The Jewish Floridian of North Broward

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44572526
lccn - sn 00229547
ocm44572526
System ID:
AA00014313:00046

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Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale


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Full Text
<$*Jewish FtondHavn
?e
of XORTH MIROWARO
Volume 2 Number 18
June 29. 1973
Price 20 cents
CHARGE ADMINISTRATION ACCENT IS ON WAR EXPENDITURES
Rabbis Hit Nixon for Shunning Home Worries
By Special Report
ATLANTA, G. Leaders of the Central Conference of American
Rabbis sharply condemned the Nixon administration's continued fail-
ure to provide adeq-iat-j funds for badly needed social programs aiding '
the poor, the voung. the sick and racial minorities, particularly since j
the U.S. has di-engaged 'roti the Vietnam War.
Sharing the keynote platform off
the Reform rabbinic group's 84th Rahbi David Polish. Evanston. 111., i
annual convention here at the CCAR president, and Rabbi Rob-
SheraftontBiltmore Hotel, both ert |. Kahn. Houston, rice presi-,
dent attacked the general lack of
"moral consciousness and concern"
among the American public, includ-
ing Jews.
Rabbi Polish, in describing the
mood of the nation, felt that "we
are experiencing not only ideo-
logical dislocation, bot psycho-
logical trauma."
He warned that Jews, particu-
larly the Reform rabbinate, must,
not "become part of this negative i
.N\ndrome. on the contrary, we'
must pave the way in shaking loose
the moral fibre of our people, im-
ploring them to demand the social
changes needed in our nation."
Rabbi Polish pointed out that
the CCAR had always ihewn the
; way, citing the rabbinic organiza-;
tion's early outcry against the war |
in Vietnam and that "we were the
only national clergy body. Chris-
tian or Jewish, to denounce cor-
ruption in government as early as
October. 1972."
Both speakers criticized the
Nixon administration for "disman-
tling the tools of social peace"
They culled upon the 1.100 CCAR
member* to continue in the "proph-
Continued on Page 10-
health 'rawer
Golda
To Run
Again
TEL AVIV (JTA) Pre-
mier Golda Meir Mid here that her
health was perfect and was there-
fore not responsible for the "many
hesitations" she had before she
reached her decision to run for
office again next October
1 reflected ttll the last mo-
ment whether to accept the request
awd will of my cnaVngun and
stand for another term," she said.
"Only toward the end of last week
did I come to decision and then
I reported to Party Secretary
Gen. Aharon Yadlin." Mrs. Meir
told local reporters.
The 7 5-veer-old Premier stated
to a letter to Yadlin that she
bad decided not to retire after
this fall's national election
a decision received with juhtia-
tion to labor Party circles.
Mrs. Meir indicated that she re-
garded the soate of labor troubles
that has engulfed Israel during the
past year as one of the major
triato toeing the nation with seri-
ous implications for the country's
future.
Mrs. Meir disclosed that she had
Continued on Page 8
10,000 Demonstrate Against
Brezhnev Summit in Capital
By JOSEPH POLAMOFF
JTA Washington Bureau Chief
WASHINGTON More than 10,000 Americans concerned with the
fate of Soviet Jews massed in the nation's capital Sunday to remind
Soviet Communist Party Secretary Leonid I. Breshnev and his host.
President Nixon, that there is a moral and humanitarian factor in the
relations between great powers that must not be ignored.
The Freedom Aaaembly for So-,""
viet Jews began in the West Plata tenets of human rights before ex-
of the Capitol shortly alter 2 p.m. | tending to it the benefits of prof
The throngs who came here in
planes, trains, buses and cars from
20 states gathered under threaten-
ing skies and intermitent rainfall
to hear speakers demand free emi-
gration for Jews and other citizens
of the Soviet Union, an end to ar-
rests and harassments of those
seeking exit visas and to urge the
U.S. government to see to it that
the USSR complies with the basic
itoble trade with this country.
The demonstration
scribed by pebee as "orderly,"
well behaved" and "well or-
ganized." The demonstrators
were preponderantly young peo-
ple.
Young women pushing babies in
Continued on Page 6

WANT TO GO TO ISRAEL
Panovs, Others May Go
Free // They Behaved
During Brezhnev's Visit
Arab War of Terror
Spreads to Campuses
TEL AVTV (JTA) An Is-
raeli theatrical producer who just
returned from Moscow said here
that exit visas may be issued
shortly to Valerv and Galina Panov
provided that thejr maintain a low!
profile and desist from anti-Soviet I
agitation for a reasonable period
of time.
Yaacov Agmon. wno attended
the recent International Theater
Institute Congress in the Soviet
capital said he visited the Panovs
who were fired from Leningrads
Kirov Ballet Co. 14 months ago
after they applied for exit visas to
go to Israel.
Fists Fly
In Heated
Brooklyn
By IRWIN SUALL
A potent source of moral sup-
port for the fanatical war of
the Arab terrorists against the
State of Israel has been gaining
ground on the American campus
and in the academic communi-
ties It is buttressed by support
from militant pro Arab groups on
America's radical left and by
tangible aid from the Arab world
itself.
The impetus for the growth of
this anti-Israel and often anti-
Semitic force has come largely
through the efforts of two organ-
izations one. a well-coordinated
network of Arab student groups
on campus, the other a loosely
structured but active association
of Arab-American graduates and
professional "intelligentsia." Both
are fountains of revolutionary-
propaganda activities rallying
behind the Arab terrorists in their
struggle to destroy Israel.
The first and more familiar of
Continued on Page 7
1
Agmon said the Panovs told
him they still wanted to go to
Israel and that they were un
able to get work. He said he
approached Soviet authorities, in-
cluding people in the Ministry'
of Culture which hosted the 1TI
Congress.
According to Agmon. he was
told that the Panovs were denied
exit visas because "they are trou-
blesome and engage in anti-Soviet
agitation." But the authorities said
Continued on Page 5
HUR0K LOVES RUSSIAN ARTISTS-ANP THEIR ADMIRATION
Is Impresario Collaborator?
SOI Nt/tOK
in heyday
Bv RAPHAEL ROTHSTEIN
ftwlah (1in.iil.-le Feature Swulu-ate
NEW YORK "ft Hurok
Presents ." is the cuarantee of
the finest quality of concert art-
ists, ballet and international per-
forming arts attractions.
Behind that guarantee is the
man whose name is synonymous
in the United States with the
word "impresario" Sol Hurok.
who last week was honored in
New York on his 85th birthday
by a gala festival at the Metro-
politan Opera.
Hurok, a one-time immigrant
hardware peddler, has brought
to America such distinguished
artists as Pavlova, Chaliapin.
Rubinstein, Elman and dozens
of others, not to forget the
Royal Ballet, Margot Fonteyn
and Nnreyev. He has introduced
to generations of Americans
the brilliance of Russia's Bol-
shoi Ballet and such great So-
viet artists as David Oistrakh.
His contribution to American
cultural life, particularly the bal-
Continued on Page 3
NEW YORK(JTA)A new
confrontation loomed here be-
tween Hasidic Jews and b'acks
I in the racially mixed Crown
I Heights section of Brooklyn.
The blacks insist on the remov-
al of police barricades which limit
i access on Saturdays to a service
road running past the United
! Lubavitcher Synagogue. Rabbi
j Yehuda Krinsky, a spokesman for
the Lubavitcher movement, told
the Jewish Telegraphic Agency
that the blacks were "trying to
prod us into a confrontation."
He said that if anyone tried
to remove the barricades with-
out authorization it would be
"between them and the police."
He declined to say how mem-
bers or the Hasidic community
would react in such an event.
The block was the scene of l
clash recentiv between several
hundred Hasidim and police after
two patrolmen attempted to ar-
rest three Hasidic youth who al-
legedly battered two cars being
driven along the block during
hours when traffic is restricted.
One of the cars was driven by Dr.
Rufus Nichols, a black physician
who lives on the block, and the
other by a patient of Dr. Nichols.
The Hasidim claimed the cars
were being drive "recklessly." At
Continued on Page 3
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if>.,.,,,.. migrate. *m yifcgtaBdi^a Brwhj,^
iTf-d fTtfures that of kl.VM Jew.
who la! ear applied to lri>r all
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PlMOmaMr, tnr unmenttonerl rept I appentv apparent!,
5'- taehttle tfcaai Jaaa in trie
tbe in the sensitive" cat. ton
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"iwr rmrntnr)
Ut norm orowara
page J
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Continued from Page 1
let. is enormous: his achievements
and legendary exploits have been
the subjects of film and books.
At 85. Hurok is at the pinnacle
of his 60-year career. He still
wears a. broad-brimmed fedora
and carries a silver-tipped cane.
When in London he stays at the
Savoy, and in Moscow he gets
good servicea rare commodity
by tipping lavishly and speak
ing Russian. In New York he
lives comfortably on Park Ave.
He is rich, but is proud of his
liberal voting record and even
found it necessary to explain a
congratulatory message from
President Nixon lest it be thought
he had gone over to the Repubh
cans.
As a Russian Jew born in the
Ukraine, Hurok has been criti-
cized for not making more ol
opportunities to intercede on be
half of Soviet Jewry He has told
American Jewish activist leaden
that the cultural treaties with the
Russians brought opportunities
for communications hitherto non
existent "You couldn't talk about
the Jews under Stalin." he or..""
reportedly retorted when criti
dad for not emphasizing the i>
sue of Jewish cultural suppres
sion and the denial of the right
to emigrate.
He has on occasion inter-
reded, but how vigorously or
sincerely is a matter of conjee
ture. Such was the case when
he took up the plight of Valerv
Panov recently with Russia
visiting Culture Tsaress, Mad-
ame Furti-va. Militant Jews
openely scorn Hurok as a "col-
laborator.' one who has en-
riched himself through cultural
exchange with little thought to
his fellow Jews' suffering in
the Soviet I'nion.
Four JDL members have bee;i
accused of throwing firebombs
last vear at Hurok's New York
Sol Hurok celebrated his 85th birthday last week.
Hurok introduced Moscow's Bolshoi Ballet and
many other Soviet artists to American audiences.
But militants openly scorn him as a 'collaborator"
who has enriched himself through cultural ex-
changes with little thought to his fellow Jews'
suffering in the Soviet Union.
office in which the impressario's
secretary died. The JDL denied
involvement.
The Hurok gala last week was
a benefit for the Performing Arts
Library of New York and drew
dozens of prominent celebrities
and socialites. It was the social
event of the season. On stage
there were acts like Margot Fon-
teyn dancing in a sequence from
"Swan Lake." while accompanied
on the violin by Isaac Stern.
Hurok was presented with New-
York's highest cultural honor, the
Handel Medallion, by Mayor John
Lindsay, and a Spanish award by
Prince and Princess Alfonso de
Bourbon.
Hurok is a bona fide 'super-
star'' and hopes to keep on being
one A friend of his. noting the
enormous financial success of the
gala concert, commented: "It's
too bad you can't take it with
i
you." To which Hurok calmly
replied: "I'm not planning to go
anyplace."
SOt HUROK
today
Orthodox, Black Fists
Fly in Hot Brooklyn
HillMill
Continued from Page 1
a press con Terence Dr. Nichols
and a black pastor. The Rev. Wil-
iiam A. Jones, who is president
of the New York chapter of the
Southern Christian Leadership
Conference, said they would de-
mand that police remove the oar-
ricades. Dr. Nichols' wife. Janet.
a ho is president of a neighbor
hood association, said. "The arbi-
trary traffic restriction instituted
at the synagogue must be re-
lieved at once or we will be
forced to take the law into our
own hands." Police spokesmen
.aid that there were no plans to
remove the barricades.
Rev. Jones, pastor of the
Bethany Baptist Church, alleged
that the barriers were intended
by the Hasidim to force outsiders
to conform to Orthodox Jewish
law forbidding riding on the Sab-
bath. Rabbi Krinsky insisted that
the barricades, which have been
used for the past three years,
were intended solely to protect
worshippers. particularly chil-
dren, who congregate outside the
synagogue on Saturdays.
. He said that four children of
his community have been struck
by cars on the block during the
past year. Rabbi Krinsky told
the JTA that only through traf-
fic was barred from the block
during Saturday worship hours
and that residents were free to
romp and go. Dr. Nichols eon-
tended that as a physician, he
and his patients must have free
access to the block 24 hours a
day.
Howard Scheiner. 34. one of
three Hasidic Jews arrested in
i the June 2 clash with police, was
arraigned at Brooklyn Criminal
i Court and released on $2,500 bail
| pending a hearing set for July 9.
1 Scheiner was charged with sec-
ond degree assault, robbery, resis-
i ting arrest and other offenses.
\ The police said that 15 officers
I were injured in the melee which
! involved some 400 Hasidim.
Hasidic spokesmen have ac-
cused the police of indiscriminate-
ly beating innocent bystanders
and said they would file com-
\ plaints against individual officers
I who allegedly "acted like Nazis."
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Friday. June 22. 1373
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r r: rr. s:~e. : zr : .?-;
"; :::-:t .ecie: wrcs or. ecnorjc"! e-
rwriaa re sad tmox I ccs cc as d.i js r tiz-J*
- -_ae cent.- tt sfNH auaaxiiy so*, lie : ne
as cone c imaH a* reakaee a the jmu: ar.i.-
- r -: : r_I pcs. 7:.-: :z: ^r J" .. .- -:
ipmim
-_- -v-?- r::--r:
we the >: Jggfc..
Jewa* people asacac theac the SOOuBOO now hrix there
sal! ami aeepate the fad that ChoBceflar rhicaadr
g is Tee fa it pfafa fact ie is the ieaber etc new
ace ibsa oadf at wheat papefaajae lode-, aeiv
-
TTA5H1XGTOX. DC Both
kiwi aed pohtacall.v Gen
new appoint-
eet h a remirkaMe devetop-
met another re-
irfc*S" development- hap-
peaed *.A\ caoaga
Lest mc -15 Gen H
to revert Preside
that at kac fatted t< 1 any-
eae (ape;
mow.- K..-e>a of rtapon-
- can
?ee tike iepartaie of H R
Baldeaaaa The Presiden-
He did
plead- H
sad -v rteeut-
property. Gee Haad re-
Baaai -hat S-: d~ no: bebe
eeaad rrerr in Jus White B
r -wij past wshoot resigning
- Amy The Presi
sea. dad eet he? Haag to resign
v ot.er baa to reaaga or offer
tie Gea Ha ; > reply aed he
dai eet withdraw bis ongiaal
Gee Haig agree-J
:o su> fee farther weeks in amforrr.
that he naeded to prepare for
sar*. a total ehaage in > of
- i *e-


Argentine Jews Hopeful

-
..-

-

pfaaead that beeades >e
jrtrr -zs zrz-
--z,:

or- d ^
Start Had A Coftsertatfve Record
-
x he

a^aedoaaarat of that
- -
*eae

ed took to the total sKaauoe
- serve as the I
dcat > choef of star! and genera'.

iy (a: U :r ,-- raod at arJt .-.
Bet ea the pafabeal sade. -
BBpartaaKe asaat certatr
; .::---- ; .
bmt Secretao of Defease Met-
iia Laud as the Presadeat i do
: ttaifiir DespHe h^
veakaess for csrraitoas ap-
praeahea. Laard has always beer
a eaaa of uutat aixfa-> Ehea
naare afairireatK. be also a
aaaa hc- caaw-s tae Coacres
aaa eB otarr aspects of our poll
txs fraai job*, hard, prai
-alrtjej as oae of the
pnaee pecaaanttes of the foreaer
resaar at tee Vfaat Hoese That
atxhs oat a eaar froa the w
rate harm Xo poluirtan in his
est r^sa- for exanpie. to bu*
Lawreaee O'Bneas tetopheae.
Cnears ji paUics are afeeepi
of coarse Bat sane.
do not
parpfrseie-j
al mimo has now
by extreax politi-
cal i raft aw u aed ahuadeaia
ai the perwe of Mel Laird As
Al Hue s appaaataaeat attain aa
ead to drift Mel Laird s ap-
a arpaaiaa of
betweea the
Qeppoat
Here. God fcaews. there is aaerh
fast as there are a
of ptabhou aeed
aaare the wiser leaders tn Gee
great are peanag awre aed
ffcrt of aa other arahfi iu< he
ko*ir
jjjj. ~.ii Mertnaa
Talmad.' "njre
to short'-r n ite'a Wat
^ate beat*- V .Ul>ui
bv JOSEPH AI.S0P
Sam J has now
" hearing-
b-f''
< OOlinlM-d OB ?*UA i
Max Lerner
Sees It

keei
: b-. a v
who n
:
ll ng hope in fat WhaU Y\
ra of Westerr
had of Grand I>
fOT th At Bu- Ik GjuI> a-
r iaimurred in his cave who
detour?-' Howard MacB
\
I *..- k on [
Eon
' aa Moeaet f
*ho-
-.. of '.
I

-

-
e tower
*ar pabctes bet
r he d
- at boeae. aed his sebterTa
bal oik \ B------
-
a d-

It is t Wr N v bea
taB v
aes lea
at the Fan.
Xaenra r->e=*cueo '
the Sen. the TN" camera
le competition between V t* aTfr:
aad rg*nre* are dee-
"cts aed af saaall er What aian'-
to ae bej jet Ha?
measuft of Mr S a a baa 'hey eaanot g.>e th -
e>. -n to his project* abroad
:rtt> will br a toss to the natwo M
Europe as weU The whole wiirection of the Eart^W" Amerwa eat
neet. tai eacaia N \T st U uapor
but Iht r auks are far more importaat TV eees--
of mutual tnop reduction on both sides depends I
tefaaea the So\iets and the West
The am :>sues between the 1'mted States and the
Market aaari Ifaai of m*netar> ii nixaaiiaina aad trade
Pomprelations Thai h Bat potat neer New Atlanta?
Caaraa i\>npia their aawtaaj ia leafaai hut this ntt-i not forehodV aa Ice Age
ahead for Iht aBBafal to inic
Both aafa ,>wc thi< if anxthini: to the great agtag figure of
Jean Monnet If an\ laaM ha\e sur\i\ed ia the
since WarM W ai 11 Ijacj are afaaaata H> shadow
wber> IV afaaaTa hj> wiihertd He worked fwr a Vaated Staars
of faaaai bur MOW with th< idea of ippiinj it to the Vl
States atfaai the ocean His Mston wa eh*o.vs a inarm'
and a amfxinit .wh-
fa th, | Bkatfahl show move* on aaerrilj. i *heee a
that faaaraaaa w-.ll aaa be pragmatic aed pa> aaaae atareuoa
>e onaoini aaaM of h>m Bfaa* to toJI aaabj to the people aad aa>. "Oa Tilnjili 1 await
>**r iwdamen: Do with me what >ou will in the ead Bat aaeaar-
wh,>r be .haped and work to be atoar."
L
auuciiixi, o.
i>


tnday. June 29, 19^3
* Jt&ist' fkridlii&ri of North Broward
Page 5
AND Of PRAYER AND SORROW
In One Volume, Songs Love
By Jl'DY DRl'CKKK
rilE Ml SIC OF THE JEWISH
PEOPLE. B> Judith Kaplan
Eisfiwtrtn. t'nion of American
Hebrew Congregations. S15.00.
339 Panes.
When Judith Eiscnstcin de-
d to put together a new guide
to the history and appreciation
of Jewish music, she didn't real-
m 1964. that her short art
i, Words and Music, printed
Keeping Posted." would pre-
cede I wh:>l; new wave of in'er-
is* m muMc creation, tinging
and performing and Chaseldic
which has emerged today I Ik i
n- at mnaieiani and teachers, she
treated to make the transforma-
tion from leaching to creating.
She lias been immensely sue-
c --ful 'The Heritage of Music'
.. i compilation <>f chants, songs.!
and theatre pieces that have
ci us through >ur heni.i
of Jewish experiences
Most tes lh< : "I Jewish music i
and terioui students com;)!
that there is a \.i-t shortage of'
ti rial for reference use Well.'
we have one Mrs Eisen-
rteii m and intuitive
! a have motivated her to corn-
i.on laachar aid manager
- ".. < onei rk
'>d fin* 'M jchool *< rmpU Beth
Sholoi>' .'.' ;' er. the cowpl* ha*
Hrr moriM
w lha pioii1 opr'a
or vlx> p*-'o-m*d at 'he Metro-
per* W-
r .' '.' mi Dade C
College while .-.
e- t degree *t the Uo ve-i (y of
/MJ.S. JUDY DRUCKIK
pile .. thai .- the answer
to most i wish music teachers'
dreams.
The book i- nol : history, and
not :i.im .i book; although
it cont r 100 selections of
music translated from Hebrew to
English, and from Yiddish to
English ["he ongs i "e at con!
panied b< -. ti i illuminat
ing hi toi .i ailing the
laj man n formation
on it chmnolo or
When t l-i in one book, can
orii \o\ e, of prayer.
of row >m the Psalms,
Mm : Sepl dim, Ashke.
iongi of Torah
unii Israel all accompanied by
- of paint
: Lilptun -
11. ial music to
m w gen-
eratio i to want t i explore its
i music and to experi-
ment with new ipproachithe
Joys of Judaism.
Is there a Jewish music" Why
do the Jewish people express
themselves so very poignantly in
mWic? Music is our link today
with the Jews of the diaspora
and with our brothers in Israel,
It is our way of reaching the Jew-
ish related heart.
A (,'hassidic tale related by
Jack D. Spiro. national director
of education, telis of the I.adier
Rebbe who once noticed a con-
fused look on the face of one
of his ongregants. He called to
the man and said. "I can see that
you do not understand my ser-
mon. Listen to this melody and
it will teach you how to cling to
God The man listened and soon
und< rstood.
The music teachers in the
Judaic field todaj have a heav\
responsibility. Through Jewish
music, they can reach our boys
and gir's today with the heart as
well as the mind.
The exolo*ion f interest in
music today makes it evident
that everj music teacher should
realise her great potential es
penally being able to impart our
vast musical culture to the J<
0< I i:oi row.
u h I greater privilege than to
h Judaism through the arts?
Tins book came at the right
time It is a "inns'' for everj
Jewish home and everj Jev
$t hool.
Syrian Car Blows
In Crowded Rome
i
ROME registi red automobile packed with
explosives blew up in the center
of Rome, injuring two men de-
scribed as Arabs who were inside
the cat
Police said only a small part of
the total amount of explosives
aboard the car went off. appar-
ently igniting spilled gasoHne.
Bomb disposal experts later found
a large amount ol g< '.ignite con-
cealed in cigarette cartons
The two men. both badlv
burned but not in gra\e condi-
tion, wen- taken to Rome's Gen-
eral Hospital and placed aider
a heavy police guard. From the
automobile documents and per-
sonal panels, police tentatively
identified one of the men as
shilili Ryad, bom in Ramlch in
1954 and now residing in
Damascus.
According to pol.ee officials
the black Mercedes also contains I
di lonators ai I Fuses They said
that had all the explosives aboard
the car ignited there would '
been a massive tragedy in the
heart of the city.
The i xplosion occurred in thi
Piazza Barberinl at the foot ol
the \ la \ eneto and next to one of
R me famous Bernini statues
which was undama
\ passer-by, Roberto Gaerra,
who pulled the injured men to
safety, said: "There were two
explosions, then a huge sheet ol
flame, the men threw themsrhc-
out of the ear and started roll
ing on the ground to extinguish
their burning clothes.''
! dice now are trying to find oof
if the men were responsible for
the explosion and, if so, what they
were trying to accomplish. On
theory, which police said is at the
moment "a mere hypothesis," is
ihat the men were planning to
place the car in front of the nei
by Israeli El Al Aii hues office
Sara Schneider
I.fads Delegates
i
Sara Schneider, presidenl of
Fort l auderdale chapter, B
!', r th Women, was selected I > lead
i hapter's d< l< gation t < the '
ntion of BBW Di-
Five in Ma ni Beach la-: e< I
The di I -, tion includi d Ida I
i | resident: Bertha Shepe,
fund-raising vice president; Carol
me I i recording s 'cri tarj.
K. -e Met row. member*
11 ndent and I. trt tta Stock, i
chairman. 11 < I
!> en livi : BBVt -
id si ice programs.
Tin
ting a mi nbi rihip drive. Pi os>
pei live m ml rs are int ited to
coi it: R >se \ c irov 5061 W l
1 k Blvd.
Panovs, Others May
Go Free in Russia
Continued from PagS 1
i ..soMablc time say two
if he dancer- keep quiet" for a
montna they will get thoi
Agmon said Hm was permitted to
relaj this information t' the
Panovs and that he had I feeling"
they would get their visas within
; few weeks.
Dan Raginsky. a Jewish sci-
entist in Moscow, told the news-
paper. Maariv, inai >o\iet authori
ties are broadly hinting to Jew
ish activists Ihat they will get
\isas if the) -,sil quietlv" especi-
ally during Communist party
Secretar> LoswM I. Brezhnevs
vi>lt to the l/.S. beginniug this
week.
According tO Raginsky. 10 Jew
lab activist] were recently sum-
moned to KGB .secret police)
Iquarters and told 'bat they
would get then viSM within two
Religious j
Services
FORT lAUDEftDAlt
BETH ISRAEL cTemple) Comerva-
tie. 7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Kabbi *.kiva Brilliant. Cantor Mau-
rice N.u **
EMANU-BL. S84S W. Oakland Parh
Blvd. Ref*rm. Rabbi Arthur J. Ab-
rimi. Cantor Jerome Klement. *
POMMNO BlACM
SHOLOM (Tempi*). 132 SE 11th Av*.
Con*rvt.v*. Rabbi Morri* A. Skop.
Cantor Jar.nb J. Remer.
MAROATf
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER. (COf).
acrvative) S101 NW 9th St.
COtAl satttMS
CORAL SPRINGS HEBREW CON-
GREGATION (Conservative) 39'
University Dr.. Coral Spring*.
Rabbi Mm W*iti.
v mi
years or possibh bj the end of
.hi- yeai I ihaved.
Pou activists who have a Your ship is the s.s. Nieuw
l*n giv. fre warned bj |. Amsterdam, largest liner sailing
the authorities that their exit per _. Airinrin.nn,,i,n'r
m.ts would be revoked if theii regularly from Florida. At 37,000 tons, she s
fi i. nds e i to make twice as big as some Florida cruiseships
trouble
We've got
the nicest 10-day
Caribbean cruises
for you,
and 9 reasons why.
*JWattr of 'fart by
JOSEPH JILSOP
Continued from Page 4
bellwether of the House of Rcp-
n -i tatives has just called upon
everyone to (et bach to the
pressing business of normal j;o\
eminent. Wilbur Mills of Ar-
kansas is not merely the vaetlj
powerful of the Ways
and M -ans d imittee He is
also .1 in '" speaks very
V he 'toes so, the
aim i- always to point a new
din ction \ i! the House has
never failed to respond to a
Mills plea oi this kind.
Mills sp i onfesaed, be-
cause of "tl .. ipat I upon our
>\ iti u of ly ,T
' lie re-
marked that th President of
the i in'- d In no way
rendered and he
urged the Pre? dent to begin set-
log ayain "wi purpose and dis-
patch. He ur. the Congress,
aeen more fervently, to start
tackling a lone list of thorny
problems on a broad front.
In short, the new tram at the
White House will find no lack
of leaden in Co i trees who think
other things are important be-
lides u
but carries no more passengers.
2 So you'll have all the room you'd
ever need to experience the grandeur
of this great luxury liner: staircases that
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.
a!i included in the fare
4 The Nieuw Amsterdam is one of the
* very few cruiseships where you can
slip rjght out of the Lido pool into a full
iction of luncheon delectables right on
deck. And no plastic plates on this Grand
Lady of the Sea
5StJterooms are bigger, mere
comfortable. No convertible sofa
beds No curtains where doors should be.
No corners cut or expenses spared to give
/ou a real home away from home.
6 You'll have the nicest crew in
cruisinn and more of them Almost
twice as mar.y as tome smaller cruiseships.
7.
9.
No need to carry a pocketful of cash
around You can sign for just about
3verything.
8 You don't have to v\orry about
tipping either. No gratuities reqi.
The islands: Curacao. Grenada. La
Guaira, Guadeloupe. St. Thomas.
St. Maarten and San Juan. The best of th
Caribbean and every side of it too. from
beaches and bargains to sightseeing,
sports, nightclubs and casinos.
10-Day Cruises from Port Everglades to 5
Caribbean and South American ports.
Alternate Monday and Friday departures
all-year long.
The- s s Nieuw Amsterdam is registerec
the Netherlands Antilles For more
information, see your travel agent or set
us the coupon.
; Hoi- I A .p Cl "5. Suite 8"' Bldg. '.
: 2455 E Sv '. Blvd
: Telcohoei- mi Phone 15 -J454
'.
Cruise I



We'fe Dutch and we want everything to be perfect.
Holland America Cruises
i-
i
11


11
jom in a general propaganda enoios.


Page 6
-Jmist>ncr*MM ** Bw>w*rJ
Friday, June 29. 1973
i
Russia Tourists Aid Enemy
The Nixon-Brezhnev summit
meeting shows American Jews at
their schizophrenic best.
* The summit provides them
with the occasion to protest,
march, debate the inhumanity of
the Soviet Union toward its Jew-
ish population.
Through it all, they can argue
that the question is not simply
Soviet oppression in a ctoaed so-
ciety, but Soviet oppression in a
closed society crowned by the
thorn of classic Russian anti-
Semitism.
Then, after the protests. the-
marches, the debates comes the
summer, and they can join the
exodus for travel and vacation
broad, with Moscow. Leningrad
and other points of Communist
interest high on their itinerary.
The reasons Jews give for
wanting to tour the Soviet Union
are fairly standardized. Since so
many Jewish roots are East Euro-
pean, they will tell you they
want to see these roots for them-
selves.
Or else, they cant wait to pel
a first-hand glimpse of 'this fab-
ulous social experience."
Acting Out Disappointments
But the truth is that they are
still acting out the disappoint
ment of their immigrant parents
and grandparents who never
lived beyond the illusion* of the
1930'.- into the cruel reality of
the 1940s, which showed "this
fabulous social experiment" to be
a desperate hoax
They never faced up to the un-
masking, when the skeleton of
Utopian Sovietism finally showed
itself to be what it had always
been: Soviet expansionism and
imperialism on a par with the
worst capitalism had to offer.
This is the group still -daze*]
by the unadorned truth that Rus-
sian Communism never did very
much at all to stop Russian anti-
Semitism, which was the reason
for their parents' immigration in
the first ptaee and for their sym-
pathy with the revolution from
its very' beginning. Hadnt Marx
and Lenin disavowed anti-Sera-
jtism as a plague corrupting the
social body?
This is the group still hoping
to discover the best on their sum-
mer travels in the Soviet Union
while working at home winters
against the worst in the Soviet
Union.
American Jews are not the only
ones suffering from trus most
peculiar infirmity. That roost es-
timable artit. Marc Chagall, who
has been living in France since
he left Russia in 1922. was back
again there June 4 for the first
time in 51 years.
Chagall Weeps Silently
At the opening of an exhibition
of his paintings at the Tmyakov
Gallery in Moscow. Chagall wept
openly and sighed in agreement
when Minister of Culture Yeka-
terina Furteseva. escorting him
on an official tour of the gallery,
observed that "One can not cut
oneself off from one's homeland."
What a profound insult that
was to the untold number of Jews
in the Soviet Union who refuse
to regard the country as their
homeland and who make great
personal sacrifices in the hope of
leaving it.
What a propaganda coup Cha-
Mindlin
. mm........'
Jewish past in stained glass win-
dows in a chapel in Jerusalem,
then the Panovs and others of
their ilk must be Zionist cranks,
mustn't they?
Kitchko Recalled
But less illustrious American
Jews perform just as profound a
disservice as Chagall. Both their
presence and their tourist dol-
lars in the Soviet Union suggest
a non-commital attitude toward
the Soviet Jewish dilemma, no
matter how vigorously they will
have protested the Brezhnev visit
beforehand.
An article appearing in "Vo-
prosy Filosof" in Moscow last
February, entitled "Criticism of
the Ideology of International
Zionism," should serve to remind
potential travelers to the Soviet
Union of the true nature of the
Soviet state if somewhere along
the way they have forgotten it
that barbaric nature best illus-
trated by the Julius Streicher-like
caricatures in T. K. Kitchko's
Judaism Without Embellish-
ment'' the Soviet Establishment
published behind the respectable
skirts of the Ukrainian Academy
of Sciences in Kiev back in 1983.
In the Voprosy Filosof" arti-
cle. E. S. Evseyev does with
words what Kitchko's collection
of caricatures did in pictures. For
example:
In the light of what Evseyev
calls modern international law,
lying Zionist propaganda should
be regarded as the propaganda
of aggression and genocide."
There is a "united class es-
sence of the man-hating ideology
of Nazism and Zionist racism."
V. V. Bolshakov (an "author-
ity" Evseyev cites but fails to
identify or document) has dem-
onstrated "the presence of firm
ties between the Zionists and all
the ultra-right organizations in
the U.S.A."
In the interest of monopo-
listic capitalism, "the forces of
imperialism, Zionism and the re-
actionary exploiting groups in the
Arab countries have fused
together."
Zionists Supported Hitler
If "Voprosy Filosof is not
enough to keep the traveler home
or to send him, say, to the Grand
Canyon instead, then, "Pravda
Ukrainy'' demonstrates that the
international outcry against
Kitchkoism in 1963 merely
quieted but did not lay to rest
the active hatred of Jews as of-
ficial Soviet policy-
In this year's March 20 edition
of "Pravda Ukrainy," an article
on "Zionism, Hypocricy, Deeep
tion and Treason" offers this
Lauderdale ORT
gall provided Furtese\a and the niunl(>H Iiiwlsills
Soviets a world-renowned Jew l-il*|Mt T 1 IlMcll IS
ish artist dumbly agreeing uMtaad
<( Bfnakini out, the implication
Of his agreement being that those
Soviet Jews who don't a^ree are
Zionist dupe; or else counter-
revolutionaries.
That is what thev are saying
of Valery and Gaiina Panov.
those great Russian Jewish ballet
en now in the limbo of So-
viet 'hey dare
to want to leave the Muscovite
proletarian paradise for Israel
and are suffering the greatest
Lauderdale Chapter of Women-
American ORT held its inst illation
monJM this week at Hawaiian
Hardens.
The incoming officers Included
Mrs. William c IfoMtj president;
Ifrs Irving Boyer, education
president; Mrs. Dorothy Pechenic,
m mbership vice president; Mr.
Ji'ck Schwartv. treasurer; Mrs. A
Bluestcin. financi uy Mr-
Philip Grossman, recording secre-
tary: Mrs. Benjamin Kushner. cor-
possible public scorn because of responding secretary. Mr. Henry
Solomon, program, and Mrs. Sadie
Chagall at the Tretyakov Gal- "alow, honor roll
lery added to the scorn. If a re- All persons interested in OR
the vocational training program of
the Jewish people, are invited to
nowned Jewish artist says other-
wise, particularly the artist who I contact Mrs. Mofsky for meeting
poured out the splendor of the times and places.
Kremlin-inspired "explanation" of
the slaughter of the six-million:
"Immediately after the seizure
of power by the Hitlerites, the
10,000 Protest
Brezhnev's Visit
Continued from Paje 1
stream of emigrants to Palestine, fa ^ e^
sharply incased. Less than two P were v*me- w 0,
There were merr and
ages and _
s far away as Nevada. Colorado.
years of the fascist policy of per-, -- fr#m >utw
secution of Jews proved sufficient, all ages aw t ^^
to increase the number of enu- far ** m Louisiana
grants to Palestine to thrice the Texas.
Florida.
number that resulted from M "~ ^^.^Sls"^
years of the activity of the Zion-; JM. ^.^^ For Jmfi
ists before. This was the reason '
for the enthusiasm with which
the Zionists met the coming to;
Jews."
Several
unrelated demonstra-
power of Hitler, and this was the [ tions were held in *f^BtJ*"8
reason for the fact that they of Washinpon to*iy w anun-
themselves helped the realization ; disguised artlBwitJfcW 1
of his policy." were organized by I kraunan and
. -* Baltic emigrt groups and by Young
Penrerters of History | Americans for Freedom, a right
What we are dealing with ir. wing youth group which said it
the Soviet Union are pathological planned to burn Brezhnev in effigy.
perverters of history- with an
acute background of virulent anti-
Semitism certainly as acute as
that of the Hitlerites they pre-
tend to hold in contempt but with
whom they found an easy politi-
cal alliance when it suited their
needs before World War II.
Forget Chagall and his tears
Ask Valery and Galina Panov.
Ask them what "Voprosy Filosof
means or "Pravda Ukrainy."
Chagall can cry in Moscow and
Organisers af the Freedom
Assembh far Soviet Jews stress
ed however that their demon
stration was not ahned against
Brezhnev or opposed to deteate
between the I.S. and the Soviet
Union. It was intended only te
convey to the Russian leader
the overwhelming concern af
Americans for the situation of
Jews seeking to leave the USSR.
As Rabbi Irving Lehnnan. of
then return to the splendor of Miami Beach. Fla. past president
his French villa after that For of the Synagogue Council of
the Panovs and millions of other America put 1
of emigration in the Soviet Union.
He predicted that Congress would
adapt legislation for detente be-
tween the superpowers based on
respect for human rights.
"We mutt have a genuine de-
tente hetween peoples, not some
cynical formula between govern-
ments for capitulation on the re-
quirement for human right.-. Sen.
Jackson told the crowd assembled
for the Freedom Assembly, if a
detente is not based on human
righto, it will not only betr..> our
most solemn promises, it will. Jn
the long run. fail to produce peace.
That is why the Congress u ^oing
to pass our amendment." he said.
a ant mage to the Freedom As-
sembly, said that Justice for So-
viet Jewry is 'an iadispensible
condition" far close American
relation* with the Soviet I nwn
in trade and finance." He said
that the American expression
af concern aver the "maltreat-
nsent of Jews la the Soviet
Union" is a "deterrainatiea
based aa a moral and national
conviction" that detente be-
tween the superpowers "most
have moral content tea."
Another mesage. from AFL-
CIO president George Mean) -did,
"I am proud to pledge to \ou the
Russian Jews it is otherwise They the Capitol Plaza rally. We are ^h support of the AFL-CIO in the
will be able to tell vou what this not here as cold warriors, we arc rffor( ^ ^^ un state-sanctioned hatred means, not here to do battle with the so- Mf q{ Jevrs nd t/atm flBhtia|
Chagall as collaborator, will not viet Union or Mr. Brezhnev vve ^ freedom ,n the USSR
are for detente But should de
tente be built on the agony of So- j^ nny tne Capitol P!*
viet Jews? j ended at 4 p.m. and the demea-
1 atrators marched a mile to *he
I The warmest and most pro-' Washington Monument ground- be-
longed ovation went to Sen Henry | hind the White House to continue
be able to tell you.
In the end. so are all American
Jews collaborators, who travel to
the Soviet Union still curiously
enamored of that "great social
experiment." still determined to
see the experiment as their par-
ents saw it.
For them, protests on the occa-
sion of the Brezhnev visit are a
way to pass the time until their
tourist dollars can support the
"Voprosy Filosof' ties, the "Prav-
da Ukrainy" mud slung at the
agony of the Russian Jewish
martyrdom.
M. Jackson (D-Wash >. author of
legislation that wouid condition
U.S. trade concessions to the So-
viet Union on the letter's remov-
ing its restrictions on emigration
Sen Jackson delivered a slash-
ing attack on what he called un-
fulfilled Soviet and American
promises to bring about freedom
the Freedom Assembly.
During todays tvents in Wash*
vngton. Brerv.ev was a*, t'anp
David. Md.. reportedly confemnf
with presidential advise: Henry
Kissinger prior !c his firs! meeting
with President Nixon at the White
House tomorrow Nixon v ,., at bit
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idcy. June 29. 1973
-Jfmf't n^rktkir North Broward
Page 7
Arab War Spreads to U.S. Campuses
Continued from Page 1
-..,< ;rroup6 is the Organization!
,j \rab Student* (OAS). There is
scarcely a eoHege or university in
the United States whose body of!
mternational students does not |
Contain a sizable number of i
.iral>s The OAS, founded in the
eirly 1950s, gathered thousands
of these Arabs under oae official
rot
f.
The OAS ostensibly functions'
... a "cultural and educational";
.nuation attempting to es-
tablish friendly relations between
the Arab and American peoples
Actually, the organization is an
apparatus furnishing a constant
:ream of anti-Israel and thinly
veiled anti-Semitic propaganda to
America's college and university
students as well as to young peo-
ple living in our larger cities.
To all intents and purposes, this;
is the organization's only aetiv-j
ity and it is engaged in with
financial aid from Arab govern-
ments.
The tactics have included the
celebration of well ballyhooed
"Palestine Weeks" on college'
campuses, picketing, film show-
ing, rallies and otner demonstra-
tions lamenting the plight of,
Palestinian Arab people while
actually drumming up support
for the terrorists and guerrillas.
Often these events and activities
are jointly sponsored with revo-
lutionary American leftist organ-
izations, such as the Trotskyist
Yoi-ng Socialist Alliance (YSA)
or Youth Against War and
Fascism (YAWF or with rad-
ical Iranian or Ethiopian student
groups.
Palestine Coalition
Typical of the New Left
alliance with the Arab students
was the surfacing early in 1973
at the University of Washington
of a "Palestine Support Coali-
tion," which includes the OAS,
the YSA. and YAWF.
After the massacre of Israeli
athletes at Munich by Palestinian
terrorists, the OAS was one of a
number of organizations sponsor-
ing a "vigil in Support of the
i Palestinian Movement" in front
of the German consulate in Chi-
cago protesting the alleged
'.Vest Broward Drs. Morris Cohen, (left) Murray J. Miller and
fWiUkOH M. Sherman have lamed a new Professional Associa-
tion with offices in Margate and Tamarac.
We Broward Doctors Form
Professional Association
* new Professional .Association
i,k formed by a West Broward
Oyacian wUl make more exten-
s w treatment available at office
enters located at 5750 Margate
Flvd. n Margate and 4959 N. State
Kd 7. Tamarac.
Dr. William M. Sherman, intern
ist and cardiologist, has announced
b association with Dr. Morris
Cohen, internist and cardiologist
nnd Dr. Murray J. Miller, internist
i.rxl endocrinologist. Beginning
Jidy 1. tbey will maintain a full
daily schedule at both offices and
cne evening each week to serve
lauents who work. All are on the
.'taff of Margate General Hospital.
All three of the doctors have
i i-npleted terms of military serv-
:;e. and are diplomates of the
.American Board of Internal Medi-
t.ne.
l>r Sherman, who lives in Coral
Spring*, is active in the commu-
it> s civic and religious activities.
He graduated from Wayne State
University and earned his medical
degree at the University of Michi-
gan After serving his residency in
The Jewish Hospital of St. Louis,
Mo., he went on to obtain a degree
in cardiology at Washington Uni-
versity.
' Dr. Cohen graduated from Adel
phi University in Garden City and
received his medical degree from
New York Medical College in Man-
hattan. His residency was served
at Jackson Memorial Hospital
where he specialized in internal
medicine and he holds a fellow
ship in cardiology from the Uni-
I \ir.it> of Miami.
Dr Miller holds a bachelor de
gree from Syracuse University and j
a medical degree from the State
University of New York Upstate
Medical Center in Syracuse.
. He served his medical residen-
' cies at the University of Miami
I Medical Center in addition to earn-
ing his first and second year en-
docrinology fellowships there.
Rabbi Max Weitz Awarded
Fellowship To University
Rabbi Max J. Weitz. spiritual from so many qualified candidates.
( >f (oral Springs Hebrew
tion, was selected for a
Fellowship to the American I'ni
I Washington, D.C School
if Government and Public Admin
I through '-'rant by the
I. bert \ T*fl Institute. The
offers courses in political
riencs on a state and national
level
ibbl Weitz. one of three edu-
i toeen from the State of
in- aim awarded Fel
;> to Tufts University in
iston this lumnw
Rabbi Weit- v ited a Fel-
four years ai>o to Florida
University in religion and
cial studies.
Rabbi Weitz received a letter
Dm Dr. Bruce F Norton, direc
M\ of American University's
rhool of Government congratu
ng him on having been selected
"harassment of Arabs" by the
Bonn government following the
atrocity. Joining the Arab stu-
dent organization in the "vigil"
were the Iranian Students Asso-
ciation, the African-American
Solidarity Committee, Youth
Against War and Fascism, and
Students for a Democratic So-
ciety (SDS).
The OAS coalition with radical
leftists in the U. S. is based not
only on the left's anti-Israel
propaganda support of the Pal-
estinians, but on the Arab group's
own orientation to radicalism and
revolution all over the world.
The OAS has called for "Lib-
eration War ... a prolonged
military struggle against the
Zionist-imperialist-reactionary tri-
umvirate, similar to that launched
by the progressive revolutions of
China, Algeria, Cuba, and Viet-
nam."
American Targets Included
The connection between the
OAS and the Middle East terror-
ists has been closer than that
of mere ideological support. For
example, participants in the or-
ganization's 1971 convention in
Houston included Yahya Abu
Bakr, director of the Arab
League offices in the U, S. aigd
Canada, and Rashid Hussein,
deputy director of the Palestine
Liberation Organization (PLO).
the umbrella organization of the
various Arab terrorist groups in
the Middle East. At its conven-
tion in Colorado back in 1966.
the OAS president declared: "We
spared no effort to enable Pales-
tine Liberation Organization offi-
cers to reach Americans." He
added that OAS chapters were
"naturally" PLO transmission
belts.
Irwin Suall is director of the
Domesting Fact-Finding Depart-
ment of the ADL. In next weeks
installment, he reports on the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion.
'If the Jews think they can cause a world war that will
destroy the European race, let it be clear to them that
such a war will not destroy the European race, but
will destroy the Jewish race."
The historical significance of
:hi- extraordinary album is
immeasurable. Its cultural and
educational value to all members
of the family cannot be over-
estimated. Israel The Official
25th Artnivermry Cornnum-
onrfftW Album is a treasure
store of hope, courage and
strength to Zionists everywhere.
And what )ew, if he is a lew,
i> not a Zionist;
Following are highlights from
the Official Commemorative
Album.
Hitler said that about 35 years
ago. Ten years later, when all
that remained of the Third Reich
were nightmares and ashes,
Israel was born. ? Today Israel
is a strong, vibrant country, with
modern ideas and accomplish-
ments. Here Jews, united in faith
and purpose, prosper without
tear of persecution. ? 1973
marks Israel's 25th anniversary,
and you. along with Jews trom all
over the world, are invited to
share in the celebration. ?
In commemoration of Israel's
first quarter century, Abba Eban,
Kr.nl's Foreign Minister and
noted scholar and diplomat, has
written and narrated a record
album, unique in concept. Q
Comprised of extracted speeches,
interviews and news reports,
with Israeli folk songs inter-
spersed throughout,7sra*J The
Official 25th A nnivemiry Com-
memorative Album dynamically
portray* Israel's rise from a
struggling, tough band of
Zionists to a nation of world
prominence.
i> omaM. tm iw
OOM0CMQ1VC ALBUM
WWrTTTN C HABBAUD
The Declaration of Independence
David Ben-Gurion speaking at
the Tel Aviv Museum, May 14,
1948.
A Nazi song, shouts of "Sieg
Heil" and Adolph Hitler
speaking. (Quoted above.)
Israel's acceptance into the
United Nations. May 11,1949.
Interviews with immigrants
from Asia, Eastern and Western
Europe, Africa and the
United States
The Eichmann Trial
Foreign Minister Golda Meir
addressing the UN
Adolt Eichmann: "In the sense
of the charge, not guilty."
The prosecutor, Gideon
I lausnet
President of the United States
John F. Kennedy.
"Yerushala'im shel Zahav"
(" lerusalem of Gold"), a song
composed in May. 1967, by
Naomi Shemei and sung by
Shuly Natan
The Six Day War, June 5 to 10,
lOo7
Recordings from t!" battlefield.
Israeli Armed Forces arriving
at the Wailing Wall in
Jerusalem. Chief Rabbi General
Shlomo Goren praying. Israeli
soldier blowing the shofar.
Soldiers singing Jerusalem of
Gold," the theme song ol the
reunification of the city.
A telephone call between
President Nasser and King
Hussein, secretly recorded
during the war by Israeli.
intelligence officers.
The Nobel Prize for Literature
presented to the Israeli writer
Shai Agnon. Stockholm.
Immigration from the Soviet
Union
A recent immigrant from the
Soviet Union, 1972.
An underground song
dedicated to lerusalem from
the Soviet Union. This original
tape was smuggled out of the
U.S.S.R.
"Machar" ("Tomorrow"), an
Israeli song full of hope for
peaceful future, sung by
Edna Goren.
This is only a sample of the more
than CO speeches, interviews and
songs on the album.
To obtain Israel The Official
25th Anniversary Commem-
orative Album, till out the
coupon below and send it with
$5.00 lor each album (it makes ,i
thoughtful gift) to:
Israel
Warner Bros. Records
Box 6868
Burbank,Ca.91505
: Please make checks payable
to Warner Bios Records.)
Name
| City-----_---------------------
Number of albums desired
I
.Address.
.State
I Amount enclosed (S5.00 per album).
71
l
-l
I
-I
_________l
. Please allow 30 days for delivery. I
Zip.
>.
join in a general propaganda chorus.


taqe B
+jr? North Broward
fune
World Lions To Hold 56th
Convention In Miami Beach
Activities Of Coral Spring*
Hebrew Congregation Ladies
\ Pi.-mb?r-hip luncheon mrel- The next regutai maet! j \m|]
,n^ of the Ladiaa AuxJUIary ->f tin- i. held Monday Ju y B. I M
Coral Spunks H< hrru r.ncrrsa-1 n m in Ih- honi
More than 30.000 person- will
gather here late this month to
participate in the 56th annual con-
vention of ttu' International a--..
ciattoa oi Li largest humanitarian -ervicc club
organization.
A total of 148 nations and geo-
graphic aram wlB ba ranraeented
its delegates eonvene from Jane
:: ;o to elect thato leaden and
.hape the policies <>f then aaaocia
tion.
The 1973 convention is the
fourth to he hi Id in Miami Beach
i -- ,.,, h wted Uoai in 1927.
Golda
To Run
Again
ContMurd fiiim Page 1
confide I her li ei ri
in offiea to IV'fens.' Min:>n-r
.. D in before it was m ide
public She ! ahe had a I
meeting with Dayan at her Tel
Amv home
According lo public opinion
polls. Gen. Dayan was far and
; ..-. the most popular choice to
aed Mn Heir m the office oi
Prime Minister had sh? decided
I p down
j
Xddressing the Tel Aviv Labor
famM 11*1 Friday Club last week.
Dayan hinled ih.i! in a future
Ei>\eminent he would refuse to
be a party to policies that ran
tounter to hi-, own convictions.
tccorcUna; to reliable sources)
Mrs. sfeir Intends to retain her
i sent i tel after the
i ions although 0OC Of
changes may ba contemplated.
There is considerable speculation
here ai to uh"t!ier Gen Yit/.hak
R.ili:n. Israel's former ambassador
to the U S will he offered a cabi-
net post in the new .'nvrrnment
1956 and 1963 Since then, the
iiu-nibership of the organization,
dedicated to serving the needy and
underprivileged of the world, has
eiimhed past 1.000.0UO in 26.000
clubs around the world
Th'c convention will be opened
1 on Wednesday by Li ina Interna-
tional immediate past president
Robert .1. Uplinger of Syracuse,
S.Y., who will then turn o\er the
gavel to the current International
president. George Friodrichs of
\nnei>. France.
Miami Beach Mayor Charles Hall
jn l Fioi ida's Oov. Reubin Askt *
trill welcome th< assembled L
d the recently named Milli
Uoni I lub Memlier. l.rin.i i
rill of Virginia Heach. \ a I
address his fellow Lions.
The colorful International Pa-
ul fill the Btrei ta "i Miami
Beach Wednesday ev< n with
Is, drum and bugle corps I
i man hing delegati m all
the world participating In
vent
lli.ii ;1 ng this year's c >i en-
proceeding! will be the ,
nee ol -i feral distill p< i
tonalities. Vice Presid i
Kgtt w, wtB Ureas i i
. on Thursday, June 2*.
Former film actress Mrs S''i-lr\
Teiriple Black, current K en I
-i: i ial assistant to tht i
i the President a Council i n Ba-
. i onmental Quality, will cafc il
ihe convention's closin
Saturday, June 30. when she will
receive special recognition for her
work in ecological control.
Also addressing Lions on Satin
day is Robert Muilcr. din i tor at
the Cabinet of the Secretary Gen-
I ,.i! of the United Na ions. Mr*
Roberto Clemente will b3 present
at this final session lo accept an
ward for her late husband, an
outstanding humanitarian and rel-
ebrated sports figure
On Saturday, T.iis Coffin, of
Montreal. Canada, will be installed
a> the .">7th president of the Lion*
ol the world. Johnny Balbo of Oak
,k. 111., will succeed ;< first
vice president, while Harrj Asian
oi Kingsburg, cam., wiil bei
second vice president. Having run
uncontested for third vice preai-
dt n! .loan Fcrnano Sohral of Sao
Paolo, Brazil, "ill be welcomed
into the international family.
Throughout the convention, Uoni
....] attend special Conferei
i as the H< i n Keller Seminars
on Sight an i Hearing Conserva
lion, to which the oi-ani/atu n
dedicated its efforts for a i umb r
>f years.
Young people will participate in I
'he Leu club Forum, group dyn
les .sessions special!) geared foi
nvembera of these Lion-sponsored
youth groups. Nest I) < l i ted oft
can 'il bw attend i inference*
ned lo aid them in perform-
ing the duties of their offil -
tion va- held recently at the C.-ial
Springs Country Club.
The regular met tin- was called
to order i Mn Shirley Wolfe,
president Entertainment !>> tal
1 anted membera such as Ellen Blah
'' man. Band} Zimhler and Robin
Skclnik, 10-vcar-old daughter of
, Arthur and Mollie follow, d
i The president recalled past ac-
tivities of tin- group during it.s
sho>! existi nee <> months
\ w year's Baa party, wine
UFting party, trip on Jungle Queen.
Ing party, art auction, luau
party, membership tea. a Purim
carnival and a model seder
The most recent event of this
energetic and fun loving group
wu Saturday's barbeeue-awhn
party at the Scbnirman's
Schuli i v card part] and rft
menls will follow the meeting.
Choi Group Meeting
New members and new r< -idenis
were to be walcoaned at a meeting
and dessert card party held b)
the Chal Groin of Hassadah.
Tl.urs.day at 12:45 pin in Temple
Pholom'a Education Buildi -.;. 132
sk Uth Ava Pompano. |
THE KNESSET l.ihrarv has
opened an exhibitic-n of books
ili-.ihi with braal pub''shed
in Britain riurins the past 25
rean, The books were loaned
h\ the British Council. British
( on mil iepresentati\e Robin
Twile made the formal pt>- tion.
RELIEVE
GAS PAINS
AT
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600 W SUNSISE
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Wildfire
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Nearly half of a
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By woods a'ionislb kids oui tor
a Ihnll or grown men >,jrryirg out
a grudge wiir
If you d like lo
prevent arson
report it' ^,
jo"" /v aCsa^a
HI T^^j
Help Prevent Forest Fues in the South
-MaidtGife
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Sept 8 to Oct 18. 1973
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i29, 1973
+Jf*isl'fkrici#un Of North Broward
Page 9
resident is Above Politicskatzir
illll-IP GH.I.ON
. ,\ president Katzii
pressed when he
President Shazai
f hi- election, to be
by the Prime' Min-
mlnisters, and
GahaJ Party who
l TO no con-
. dv( rnment. and
one aal telling
]
- ibovi
Is of messages o(
be -
i pi
(I this
l symbol of the
lefif /Mankind
I, icienl
: i','ii respect m
other hand, thej
t i orahiped In the
hn n because
tomb, pollution, and
at dost h' ate u
I ie aciential in a
is a doctrine at-
i understand aatan
uf the scientilu
i llectnal i bi Ufit)
need of modern
ill- in understand
1 and noalirini
> hit !i he di' till The
il Involves ap
lore lie rteni
fenerallzation,
I law.
:
thi ; ins
in in
h
| go
.
I
u
ai :" get
-..i to
i tree
Evt
of both
thl W rat
ol both
?t Ink Mandatory (
foe Meter User*
r us
of the
Lai Sen i Port
Kej W it hat
thr Postal Serv'
.lul> 1. 197:1. I he
ent ink will be man
" Imprints mi let-
-. district manager/
Miami, sjan remind-
that the dates
If meter postmark must
lal date of mail deposit
In it is deposited after
heduled U.S. Postal Serv
|nn of the day In this
arc encouraged, but
to use the date of
Hieduled collection day.
pck. We need new moral
think science can be
^*n in this."
good and evil i!ut \ our search tor knowledge, we
must hop. thai we will learn to
ii-e U onlj for .he good.
"H i lit .-iii ago when every-
it i- not eas: to com< i terms
with whal an American called
thing a alb i Ins verj fast, and
Who should control the in
Mntiuiis (if the scientists?
slum.(I decisions hi* leu to
politicians, or should i i ntlsts
make them. I asked him?
"I I in a
den. i u rn
men! i as t -. >n
with
very sp
ue
that the kadi rs understand the
lueli they arc con-
ic..! ii
It i- thai he plans to com-
bine tii presidency with science
ha< b .; assoranee that he
will be git i verj help to do so
Bui lie already works from S a m
U I I or later; how dOtt
he his future'.'
Wife is Author
i ibl I'll
nj .
In Rehot it | ildn'l
' wsnted to i
there
I reseai ch on the
go. H k out 1 don't
no i the scien
! i the p.
start Hon. W hi n I
sta e, I
let you knov
Hi- wife, Nina, lias just writ-
tin a booklet for the Hinlstr)
of Tourism, "Hebrew with a
Smile. Mis daughter is serving
iii Nahal (branch of the army),
and 'iis married son is at the
Hebrew t Diversity.
The) wil kei I i in
.
"1 i : !.
1 ca
i i
hand id I
Ihi o ;'i
Shai i e mj LI
i
u, : very pretty tl
on enzj mi
what j u 'I bio enzyme
.i cata-
Foi Insl an enzyme
called renii rom the
:: 'i oi i ca i i- used to clot
ml k in tl making of cheese.
Now ealvi are too valuable as
tial bulls and cows to be
killed young just for the enzyme.
w v h I gri si tun finding sub-
did in the
stomachs of chickens We'vi
si i up i 11 ;.. maxim
foi more 1
l-i.
"But t poa
- ir in
* H

Prof. K
a -' I
Holland America's s.s.Volendam and s.s.Veendam present:
8
temptations to
a Mediterranean
cruise
1. You'll sail either th : im They were the Biasil and
Argentina, two cf the most luxurious ships
that ev d any sea, now made even
more so.
2. Yo
dollar Promenade
shops, bistros and lou
3. You .ioolside Lid
ant
4. Stati :V supreme
face the sea
o. Eacl p is .i full 22.000 tons, yet the
T7~
o< itumn s* n^ I t^-/~"
icity is :
:e
6.
I call, and
7. Yet I ties, the shi|
- :
8. me I rranean: at least tw< nty
every cruis< to H
America Such great rneccas as Mci.
Monte Carlo; ancient islar Delos;
discovery ports l;ke Costa Blanca, I
Coru
--------------H-' S v-x
Western European August 10. s s Veendam f
New Yorl 20 ports including M i Ie
N iples. Lisbon.
; ;. From $1680 to $5680

Western Mediterranean August 31. s s Volend
from New York 35 days. 23 ports includi
1 Cannes. Monte Carlo Barcelc
blanca From $1610 to $5450
Holljnd Am*r Cru.tes. Suite 805, lnlernt on*l bldq. v.....
: 2455 E SunriM Blvd. f< Uudcrdalc. flj 33304
: Teleohont 305 565 5586 Mum. Phone 945 4454
'. '
! On '
Fall Mediterranean October 6. s s Volendam from
New York From Port Everglades 10 8 41 days.
20 ports including Casablanca. Minorca. Cannes.
Monte Carlo, Delos, Mykonos. Istanbul. Rhodes.
Tunisia L.sbon From $1 980 to $6850



Sl^le

'--------------- i
Rates per person, based on double occupancy and
subject to availability. The s s Veendam and
s s Volendam are registered in the Netherlands
Antilles See your travel agent, or c'ip t'le coupon.
We're Dutch and we want everything to be perfect
Holland America Cruises
CELEBRATING A HFNTURY OF LUXURY SERVICE
i-ial documents all pass tinouuli ht* I'an.i- aml you. extmnel) w.-rth.v qual-tus
negotiate their transactions even as the)
join in a general propaganda chorus
may


Page 10
Emotional Woes May
Bring Intermarriage
NEW YORK (JTA) A
p-ychiatrist who is a faculty mem-
ber at a Jewish seminary has ex-
pressed the view that Jews choos-
ing nonJews in mixed marriages
often do so from compulsions
stemming from severe emotional
problems, some of them related
to conflicts about their Jewish-
ness That evaluation was of-
fered by Dr Mortimer Ostow-,
chairman of faculty of the de-
partment of pastoral psychiatry
st the Jewish Theological Semi-
nary.
Dr. Ostow is chairman of the
task force on mental health and
Judaism of the Commission on
Svnagogue Relation* of the Fed-
eiation of Jewish Philanthropies
of New York. His comments on
motivations in mixed marriages
were part of a paper on the Jew-
ishneai of contemporary Jewish
youth, published in the commis-
m's bulletin. "News and
Views."
Dr. Ostow asserted that for
many and perhaps most Jews.
mixed marriage "is considered
one of the most distressing and
serious of the current forms of
>outhful acting out" of person-
ality problems. He added that
one reason it was particularly-
distressing was that it was "not
readily reversed, especially
after the birth of a child. He
then listed and examined three
categories of mixed marriages
marrying down, marrying
up and marrying across.
Defining '"marrying down" as
ii srrying a partner "who is
I) unsuitable because of
lower aodal status, inferior edu-
< ittonal background or both." Dr.
Ostow asserted that marrying
down "often betrays a fairly se-
vere personality disorder" He
declared that marrying down is
" usually found to be an attempt''
by the young Jew "to find a part-
ner who is so low on the social
scale that there is no danger of
disappointing him."
The psychirtrist also called
marrying down expression of "an
assertion that the subject could
not find or hold a socially com-
patible partner." He said it often
was also an "attempt to punish
the parents whom the subject
considers responsible for his in-
ability to mature away from
them, and who are therefore con-
sidered to be the source of his
low opinion of himself. Third, it
is a gratification of a masochistic
wih to be degraded."
Broward Chapter
Of AJCommittee
Elects Dr. Klein
Dr. Rubin Klein was elected
president of the Broward Chapter
of the American Jewish Commit-
tee, at its annual meeting in Holly
his lack of prejudice, while his wood earjy this month,
parents who deplore the liaison xne American Jewish Committee
are expressing their narrow prrsented on this occasion its Hu-
man Relations
The down-marrying Jew de-
clares that "he is demonstrating
mindededness." In reality, the
psychiatrist contended, the indi-
vidual chooses such a partner be-
cause he regards that partner as
degraded. "If he really respected
her, he would not consider her a
Award to Judge
Morton Abram. its outgoing presi-
dent, for his contributions to the
development of a strong and vi-
able local Jewish community, and
his efforts in making Broward
suitable partner.*' Such Jews jus- coUnty a better place in which to
tify their behavior with cliches: jjve for a\\ people.
"Jewish girls are too materialistic jn taking the post. Dr. Klein
and conventional. They demand stated. "Our goal is to enhance and
to be catered to." Dr. Ostow com- protect the civic, religious and eco-
and
MUGlUS
ly NORM A |.\|.\i fl
The frosting on the cake" is an expression which connote
an extra special little bit of pleasure at an enjoyable occasion |
have for vou this week a special frosting which I think you wi]
find adds something extra to your favorite cake recipe.
CHOCOLATE RIM FROSTING
31: squares unsweetened 1 egg
chocolate (melted) ': cup soft margarine
3 cups confectionary sugar l1. tsp. rum flavoring
4'i tbls. hot water
Mix sugar, water and chocolate in your mixer, then l>>3t i-
egg. margarine and rum flavoring. This recipe frosts a nin
(WO layer rake
ir.entcd that "Jewish girls who
marry down sav similar things
about Jewish boys of social sta-
tus similar to their own."
The partner, as someone who
is marrying up. "brings depend-
ent and debasing needs of her
own to the marriage and cannot
gratify the anaclitic dependence
of her partner or give him sup-
nomic rights of all persons
give support to our democratic in-
stitutions."
Officers serving with Dr. Klein
during the coming year will in-
clude Rabbi Arthur Abrams. Dr.
Norman Atkin. Alvin Capp anil
Lewis EL Cohn. vice presidents;
Mrs Jesse D. Fine, secretary, and
Frednc Feinstein. treasurer.
Elected to serve on the execu-
tive board for the coming year
Rabbis Hit mxon
For Home Woes
port She soon discovers that her were Judge and Mrs Morton I.
husband is more <>f a burden than
a rescuer." Dr. Ostow said. After
"enjoying this perverse gratifica-
tion for a while." the young Jew-
becomes disappointed by his
spouses inability "to gratify his
dependent needs, and he mises
the family and friends who can
support him but whom he has
now alienated. The marriage usu-
ally breaks up within the first
five years.
As part of his overall paper.
Dr. Ostow defined, as one of
the elements of Jewish cohe-
siveness. a feeling among Jews
of being members of an elite
group. He added that marrying
down ran be attributed to some
degree to such elitism. He de-
clared that "the young Jew
who is depressed and therefore
plagued by low self-esteem,
feels that he cannot live up to
the high standards imposed
upon him by his parents and
the Jewish community.
By marrying down, he repudi-
ates standards, family and com-
munity and resigns himself to
living on a lower plane" though
he persuades himself that what
he is doing is "rescuing an un-
recognized and unappreciated
gentile princess, and unmasking
his parents as narrow-minded
and bigoted.
\bram. Dr. and Mrs Norman At-
kin. George J. Bursak; Alvin Capp.
Lewis E. Cohn. Fredric Feinstein.
Mr. and Mrs Jesse D. Fine. Samuel
Finkelstein. Mr. and Mrs Milton
Forman. Dr. Milton Forman. Dr.
Alfred Geroncmus. Jules B. Gor-
don. Joanne Hiller. Rabbi Samuel
Z Jaffe. Mrs Eleanor Katz. Her
bert D. Katz. Joseph Kleiman. Dr.
Rubin Klein. Jeffrey Mann. Dr.
Samuel Meline, Dr. Harry M Per-
mesly. Al Rotman. Ben Salter. The
odore Sobo. and Mr and Mrs. Sam
uel Weinstein.
Founded in 1906. the American
Jewish Committee is this country'
pioneer human relations organiza
tion. It combats bigotry, protects
the civil and religious rights of
Jews at home and abroad, and
seeks improved human relations
for all people everywhere.
C

cvnmunitu
MONDAY. JULY 2
Temple Beth Israel Sisterhood
Margate Sisterhood
Armon Hadassah
TUESDAY. JULY 3
Temple Emanu-El Sisterhood
Fort Lauderdale B'nai B'rith Women
THURSDAY, JULY 25
Temple Emanu-El Congregation board
Fort Lauderdale Chapter of Hadassah
MONDAY, JULY 9
Coral Springs Auxiliary pool party-
Temple Beth Israel Men's Club board
TUESDAY. JULY lfl
Fort Lauderdale B*nai B'rith Men
Margate Sisterhood general meeting
WEDNESDAY, JULY 11
JWV and Auxiliary Post 730
Temple Emanu Kl Sisterhood evening
Coral Ridge ORT general meeting
THURSDAY, JULY 12
Fort Lauderdale Chapter of Hadassah
North Broward Chapter of Hadassah
Temple Beth Israel Congregation board
SATURDAY, JULY 14
JWV and Auxiliary Post 196 day at the races
mmuwte-r'*:
Ft. Lauderdale's
Samuel Gold fa rb
Award Recipient
Samuel Goldfarb of Ft. Lauder-
dale. one of the founders of the
American College in Jerusalem, will
receive a service award from Frank
Licht. former Governor of Rhode
Island, at a luncheon at the Wal-
dorf-Astoria in New York on Sun
day. June 24.
Otto Preminger will receive the
first Film Arts Award of the Amer
ican College and Walter Eytan.
chairman of the board of the Is-
rael Broadcasting Authority, will
also be honored.
Speakers will include Dr. Alan
Simpson, president of Vassar Col-
lege, Mr. Licht, Dr. Norman Green-
wald. president of the College, and
Leonard J. Goldstein, vice presi-
dent and director of the U.S. pro-
gram
The award marks the inaugura-
tion of a communications arts pro-
gram at the College, which was
founded in 1968 to provide an
English language liberal arts cur-
riculum, combined with the his-
torical and cultural aspects of the
Israeli environment.
Walter Eytan. who is also Direc
tor General of Kol Israel and chair-
man of the board of Overseers of I
the College, will guide the develop- j
ment of the radio and TV phases
of the program. Larry Frisch, who j
worked with Mr. Premineer on the
motion picture "Exodus," will han-
dle the film-making phases.
Dr. Alan Simpson, president of |
Vassar College, will install Mrs
Katherine Michel of Poughkeepsie.
N.Y.. as chairman of the board of
governors. A teacher. Mrs. Michel
is an alumna of Chapin and Vas
sar.
The nonsectarian, coeducational
college promotes a secular cur-
riculum, leading to a Bachelor of
Arts, with credits which are trans-
ferable to American colleges.
Continued from Page 1
i tic tradition! of Reform Judaism
bj focusing attention upon thl
rial problems of our times."
The Reform rabbis were aked
to join with like-minded religious
and civic groups to mount ade-
quate public opinion nipporting
government programs and legisla-
tion for education, health, urban
renewal, poverty projects, low and
moderate-income housing and en-
vironmental protection
Rabbis Polish and Kahn ob-
served that despite the "neres
sary preoccupation with Water-
gate, the legislative process has
not stopped. They added that
both the White House must "be
pressed into action, however, in
this process the executive branch
stitl assumes the leadership role
and must therefore take the
initiative.
Babbl Kahn pointed to the
"irony' that "for years we dream-
ed of applying the budgets of war
to the building of social justice.
Look how many hospitals, schools
and research clinics we could con-
struct with what we are pouring

out in destructive waj
[nstead( he stated "o
menl winds down the v .md oi
il ien ices ;i- well It
the needy to |ei bat \
I it;, of welfare che il r- j
dosing down, rather thai \amjt-
uid reorganizing a i
'. educational and vocati
rams'' The promise Ol -
sharing has turned into m
shearing "
Rabbi Kahn stressed thai Jen
mud continue to be
about Israel, Soviet Jews,
l igue'i survival and Jewish -dm
tion, but "America also
our moral insights, our pi
menage., our cooperatm
work >i righteousness."
Without making any
references, the Reform lea
died those Jews who hi
drawn from involvement n
sal problems, concernin
selves only with the nee.l-
Jewiafa community. MW<
let a lack of understan
Israel turn us away from
menical interests, any m"
Black Panthers make us ui
thetic to the racial probl.

-
ur en
-ym
Qaddafi, Sadat
Consider Merger J
PARIS (JTA) President
Muammar el Qaddafi of Libya and
President Anwar Sadat of Egypt
were closeted in discussion in Trip
oli that diplomatic observers here
view as crucial to the projected
merger of their two countries
scheduled to take place Sept. 1.
The Egyptian leader arrived in
the Libyan capital Sunday, osten-
sibly to participate in ceremonies
marking the third anniversary of'
Libya's take-over of the giant
Wheelus Air Force Base. The for-
mer American facility is now-
known as Okba Ben Natah.
According t observers, many
key point* have to be settled be-
tween the two presidents before
the merger can be effected. The
Egyptians reportedly have seri-
ens reservations about the Lib-
yan "Cultural Revolution" insti-
tuted by Qaddafi which has plac-
ed many vital aspect* of Libya's
economy and social institutions
in the hands of "revolutionary
committees."
Col. Qaddafi nonetheless seemed
to have Sadat's blessing when he
announced in a speech the nation
alization of the Bunker Hunt Oil
Co., of Dallas. Tex the first Amer
ican oil firm in Libya to be expro-
priated.
ican "policv of domination ;n U(
Middle East and declared "
tell America with a loud troiCJ
day that she needs a sharp -lap
the face from the Arabs '
Prominent in Qaddafi's auti
ence as be spoke were Prr-iaVs;
Sadat and President Idi Amin d
Uganda. The Libyan leader said
"The time bat come for the Arab
to take np the challenge of tb
United States and to pose a sen
ous threat to American inlcrr*
in the area."
His words echoed frequ- si
ho nations by President Sadat l
his fellow Arabs to use their M
trol of oil as a retaliatory wear*|
against America's pro-Israel Sta>
(The United States appear- 11
perturbed by the national i-at*"
State Department spokesman lo*"1!
King told newsmen at the lepaf
ment's daily briefing in Wsuhblj
ton that the U.S. was "studjtifl
Qaddafi's speech He referred to j I
statement by President Nix
Jan. 19. 1972, in which Nixon M
that the U.S. recognized thai M
eign governments can nation.il>
private firms.
tsta |
(According to the Nixon
ment. the US. attached thre
d it ions to such expropriate
that they be non-discrinu '
serve a public purpose, and pro-
vide prompt and adequate 0
sation for th? seised Dt
, King refused to commen- on
He described American oil com- j whether Qaddafi's act fulfilled any
panics as instruments of the Amer of those conditions.)
In an address from the air base,
broadcast live by the Libyan radio,
Qaddafi stated flatly that the act
was aimed at punishing the United
States for what he termed its pro-
Israel policy.

J.


Fiic June 29. 1973 + UUt fkridtfrr
Page 11
JkJavid *J5clt\s\irtz


4


How Will Sen. Keating be Greeted as the New Ambassador?
jknatoit iCtaMtt nKeatrrif'
has become the fourth Amer-
ican ambnaaadOT to Israel. When
the fir. t ambassador. Jamtl G
McDonald, camr here immedi
atcly a't i- the establishment of
It-. State things ware :i bH different. McDonald
to vlsH the Ben (unions at their home, and
tojnd Ben-Gurioa wearing an apron and washing
i dishes.
i if count, Thomas Jefferson once received a
ne British ambassador M'hile he was putting on
hM pant*. It almost eroated an international inci-
1, The British were enraged as if the Boslon
I.. Party had been reenaeted The British had
lit in be up*ct When Americans dressed as
ma inarched to the harbor and dumped Brit-
la tea In the water Tea costs money, but what
v. the eotl of Jefferson* behavior'.'
The British might have looked upon it a*
Jeffer* m'i wnj of ihowlng he felt at home with
ttu n Ambassador McDonald wasn't at all dia-
k^ct/fMOMf ./"). JL^-febntan
\xl
New llajjjjadah
Feasl for Mind
Ami for Eve

i fcsr
pn\IM Raphael's "A Feasl of History" (Simon
. Schuster, $12J0) is a teas) for the mind
i c>e it Includes the Haggadah, a* well as
hi in;, midrashsc and other tales and com-
ntariei
l' can transform tn-- Haggadah and Its
from a routine prelude to the Passover meal
i a i.muh conversation that will play havoc
i h tit patience of the chef who awaits she
c npletion of the reading SO that he or she ma>
.. tin- dishes which are regarded as the pieces
resistance of the Seder.
There are 99 pagei of the traditional Hag
ih with an updated translation. There are
10 157 pagOS ol text that recount the history of
Passover through the ages as a key to Jewish
arience. The color plates and other illusion*
n Lhc Middle Age Haggadoth make the book
. treasure.
Chain Raphael is to be complimented for
si llfully perforating a f*at of hi-tory and the
.li-her thanked for the reverent manner of
. ..lin-, witn the author's work. The jacket baa
.. aauare Magasi David which appears m some
ish manuscripts from late 15th ccnlurv Portu-
. !OS retold*.
c
"Raval Cities of the Old Testament, by Kath-
i Kenyan (Schocken Book*. 14,80) Is a com-
p ffcefl ve afrOOl Of the founding and devel >p
i l of Jerusalem Mggido. Hazor. Geter and
.-. maria The author is a Mghl) tenanted English
:. bacologisl and has worked man) years m the
CS Ills' he describe*
The book i* profusel) illustrated and I
I i\ in.;.m taut Sketches and diagrams so that
i an visualise the dimensions of main of the
> .. .turbed that-Be4itinrun w*as"vahing *fcebe4!"PM*-1
plomaey has advanced since Jefferson's day: Mc-
Donald was i verj able and sophisticated man.
McDonald was happy to be the ambassador
to Israel as i* Sen. Keating. Although Keating -
former ambassadorial post. India, is many times
Joseph
ToUoff
A Silver Mar
In His Mouth Wav Back
yyilY Air Force Capt. Melvin Pollock came oul
of a North Vietnam military prison (.
hiding a pointed silvi r star in hi.* mouth -
storj that goes back threi general en In*
nal i ther was 18, a bi ide ol three
for
\nn-.
ick son of Mr. and Mr*
Bea nd, \v v as
a pri< five year .w.A l i mo Khs ft
hi fighl was shot down 1 ound I ire
Jul> I He is one ol the i I
Jev ish Pi ong the \ < ana fri ed
during Febi I M irch
ll mot .i Sj Ivi i Gall
about thi hen ir.qu rie were bi
ab ml t ,i| i Polkx k's hi ing to Long B
it *,. happened, Mrs Pollock said thai Brand-
mother Galfunt went to a rabbi for a farewell.
and h. gave her a com for a keepsake. She treas
ared u World War ll came along and het
Sylvia's brother, Abraham "Hap" Galfunt, wa*
joining up with the I'S Army Air Con* a* il
was then called She gave In n the coin to earn
with him. He hung it on Ins dog tag. On his I Rb
mission over the Western Front in Europe his
plane was shot down. He was captured by the
Germans and survived to come home to New
York.
When Capt. Pollock was going into the serv-
ice Nov. 12. 1964. ancle 'Hap" gave him the
coin with his best wishes for a safe return, (apt
Pollock huug it on his dog tag. too. But when
he was captured about 20 months later, the
North Vietnamese took it away from him. They
look away the religious articles and medallion.*
of all the prisoners, but whil the) returned them
to his companions the coin never showed up
again, Mrs. Pollock said.
One day another Jewish prisoner who had
been brought into the camp gave Pollock the
silver star, which is about the si/e of a dime and
made in Mexico, his mother continued. That pris-
oner said he had carried it on nim "all over the
uild." but he thought Capt. Pollock should now
base it.
Capt. Pollock wore the >tar until it was
time for hi* transfer to the United States. Fear-
ful that the North Vietnamese might tak<- the
diver piece in his mouth until he was oul of
his capt< i*' reach.
^Ljovni ^LriiMion
How Israels ____________
Elder Statesman Makes it to Work by 7
HB ekier statesman of Israel* Foreign Minis-
' try, Max Nuraak, former ambassador to Aus-
tralia, raeentl) celebrated his 80th birthdaj An
Irishman bj birth and education. Nurock made
Dame a* a British ejvil sen ant working tor
Mandate
lie hi load moid laroel'i dvil service in the
drawing on British practice and ex-
Mas Nurock "ogams" aba I Minis-
\ each da] arriving with ins eeretarj at 1
am Hi* role is advisor on publication*
TbS Mini>i:\v s Iftlfjlat language publication*
and official documents all pass through In.* hands,
emerging in impeccable English
Argentina'! new President, Hector Campora.
en a warm maaBUgC to JNI Chairman Vaa
,,,. l'*ur. thanking him for hi* congratulations on
i election. Ttur served as Israel ambas
sador to Buenos Aires m the IBBOa, when Cam
i was speaker of the Argentina Parliament
Die Argentinian people have not u-
work in fostering under*tandin.^ BalSMin
oar two nation*. U.mpora wrote. "Awl I per-
sona l> have not lorgotten our warm friendship
ami your extremely worthy qualities
larger than Israel, hr Will find '^rt'af "wrltfe-in
Israel's smaller package,
In the early days of the Zionist movement.
ih,' favorite joke of the anti Zionist was that
when the Jewish state would be established, no
one would want to be ambassador 10 Jerusalem.
That anyone would want to leave America to
serve as ambassador to the Jewish state was
thought Incredible.
Anti-Semitism caused Jews to lose faith in
themselves. Though they knew Disracl led
were capable normality, of running a state for
themselves. (Thaugh thej knew Disraeli led
the British Empire, and Leon Blum tvas Prime
Minister of Franca I
Consider what happened in Germany. There
the Jews produced an Einstein. Paul Erhlich.
who revolutionised medicine through the use of
chemistry in healing and Fritz Haber. who
showed the wa> to extract nitrogen from the
air What I he German Jews did for science ha*
not been *urpas.sed in any period of history by
an; other peoi le
However, there was one field in which Jews
showed no competency They had n > state and
no a; \ : the real counted
the .,1 sence of this Hitler could bellow.
The> didn't i He had his
; a chjnce to see
nbella. J
Mr Columbus. 1 am
to h:1 i you. I
ately as Colun
., : a .li w sh friend : Santat i
t's the matti
, ,k : me down.
Yenl sh
. sai i S
to some Ai. as, l .vill '
Thanks to Sanl
1-ah -ila changi d her mind
iKabtM
Oil Crisis" Seen
As an Incredible Fid ion
AS America ponders its "energy crisis" the
the talk is of Arab oil to relieve its short-
term consequences. This has led some commen-
tator* to fallaciously assume that the Israel Arab
dispute and *Mic current policy towards it must
prove a major disruptive element in terms of
American oil interests in the Middle Kast
The arbitrary naturalization* in Algeria
and Iraq, the Libyan appropriation of British
Petroleum, the Kuwait decision to freeze its
oil production so as to manipulate price*, the
Saudi threats that won it a substantial percentage
of "Aramco's' holding*, and the Iranian led cam
paign that doubled the price of oil In two years
these reflect the erratic scene that confronts
Washington as it debates the advisability of in-
creasing it* dependencj n lUdaaat oil.
Economies, not polities have always proved
to be the decisive operative force behind Arab
oil diplomacy, and America is the targes! fuel
(.111*111111 i in the world And. for all the talk, the
Israel-Arab question has proved to be hardly
relevant when it come* to oil economic*. Twice,
in i956 and 167. certain Arab countries tried to
make oil relevant as a political weapon against
pro-Israel powers onl> to be finally overruled by
those Arab ragtsaea that live by oil
Thus it is that the .viab governments which
vociferously threaten to exploit oil for political
stakes in the battle against Israel are the ones
which have no oil to sell specifically E
and Syria Saudi Arabia, Kuwait, the Persian
Gulf sheikhdoms and even Libya and Algeria
are wont lo be much more circuni?i>ect in their
embargo threats. Rarely do the> pay more than
lip-service in the exercise of psychological war
fare
Hence, talk of Arab oil sanctions against
ih.' is because ol it- Mideast policies reflects
ignorance not reality. No doubt, certain Arab
governments will try their best to convince the
American public that this is not se and that an
embargo i* pending. But other Arab government*
the ones with the commodity to *ell. will quietly
negotiate their transactions even a* thej may
join in a general |>rop/>U-nd* '"t,ftru
w


Pacre 10
Page 12
+Jmi*i-ntvkRMi
of North Broward
Friday. lun 29.
NORTON
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A
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5300 N.W. 27th Ave. 634-1556
CORAL GABLES
Bird & Douglas Road 446-8101
NORTH MIAMI
13360 N.W. 7th Ave. 681-8541
MIAMI SHORES
8801 Biscayne Blvd. 759-4446
N. MIAMI BEACH
1700 N.E. 163 St. 945-7454
MIAMI BEACH
1454 Alton Road 672-5353
HIALEAH/PALM SPRINGS MILE
1275 W. 49th St. 822-2500
tread life guarantee covers
based on consumer's orig-
proportion of mileage run.
CUTLER RIDGE
20390 S. Dixie Hwy. 233-5241
SOUTH OADE
9001 S. Dixie Hwy. 667-7575
HOMESTEAD
30100 E. Federal Hwy. 247-1622
W. HOLLYWOOD
497 S. State Rd. 7 987-0450
FT. LAUDERDALE
1830 W. Broward Blvd. 525-3136
mmMm FT. LAUDERDALE
1740 E. Sunrise Blvd. 525-7588
on< t PLANTATION
381 N. State Road 7,587-2186


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