value of the letters that maki up
the Hebrew word HI!
which mean- blessing
Keating the Psalm is th.;- -.
ciated with the Almlght) -
nance for the world and al-
Hi- blessing The contents i the
I
1 bear this out
-l'.ik- of the confidence
IP-
:.
r
in his Creator because of His
port and blessing for
There are some wli
this Psalm is especially fit) 1
the third meal of the Sabb*
IUM this third meal is con-
en Saturday afternoon the
noon on which Moses died
' 'I a- the "she;
of hi- people and remember 1
Since the Bible, in the Rook of death makes Jew- feel lad
Genesis, indicates that thc V ,,. ,,f (nil 'lepherd
mighty blessed the seventh da] The pSi)|ni lCj
the** commentary- assert thai Ita ,)f ,,,n.,,|a,i,)n when it emph
blessings should be demonstrated tna, .Thc | )rd ls mv Shep-
with Mmg. Some 1 Rabbenu Eph- and ,nus Isra(>1 nu> r,.ai|y ,
left without a shepherd.
raimi claim that the fini-
touch which the Almighty put on
Adam was the power to express
himself in speech and song
Some rabbis note the fact that
(ha words Ha-hevi i" (the -
enth) and "Shcvach B'peh (praise
with the mouth) have the nn
numerical equivalent in Hebrew
letters This tells them that the
Why is it a tradition la 1
svnagogues to have the third
m.al of the Sabbath on Saturday
in the synagogue together ails
all the other worshippers, in-
stead of in the privacy of or.'-'s
home?
There is a practical ar
theoretical reason for this cus
seventh dav (ie, the Sabbath) is
a dav on which to pra.se the Lord ''^tically speaking. It was n
with'ones mouth. inconvenient to have ev,
, ., 'assemble for the afternoon
Perhaps the gist of this idea can chah st.mce ,hen dlspeT^
Dr. Bernard Mandelbaura, for- 5 understood when we note that' h(imr ,hen n;issemblv fo
_i .u t l tl the songs are chanted at the tanle ,:. ...., nf \i.-.rj :
mer president of the Jewish The- Thc Sa*tath ,,,,,,. k .,ippOM.d to <
ological Seminary of America., stand 0ut in comparison with the
has been named as the new tal-le set during the rest of the
president of the America-Israel week.
Cultural Foundation, which sup- Physically, the best foods are
the third meal which takes ;
in the afternoon, between
prayers of Mincha and Ma'ar:
consumed in the synagogue.
On the theoretical side.
ports the arts in Israel through P1*?"1 n .,he11,ab!f for. ,ho J* ,ho>e *>e- claim thai
scholarships and direct arants tathu' ^'r,,ual,v- ,ho atmosphere iallv mcr1torious to eat
scnoiarsnips, ana airecr grams a, tne table is comparatively more ,.; MlKli. n,
to such major beneficiaries as. relaxed and spiritual This latter
the Israel Philharmonic Orches-, factor is demonstrated by intellec
: tra and the Bezalel Art Schools, tual discussions which take place
The Foundation has its head- at ,h'' Sabba,n ,able M we" ** b>
luarters in New York City.
(i.e. a Minyan). One of the r
jiven for this is that the
meal represents the eschatalu
dimension of the Sabbath ;
to the Utopian period wh-

or
".t
ri-
nd
lie

e
ie
re
t
-a
I
d
Religious
Services
FORT LAUDEROAll
BETH ISRAEL (Temple) Conetrvp.
tiwe. 7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Rabbi kiva Brilliant. Cantor Mao-
rica N EMANUEL. 32*5 W. Oakland Park
Blvd. Refprm. Rpbbi Arthur J. Ab-
rama. Cantor Jerome Klemant. 48
POMPANO BtACH
SHOLOM (Temple). 132 SE 11th Ava.
Conaervative. Rabbi Morria A. Skop.
Cantor Jacob J. Renter.
MA*GATf
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER. (Con.
aervative) (101 NW 1th St.
songs whose words quote phras
from the Bible the Talmud and ^enwiirb^Vo'getner'uTthe -.
"...' JeWlsh hl> 1,lera,ure of the Almighty. Thus it ll .
in the company of a congn
Another reason given is th.r
While scholars can easily engage
in deep conversations involving
the intellect, the average layman
might have difficulty in attempt
ing to do this. Hence, a way wu-
provided to quote works of Intent)
scholarship without being frus
trated at naving to understand
their deep meaning. This was ai
complished by putting these wordi
into song which anyone can chant
without too much trouble in com
prehending them.
In this way all alike can ind :!.:
in quoting the words of scripture
ui | the words of the wise tin-
scholar in his discussion the
layman in his song.
Why is the twenty third Psalm
chanted at the third meal of the
Sabbath (i.e., at the meal on
*****'*vwNrV***r>A*^^^^ Saturday afternoon)?
CANDLELIGHTING TIME
1 SIVAN 7:48
9
"VrVVVVVVV>r\nAnrVvVVVvVVV
time of day in which the I
meal is eaten is close to 11
of the Sabbath. When the S
departs, the "N shamah V"*S<
(the transcendental dimen-
man which is especially feco,
on the Sabbath, also depart-
element is the "additional -
Which leaves man on the exit f
the Sabbath.
The famous Israel Ba'al S
Tov remarked that when a
departs, a quorum of ten 11
Minyan) mbled. Ascot
MUM, this is to assert
while the individual soul dep
remembered as part 01
community at large.
Thus, when the "additional K
leparts at the end of the Sabbath
Generally speaking, the twenty the last meal of the Sabbath s
third Psalm is recited by the pious consumed in a public assembly to
in conjunction with every meal show that while individually we
Some claim that this is because the are losing this extra-dimension of
number of words in this Psalm transcendentalism, it will reman
, 'i.e. 57) is numerically equivalent with us as part of the collect:\e
to the arithmetic value of the let- experience of the Jewish corn-
ten which make up the Hebrew mun.ty
\


Fnday June 1. 1973
* JfewfffTkrkfian of North Broward
Page U
As We Were Saying: By ROBERT SEGA!
Wounded Knee Forces Us To Face Facts
IT HAS TAKEN WOUNDED KNEE to force some
' ,mil day inhabitants of this troubled land to
the facts of Indian life ami death on these
plains, these praries. these rev r
vations. these shanty towns they
have occupied. For 250 years of
poaching by the whites on Indian
oil we now call the United stairs.
those with red skins were pushed
[off their little Farms, deprived of
iheir bunting pattern, attacked
.vith rifle* and aasailed by torch.
Phe stoned tavag i\ of the Indian
Ml be expunged from the history hooks But
eta people, facing murder and pillage and loss of
beloved and colorful wav of life, might not fight
with any weaponry and tactics available'
Once a million souls, the American Indians
reached a low point of 237,000 at the turn of the
century, Then, despite a sordid and misguided
American policv designed to force them into urban
assimilationa pitifully alien way of life for them
they grew in numbers to nearly 800.000 by 1970.
And what really has bien their lot? This peo-
ple has seen 400 treaties drafted and signed by
United Stales officials, only to he largely dishon-
ored by a government priding itself on its probity.
In our times, suicide is the second highest cause of
death amons Indians; their death rate from tubercu-
losis has been seven times that of the remainder of
the American population, their uncinplo>ment rate
ometlmei runs 40 per cent, or 10 times that of
others inhabiting the land they once owned. They
are ess] prey to the ravages Of influenza, pneu
fsroel Wews/efter
By CAM ALPER1
Maimon And His Mission
y\\< IV maimon. wh>> admits to being ovei to. hi nip-
posed to be in lemi retirement! As author of the
uul. the dm tem of M, '
nd and a- one time official itenograp Zion-
Bist Congresses and many conventions,
m still keens his fingers lithe bj short
rand recording of the wceklj meetings
>f th> I-i tel nment Cabinet, where
! accuracy and discretion are re
luired in equal measure
Hut the rest of the week finds Maimon
nvolved in a dramatic nationwide proj-
ect to help immigrants adjust to their
new life in Israel Operating on a shoe-
string, he is aole to activate tens of thousands of volun-
tei manhmn. and bring private lessons in Hebrew or
t an> other subject into the homes of the immigrants
Panorama
By DAVID SCHWART2
Sabra Ambassador
THE IPPOI.NTMENT OE Simcha Dinit* as the
new Israel ambas-ador to the United States is
.i matter el semi unenf v. everyone knows there
are (OUT groat powers the United States, the Bovlol
Union, China and Israel One ran
| asity ice this ssehini up a copy
if the Men York Times or for
.Jthat matter of in) leading paper
| ind comparing the amount of space
gven the various nations These
'our mentioned will early be m
he lead
Ano-h, r lest is to eo-isider how
an U known are th" ambasssdo) i of
the varhma Dstlons, There is hardly :. question, for
itanes thai kbba Bbsn. who served as Israel
ambassador until succeeded bj Gen Yitehak Rabin,
sell-known as Andrei Oromyko, the So
Bmbsaaedor To be sore, Eban owed mnething ol
his prsstlfe to another fed Many Americans liked
1" listen to him speak bSCSUSC they thought it would
help them improve then BngMsb
How doss one get a big job like an ambassador?
Psopb Bay, 'You've got to knot*- someone." Thu n*
doubt helps, but not alwsya
The nevf Israeli ambSSSSdOf .stated from the
bottom -of at least from the outside Years ago M
was the watehman of 'he Israel feUbSSH m Was*
ington. He was eoliege-trained in America sod all
that, but there seemed no other place for him. So
he took it.
Uftsr he took a job teaching Hebrew in Cincin-
nati More recently DC has worked with Golds Meir.
Born in Tel Aviv, he is the first Israel born pure
ambassador to America.
dor.
H is a Bhnmm to have the first Sabra ambassa
This is not an agency or an institution. It is a man It
has DO office, no telephone, no bureaucracy, no red tape,
DO publicity, and almost no money. He does it by the fa-
natical doggedness with which he mobilises groups oi vol-
unteers He finds them primarily among Israel's high
-, hoi 1 youngsters, but be also has help from women's or.
ganizationa and from youth groups from overseas.
Unassuming in manner, unimpressive In appearance.
Yaacov Maimon is already a legend in this field He began
his project in 1950 when immigrants were sitting restlessly
in maabarot, not being assimilated into the life of the
country Since then he has reached thousands.
His method is simple. He gets word from the authori-
ties where the latest group of immigrants are being set-
tled In a short time. Maimon is there, coing from apart-
ment to apartment almost like a peddler offering his
wares: "Is there anyone here who would like help in hi
studies?' The offer applies equally to children at school,
to housewives, to working men. Then Maimon mobilizes
his volunteers His annual contributed budget of less than
$6,000 is spent mostly on truck transport to bring volun
teen to the new settlement area. Lessons are given in
individual homes, for the emphasis is on personal rela-
tionship rather than on class work. Children can"! go Ml
to evening classes. Adulis are frequently ashamed to
appear in a class where their Ignorance is paraded When
housewife is taught Hebrew in her own kitchen by a
19 j ear-old sabra girl ill her inhibitions fall away, it is as
!l h,i own daughter wtrs teaching her.
Yaacov Maimon h eve~yvthete at once: Jerusalem.
Haifa, Bel Shemesh Ashdod, Givat Olga, Tivon. Hen ra,
where not" I! is be who visits the home, introduces the
volunteers, teti them started w"h a sample lesson, oh
tains weeklj reports from th" volunteer teachers, encour-
ages, guides, i rganiies, keeps records
I followed Maimon one evening as he made his rounds
m a nearhj neighborhood of Russian immigrants from
hours later he was nlrea.lv hearing their first reports, an.l
'jrorgia In an SDIDlJlHtJ short time Re had knocked on
M floor,, ingratiated himself with the Jnmigrsnte. and
,,, hls Mgh wheel wjtantbfn to tbeir tasks. Two
preparing for next week's assignments. Tomorrow be I
i. in Hsdnrs and the following Is *Mod
Ti,,s is old faatwened, personal voluntbei work of the
,no-t devoted kind. M brings the lives of the imml -.ran..
no, onh education, but the warmth of personal contact
ftf* old bWl Isfbtm, and the know led- thai others are
interested in them
Maimon is happy u> his UJSJftM WOJ* He has no com
ptotota, no demands He is grateful for good Health. Only
sometimes he wishes he had a helicopter so he could get
around to more places more quickly.
moma. dysentery, trachoma. Long before the scourge
of air pollution had settled over America, the Ln-
dians had grown highly vulnearable to ills prevalent
on the reservations.
Slowly at first in this era of candid television
and gutsy documentary films, the scarlet American
shame of Little Big Horn, and Wounded Knee has
been fastened upon our minds and souls. Cust-r >
last stand has been resurrected into infamy revis-
ited; and the shabby ways of the Bureau of Indian
Affairs politics on the part of many (certainly not
all i have been sharply X-rayed for those with cour-
age to look.
Cuater'l last stand in 1876 marked the centen-
nial of IS history Soon we shall observe our bicen-
tennial Part of that observance should be a time of
atonement for America's sorry descent into geno-
cide, 0U* maltreatment of the American Indian.
Book Review
SIYMOURB.IWMAN
Holocaust Literature
THE WA1SAH MARY OF CHAW A. KAPLAN.
' translate! and edited by \hraham I btah (Col-
lier Books. S2.05i is a revised and up dated edition
, of the book original!) published it
"Scroll of Agony "
Twentv yean after the Warsaw
ghetto. Chsfm Kaplan's diary was
found preserved in a kerosene i in
A Warsaw Hebrew teacher, be b
believed to have died in late I 142
or early 1943 The journal begins
Jept 1 193:4. the date that Hitler
stunned the world It ends In Aug
ust 1942. The diary is | human document It will be
quoted for years to come. Kaplan has many dia-
tribes against the Judenrat and its police
The rumors that ran through the ghetto, the
bribery of the Judenrat's police to be kept off the
list of those to be deported (and they knew what
deportation meant I, the secret observances of Purim
and Chanukah, the pangs of hunger, the anguish of
parents and children who were separated are all
a part of a history that humanity must not h* per-
mitted to forget.
In the introduction to Hunter and Hunted, se-
lection- and adding by C.crd Korman (Viking Press.
$8.95), Prof Korman has two memorable quotations
The first is by Emil Fackenhcim who said.
' we aie first commanded to survive as Jews.
le.-t the Jewish people perish We are commanded,
second, to remember in our very guts and bOMS
hi martyrs of the holocaust We are forbidden,
thirdly to deny or despair of God lest Judaism
perish. We are forbidden, finally, to despair of the
world a; the place which is to become the kingdom
of Cod, lest W help make it a meaningless place in
which God Is dead or irrelevant awl even thing is
permitted To abandon any of these Imperatives, in
ie ponse to Hitler's victory at Auschwitz, would be
0 hand him yet other, posthumous victories'
The other quote is from Elie Wiesel who in
siated thai tbi holocaust "can -Ml be experienced
An) Jew mu-t enter into it again in or
di ; to take it upon himself We all stood at Sinai;
. we all heard the Anochi I am the Lord He
later said In 1987 that the catastrophe must be
understood Hrsl and foremost as i 'unique Jewish
catastrophe
Korman divided the book Into s*ven part- and
he preface., the selections with a lengthy historical
i 'it rod net ion and prefatory notes for each of the
sections He indicate! | sasODS to be learned from
th.- fact that the spokesmen for Jews and the lead-
ers of a Jewish organisation for over two de .el is
. l<>21 liMti) were men of wealth and political in-
fluence hut Ihey arete svdmMatienMs and devoid
of a deep Jewish understanding
The Cornell professor collected 27 provocative
e*Mf drawn from diaries, letters, documents and
transcripts written bj journalists, soldiers and his
t rums The hook is poignant and potent historical
record He borrowed from Chaim Kanlaa who wrote.
"Individuals will be destroyed, but the Jewish com
Diiinity will live on."
lest Wo Forget by Lstfj Similar (BBYO Juda-
ism Pamphlet Scries no. price) is a brief mono-
graph which supplKv in a too-capaulated form some
bits of anti-Semitic btatory, GermenJewish reia
iioivhi There arc many nhofos and illustrations. It is this
type of publication vvhu h enc >urges a few to under-
take some further studies hut. for a great i num-
ber, serves ai an end to ilei per involvement.
u
St
it
n
II


Page 12
.*/$# Fkr**W> <* "* Bf0wara
Friday, June
I. 1S73
I could renounce
my career.
____I could not
deny my heritage.


When a Soviet Jew applies for an exit visa, he closes the door
to his past. When he decides to declare himself a Jew he risks
any further advancement in his career. His desire to live as a
Jew becomes an all encompassing need.
He knows that fulfillment may be months, even years
away. Maybe never. But he has made a commitment to himself
and to his heritage. He cannot turn back.
He comes to Israel with hope, determined to build a new
life. We must see that he has the opportunity to adapt his old
skills to new demands, that his children receive a proper edu-
cation, that he has a decent place to live. Let us match the
courage of the Soviet immigrants to Israel. Let us open the door
to their future...
keep the promise
GIVE TO THE
ISRAEL EMERGENCY FUND
OF THE UNITED JEWISH APPEAL
UNITED JEWISH APPEAL-
JEWISH FEDERATION
OF NORTH BROWARD
3905 N. Andrews,
Ft. Lauderdale 33307
Telephone 565-4869
PUase Make Your Pledoe
NOW
to the federation Offke
Name
Address
I (we) hereby pledge and promise to pay to The Jew-
iab Federation of North Broward:
For the 1973 Regular Campaign
For the 1973 Israel Emer. Fund
Total


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