The Jewish Floridian of North Broward


Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

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

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Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale

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Full Text

Volume 2 Number 19
ot \OttTH HROWARl*
July 13, 1973
________^^ G.
===== i
Price 20 cents ou
Can Bradley Cool Africa 9s Hot Israel Hatred?
Pven Arts I
It wasn't exactly a landside that
hoisted Tom Bradley, a black, to
the position of mayor of Amer-
ica's third taiga I-os An-
geles, recenth But in a com-
munity only 18 per oral black, the
man who sent Sam Yorty to the
political showers won 14 in every
25 votes cast. Some analysts go
so far as to declare that 70 per
cent of the white voters spurned
Mayor Yorty after his four terms
and marked their ballots for Tom
A sizeable part of the crunch
living Bradley his whopping vic-
tory came from Jewish voters.
"The organization Bradley inher-
ited from Robert Kennedy was
able to extend his support beyond
the liberal Jewish community to
more conservative white moder-
ates in Los Angeles." The Boston
Globe opined a day or so after
the Yorty collapse.
Now a strong factor in the
growing phenomenon of Amer-
ican political Black Power,
Nixon Presses Inquiry
Into Diplomat's Death
By Special Report
WASHINGTON 'I heard the shots near the front door of
the house. I ran inside to turn on an outside light. Next thing I knew,
I saw him fall to the lawn a few feet from the car."
This was Devora Alon's descrip-
tion of the last few minutes of the
life of her husband. Col. Yosef
A Ion. who was shot to death out-
side their home in Bethesda, Md .
early Sunday morning.
Cat Alan. 43. an laraeU dipio
mat. had jast returned with kit
wife fraaa a mptomatie party.
He was atrack in the cheat by
fivr ballets apparently shot from
Congressmen Get Fat
On Fees for Lectures
JTA Weshiaatan iartaa Chief
Jewish organizations last year paid $39,575 to 17 senators for 36
[speeches, an average of $1,099 for each effort. This was about eight
lp?r cent above the general average for the 584 honorariums that 74
senators received from all sources in 1972 for their speeches and
writings a total of $590,217.
a .38 caliber revolver at extreme
ly close range.
Mrs. Alon told police here that
she saw no assailant as she ran
to the side of her stricken husband.
Neighbors reported that they alao
heard the shots and the sound of
a car starting and leaving, but saw
no one.
In Cairo Sunday, a VS. govern-
ment-monitored radio broadcast de-
clared that the Israeli air and naval
attache had been "executed" in
reprisal for the killing the week
Mayor Bradley appears from a
distance a likely candidate for
his important role of damping
down new and troublesome
manifestations of black opposi-
tion to Jewish thought and as-
pirations, not only in the
United States but in African
First, a closer look at Tom
Bradley. Son of a Calvert. Tex .
sharecropper and a domestic, the
new mayor came as a poor boy
to Los Angeles when he was only
seven. In school, he got typical
advice: "No use for a black boy
to go on to college; turn to work
close at hand." .
Overruling the guidance coun-
selors, he won an athletic scholar-
ship to the University of Cali-
fornia, went into police work on
hunch that he might make good \
at it. did just that, attended
Woeful Jews May
Be Moving Right
leading American civil libertarian
reprisal mr me auiunjj na waim .. ^ ^ perceptible
before of an Arab militant ill Paris. ^.^ of fj J^, community
to the right." a move which, he
says, places Jews and Jewish or-
ganizations "largely on the wrong
Israelis See
\Price Freeze
As Blessing
JTA Jerusalem Bureau Chief
JERUSALEM When the Cabinet announced here
that a three-month price CraaM
was to come into force at once,
the Israeli man la the Itraat, and
more important, Ml wife, naturally
rejoiced. Prices have risen by an
a'.most incredible 11 per cent in
the first five months of this year, j
and very many Israeli families are
finding it increasingly difficult to
balance their budgets.
True, the government has
Continued on Page 2
Their honorariums, nearly all for
speeches, averaged $1,010 and
their individual extra income
$7,976 Jewish groups paid an av-'
erage of $2,320 to each of the four
Republican and 13 Democratic
senators who addressed them. A
senators annual salary is $42,500.
This and other data emerged
: from a study by the JTA of the
reports filed by all 100 senators j
with the Secretary of the Senate I
on the "contributions" as well as i
"honorariums" given to them dur-
ing 1972. Only honorariums of
$300 or more are required to be
reported but some senators listed
lenar extra earnings.
The senators also were re-
quired to disclose the names of
contributors to their political
campaigns, the amount of con-
tributions and how they were
expended. No Jewish organiza-
tion is listed in any report as
making a "contribution" to a sen-
ator although 1972 was a presi-
dential election year with a doz-
en senators up for reelection.
As osual a third of the Senate
Continued on Page 3
The U.S. State Department said
here that neither it nor the Federal
Bureau of Investigation had any
evidence for possible motives for
the crime. Alon's family said they
had no enemies, had received no
threats in the recent past, and
there was no special police sur-
veillance outside their Bethesda
President Nixon immediately
ordered the Executive Protective
Service to "increase the protec-
tion activities of the diplomatic
community in Washington."
Nixon's order had the added
muscle behind it of the 1971 law
making it a federal crime to harm
foreign diplomats.
The President also immediately
Continued on Page 5
side of the great civil rights issues
of the day."
N.Y. Arabs
Joseph Rauh Jr.. general counsel
of the Leadership Council on Civil
Rights and a former national chair- NEW YORK (JTA) The
man of the Americans for Demo- Palestine Arab delegation is al-
cratic Action, elaborated on his icgjng that the "Zionist-Jew lead-
\ lewa in an address to the Jewish j crs ;n the United States" are using
Community Council of Milwaukee.! tne Watergate scandal to blackmail
Wis.. an umbrella group encom-
passing major local and national
Jewish organizations.
Rauh, who is Jewish, told the |
Jewish Telegraphic Agency that
his address marked "the first
time I've spelled out my concern
in such detail." He said he was
Continued on Page 6
Nixon into supporting
A six-page statement elaborating
the charge and warning Americana
that Jews are trying to 'railroad'*
the U.S. "into a third World War
in the Middle East" has been in
circulation within and outside of
Continued on Page 8
NJCRAC Raps Key 73' Drive
WASHINGTON (JTA) Jewish Community Relations Agencies '
said here Jewish reaction to the missionizing thrusts of Key '73, the
Christian evangelical movement, had brought many Christian leaders
to the realization that they must abandon proselytizing among Jews
"For the first time in the his-
! tory of the Jewish-Christian rela-
tions in America," a resolution
adopted at the annual plenary ses-
sion of the National Jewish Com-
munity Relations Advisory Council
declared, "Christian denominations
have been confronted with the need
I to come to terms with the living
reality of Judaism in the Jewish
community" This was viewed as I
one of the "positive consequences"
flowing from Key '73 by the 300 (
delegates representing 93 commu-
miv councils affiliated
But the NJCRAC statement
criticized the "evangelical view
of America as a single 'Christian
nation'" and deplored the seem-
ing support given this concept
by public participation of the
President, governors and other
public officials in "prayer break-
fasts" and the use of publicly
financed institutions, such as
state universities and high
schools, "as arenas for sys-
tematic proselytizing activities."
The effect of such proselytiza-
Continued on Page 7 >
Southwestern Law School, ani
eventually emerged as a cool-
headed, effective political leader.
He was elected to the Los An-
geles City Council the year John
Continued on Page 5
n -

-Page 2
*Jti*tfkrifitr ot N^ d
Friday. July 13. 1973
Israelis See Price Freeze as Blessing
< ntinued from Pasr 1
agreed if the Histanrut's dr-
nund for employed persons to
be compensated bv a mid.veai
rust of living allowance. Bui the
lUMmun monthly M' rir
which the COL allowance wiM
nro-dc is about II. ? (to be
(.ii) from the beginning of Juh>
and a great man> families, es
penally large families, will not
fiad this adequate.
The pnre stab-luation" (il i-
no, a blanket tltfttl pro\
0 nnniod:
a- bread milk. fiJi. r.._
rh.cken. oil. sugar, will real
untl Sept. 30 A
overseas price riae> in these im
,(! items will >e covered by
\ eminent subside
I QHtim Mich as electricity,
water, telephones and personal
services such as dry cleaners hair
.mrant* will al.M)
be totally frozen.
All other commodities will
be fro/en unless the producer can
prove lhat overseas prices have
risen to such an extent as to cause
an bKTOMM in Bm price of hi.
am finished product of over two
per cent He will also have to
absorb the COL allowance calru
at 15 per cent of his pro-
ducts, costs. >o in all he mu*t
Technioo Cornea's I)i\ision
Forms So. Florida Region
The National Women's D
-rael laatitute el Te
ms. miiTo* sinm
jf> ,n Haifa. Israel ai.nounce-
laraiation of the > I r'.orHia Be-
I catpa*d of tne Miaaai Beach
North Dade Sooth Brow
re" ;m1 Saraxv.a Chapter.-
Techmoa, the oMe. f Usher learning brad
-elebrate its 15-.h anaivcrsarj m
a? 4 The only engineering univor-
jry ;n brat the
MT of the HMktte Bad
Th.- purpose of the Re si on
be to euurdinate Ike activities of
: and to t \
tand thi ;he Women* Di
. Me
J4rs Miiton Sirkir. of Miami
Searh. p- pan ai laaf 4 !* iliarai
Baaah aaaear *.. be the fir-t
ijent Mrs Sirfcin a lang tin*
lefri o Miami Beaeli. has beef
adtvi x man n the
GreaU r Miami area
User officers arc Mrs. Meyer
. -
dim tad Mrs Se>an>ur Lichten
' North Dade
Chapter, rice preside r.:>. Mrs Zel-
da Thau past president of Miami
Bech Chapter, reeordir.. seer.
:ary Mrs Joseph WertheinK-r. Sa:
asota Chapter corresponding sec
retarjr. Mrs David Garbelnick of
'he South Brow an! Chapter past
aational ptestdent treasurer
The board of di inchldei
Mrs Mildred Gladstone, president
Miami Be-er Cn*pier Mrs George
Bawaa. president Miami Chapter:
Mrs. Alex Bo.iman. presiuer,! North
Dade Cfcajter Mr- L J. Lavin.
president South Bruward Chapter.
and Mrs Martin S pee tor national
vice presad nl
absorb '* 5 per cent before h
apply for a price ran
While the consumers rejoiced,
fhe manufacturers decried
ffWc "frittd bevh Weif'trffphVr
pi amrc aMdi pcraoaaai Finance
Minister Pinhas Sapir to reduce
the > intended six month
frees to three month. But
three months were, in the manti-
iattlUMa* vi-w merely an election
year stunt, not a senou> effort to
fight inflation
Abraham Shavit chauman of the
afailllfailiiii III Association, com-
plained that the freeze would hit
the only productive sector of the
economv indu-trv There was to
be no parallel legal freeze on
vaees. and more important no
hard hitm^ government steps to
cirb public spending and drain the
eeaaaaq al aaaakai buying poem
The manufacturers' resction
caaM be dismissed as the pre-
dictable t e*-aonse of an inter
e*ted p*rt> were it not for the
fact that it has bet i widely
echoed bv aodemic economistv
newspaper analw* and others
whi raa assess the government-
poiiete- obirtlively
T.i, ba an -ton is
;>e part
road fronta'
I d iaflattaB only a virt^-eatenim: *tor
,; govern::
' ui
into an overall
aarf-iaflatiaa p -licy and will it-
>elt increase 'he chances of
cy The
Is |.t a s,Mv-ttlJlf fH a
.rrr. pel:
HflVE d GREfiT
Managing Director
731 3100
i is tn^re to be such a '.
term aHault on inflation" On Sun
cut public buildings and the bu'ld
day :h
nit of tanniQ apar.ments Tn- -<
were imm- in the n&ht direct, m
but by no means far eaaugk
7 hi of whether to r-.-
mterest rates at present la
aMj |-w nmert dev^l
aataeal and export loans :< to l^c
decided Ml] vhtfl Saeir return-
from abroad Bank of Israel Gov
errK>r Meat Sanbir b lenjanAni
natj deflationary sti-p as
efiactivx and necessary out the
palHiriaai ^jujcious of the e'.ic
Uons ahrad an more cautioas
Th.- even nrc true of other
wider hitting deflationary nvea-
rea cbach the aitujtion calls for
but which the oncoming dad
preclude In the words of a Jeru
m Post editorial. "All the cur
cat talk about checkinc inflation
has I hollo* nnu With election-
i.-oani lh corner unpapular noli
cie.- nor.': be adopted Su
gestian* la purch*
poi'.er by imoosing new taxes :v
[^OWM! 12'." fji *'.
rot- ..:(?.! rci -;s-
advaari". the value addW tax
.'lated for nef rear, bj rwhirinj
saaddies or b) putt..-,, an end io
public araKpacdsaf hajrB been dif
missed not on th.-ir mhrita bus itfl
. ...ise they are considered untime-
Vf.cmpt.s to avoid oi cut the
midyear COL allowance have not
been pursued in order not to clash
with the trade unions, and the pro
posaJ to raise lnUTest rates M
development loans and export
credits has been rejected for fear
of annexing irve-tor-
Experts are expressing doubt-
abou; the effectiveness of a pi I
free/e in doing the very thins it
is aimed to dc calm the con-
sumer who sees price- rldaf he
fore his eyes and therefore en
pajai |n panic iMiying. addmt: futl
to the flames of inflation Com
merce Mini-ter Haim Barkn U
confident that th.s eftect would be
uc neved. but m:in\ economist; I
the opposite is more likely Pao-
ple will buy BOTI th.m .. dur-
ing the freest per.od bed
wiii feel certain and pdcea aIi
leap as soon as it end-
AUo. the enforcrabilitv of thr
freeze is doubted by some. The
Commerce Ministry has only a
tiny staff of inspectors and thr
real enforcement officers will
havr to be the public themselves.
Yet the public is notoriously lax
when it is required to assemble
compa' live evidence such as
bills and receipts from before
the freeze and after and then
register a lornial complaint with
U,e Ministry or the police.
Ool) fine will tell ahathi r I
|ovenaneat hi BldjM and llu- anal
v-t- aroag ahad 'i"1 merit- of th-
freeac Itsell And only time will
,11 whether thi- gowrnin. n:
despite the oneomiM deetloai
will ua the tim" M has eamed by
imposing th- trec/e i th-
more basic cau->'- of I Hfla
Phwadji who hi^Ii a llel>r*w private -rfaool - ration forllieir rliililrvn from |nwliool to ral-
8. to Im- located In thr Plantation area, pleaac
fill out tin- form ImIow ami mai! it t<: Dr. Helm
\rkrnian. .>*>2 I xlinoml iVrrai *: I'lantaliiii.
Ha. 33313.
micxuwds r*ArT^t^
A resident,a' camp for boys k
ad gir's ages 7-15. Located
at 4200 fee: m the heart of
the Blue R'dge Mountairjs,
H g^ ander offers a nx>un-
ta.n of fuo with horsebact.
riding hiking nature crafts
and riflei) Water sports in-
clude sailing, sV. ng and
Mr. Fred D. Lawman, Pine Crest
School, 1501 N.E. 62nd St., Ft.
Lauderdale, Fla. 33308 Phone:
Camelat Hall
N.W. 21st St. at 49th Ave
Lauderhill. Fla.

Home 0/ Me $500,000 Wertf Ooen Solt Tournimen!
ladaan erea*f*s?-oarrne* Araars
Camahmentarr 90* *,r-reen tee* and cartvar try yaur
Mad it Yaar aatr adiadiin is H take a ftnad ar and ariend
an .*i wdiw tand saei meatatt
Call today for details ccc OOOC *M and resmanoas JUJ-UMO SAiiWWrs
Suite 420 International BaWww
2455 E S*rrse IM *c-
3 days 2 nights
Utme M kMI im mi itr-.r t-j
at rm
Per person double
occuoancv only, includes
iet fare
The goiters paradise
is calling you!


Friday. July 13. 1973
*-JfWitf fJrf Hfor Of North Brow.rd
Page 3
Congressmen Get Fat Fees
For Lectures to Jewish Groups
ge 5
Continued from Page 1
alse was being chosen by the
electorate 33 senatorial contests
ia 1972).
The 74 senators who increased
their incomes addressed a wide
variety of organizations in their
speaking engagements. These in-
cluded business, banking and lob-
bying groups, labor unions, col-
lege students and religious bodies.
Obviously, numerous senators ad
dressed Jewish and other groups
without remuneration of any kind.
Twenty-six reported they did not
receive any honorariums from any
source. Travel expenses are not
required to be listed, but some
senators meticulously included
that item in their reports. Some of
the most populir speakers at Jew
ish functions such as Senate Leader
Hugh Scott of Pennsylvania. Rob-
ert Taft Jr. (R-Ohio). Richard S.
Schweiker. (R-Pa.). Harrison A.
Williams (D-N.J.) showed no hon
orarium from a Jewish orgamza
tion although they listed sizeable
amounts from other groups.
Other heavily booked senators
like Hubert H. Humphrey (D-
Minn.) and Abe Ribicoff ID-
Conn.) each reported they received
onl> one fee from a Jewish group.
Only four of the 18 senators
from nine states with large Jew-
ish populations New York.
Pennsylvania, New Jersey. Mary
land. Illinois. Florida. Michigan.
Ohio and California reported
honorariums from Jewish organiza-
Sen. Robert Dole of Kansas,
who was the Republican national
chairman in 1972. led in the
earnings with S33.3M for '26
speeches before a Jewish organi-
those financially rewarding
speeches before a Jewish organi-
sation. Tulane I'niverslty gave
him his highest fee. S5.9M.
Sen. Humphrey, the leader in
1971 with $83,451. made less than
a third of that last year, but he
came in second with $29,135 for
13 speeches and one article His
income included $1,500 for '
speech for the Development Cor-
poration for Israel. Seven other
organizations paid him more than
that. Golden Industries and the
Madw-n Jaflar Alvm Jaffar
Reprt- enttd by Sonrty Lwttt
Chapelt i. j. *We in all
-nmunit.ei -> Neav York and
throughout the Miami area
Trade Policy Research Center eadi
gave him $5,000.
While the highest fee for ;i
speech by a senator was $5,000.
the top fee paid by a Jewish group
was $3,000. The Jewish Federation
of Cincinnati paid that honorarium
to Sen. Edward W. Brooke (R
Mass.), who received $6,400 for
eight othor speeches before non-
Jewish groups.
Sen. Brooke was one of the four
Republicans receiving Jewish fees
The others were Jacob K. Javits,
of New York, who received $1,500
from the American Technion So-
dety and $2,000 from Beth El
Synagogue (address not given) in
his total of $8,900 for four speecho
and two articles; Charles M. Math
ias Jr.. of Maryland, $500 from ;
the Anti Defamation League of
New York, in his total of $4,475
for 12 speeches and two articles;
Robert W. Packwood or Oregon,
$1,050 for two speeches worth
$525 each at Israel Bond rallies in
New York City and in Omaha.
Nob. in his total of $7,481 for 10
Among the Democrats, Sen
Birch Bayh of Indiana led both in
the number of appearances and
money received from Jewish
groups. He was paid $7,500 for
si\ .speeches: Beth Tora. $1,500;
B'nai Israel. $500; United Jewish
Appeal, twice for $1,500 each; Na-
tional Council of Jewish Women,
$1,000, and Development Corpora
tion of Israel, $1,500. The locales
of these speeches were not lifted.
Among all senators. Sen. Bayh
, ranked third with $26,500 for 15
Sen. Gale W. McGee of Wyo-
ming earned $3,900 from Jewish
organizations. For three speeches
for the Anti-Defamation League
in Palm Beach, New York and
Atlanta, he received $599 each;
for talks at bond rallies in Scars-
dale and Cherry Hill, $750 each.
In all Mr. McGee made 21
speeches for $19,125.
Sen Mike R Gravel of Alaska,
who collected $23,861 for 29
speeches to rank fifth among the
senators, received $5,025 from
Jewish elements. The Development
Corporation for Israel paid him
$2,500; National Committee for
Labor Israel. $1,000; United Jew-
ish Appeal, $1,275. Yeshiva Uni-
versity, $500.
Sen. Henry M. Jackson of Wash-
ington received $4,500 for four,
appearances before Jewish organi-
zations. He turned those checks
over to the Garfield School Me-!
mortal Fund, his report specified. |
For speeches at bond rallies in
Los Angeles and Orlando, the De-
velopment Corporation for Israel
paid him $750 each. The American
Technion Society of Miami Beach '
paid $1,000 and the Atlanta Jew-
ish Welfare Federation. $2,000 Al-!
together. Sen. Jackson received
$9,460 for eight speeches and one !
Other Democratic senators re-
ceiving honorariums from Jewish '
groups were: Thomas F. Eagleton
I (Mo.) $1,000. Israel Histadrut
Committee; Daniel K. Inouye (Ha-
waii) $1,500, Jewish National Fund;
Edmund S Muskie (Maine). $500.
Anti-Defamation League. Walter
F. Mondale (Minn.). $1,000 two
speeches. Anti-Defamation League;
William Proxmirc (Wit.), $1,000.
Israel Bond rally in Cleveland:
Abraham Ribicoff (Conn), $1.500.,
ML Sinai Medical Center. Milwau-
kee; Adlai Stevenson III (111).
$1,500, Temple Emanu-El, New
York; John V. Tunney (Calif).
$1,000 from the United Jewish Fed-
cration and $1.000 from a Temple;
Beth Ahm lecture series (addresses
not listed).
Supporters of Jewish concerns
, who did not receive Jewish fees
included Senators James L. Buck-
ley (Cons.-N.Y.), $25,105 for 13
speeches and two articles; Harri-
son A. Williams Jr. (D-N.J.) $22,-
850 for 31 speeches; Alan Crans-
ton (D-Calif.) $8,427 for 13
speeches and one article; George
S. McGovern (DSD). $5,100 for]
four speeches and two chapters in
a book; Vance Hartke (D-Ind.)
$12,250 for 10 speeches and an
article; Harold E. Hughes (D-
Iowa) $15,810 for 17 speeches and
an article; Robert Taft Jr. (R-
1 Ohio) $5,647 for eight speeches
and one article; Richard S. Schwei-
ker (R-Pa.) $6,350 for seven
speeches; Hugh Scott (R-Pa.) $21.
400 for 15 speeches; Edward M.
Kennedy (D-Mass.) $1,400 for one
speech and two articles; Frank
Church (D-Idaho) $10,900 for 13
Senate Foreign Relations Com-
mittee Chairman J. W. Fulbright
(I) Ark i received $4,185 in royal-
ties on a book and $3,400 for two
speeches. Sen. Mark O. Hatfield
(R-Ore.) was paid $22,530 for 16
THE JEWISH agency's settle-
ment department has launched a
program to set up new coopera-
tive settlements throughout the
country. It wants to populate
empty houses now standing in
existing moshavira. There are
1.599 empty housing units in
moshavim, according to a Jew-
ish Agency spokesman. The de-
partment wants to settle 1,999
families in them during the next
two years.
If you can spend nn>e time,
ven a few hours, with someone
who needs p han.1. pot a handout,
call your local Voluntary Action
Center. Or write to "Volunteer.
Washington. DC. 20013
The National Center tot \Sr
Voluntary Action. ?
The Moat Economical Way to Travel Brochure on Request
Rhea D. Nathan 942-1449 North Broward Section

Wc have the laroest steH of
degreed and professional
music instructors in South
ftalee i:-nl:iN Kepiiirt BWl (ftrgM I.fsNons
C^^c mmun itu
Jewish War Veterans Auxiliary 196 day at the races
Armon Hadassah board meeting
Temple Emanu-El Sisterhood board meeting
Masada B'nai B'rith
Ft. Lauderdale B'nai B'rith Women
Jewish Federation Young Leadership barbecue
Ahavah B'nai B'rith picnic Holiday Park
Ahavah B'nai B'rith meeting
Jewish War Veterans Auxiliary 730 board
Coral Ridge ORT board
Temple Emanu-El Men's Club board meeting
Fort Lauderdale Chapter of Hadassah
Temple Emanu-El Men's Club Sisterhood duplicate bridge

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Page 4'
Friday, Julyl^g^
^Jem'st Acridiar
~)I!T[ -kd PL-WT l?o \ E. 6th Srmi r
TBLarHONI I 4* :
MIAMI ADDRESS |-n rtox r71. Miami. FWWU 13I"1_______
Editor and Publisher Kxcctttirc Editor Kn -< I lo Puiiasner
For Uu Jewish F,.>.<; '"1
i President utlv* Director
radoratten otYic*: MM X Andrew* Avnin* Fi. Laaderdale. Flu 3MM
Telephone 565-4S6S
The Jewish Floridian Doe* Not Guarantee The Kaahrut*
EOf The Merehandiaa Advertiaed In It* Columns
Pubii!-hv Sec ''' Paid it Miwni, Fla.
Tha Jewish Floridian has absorbed th* Jewish Unity and th* Jewish Weekly.
*Dibir of the Jewish Telegraphic Aoency. Seven Arts Feature 5>-nai-
'cate. worldwide News Service. National editorial Association. American As-
sociation of English-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Preaa Association
Friday. July 13. 1973
Volume 2
13 TAMUZ 5733
Number 19
Ui. Following Unwise Policy
Congressional leaders continue lo challenge the pro-
posed sale of Phantom jets to Saudi Arabia. The need of
this oil-rich small Arab nation for the offensive strength
represented by the Phantom planes is guestioned as a
"defensive" measure and looked upon as an additional
threat to Middle East peace.
More to the point, given the Saudi Arabia leaders'
known support of terrorist groups and statements concern-
ing the need to destroy Israel, there exists the possibility
that these planes will be transferred to Egypt as in the
case of the French Mirages, despite a no-transfer stipula-
Israel is, of course, not helpless in this situation. The
major issue is whether or not our own administration is
following wise policy in becoming the world's leading
I o^ms merchant withou' regard to the implications of such
Rabbinic Bodies In Agreement
The threat of mixed marriages to the survival of
Judaism is no longer a divisive issue among the organized
rabbinate. When the Retorm Central Conference of Amer-
ican Rabbis recently went on record in opposition to their
members officiating at such marriages, they joined their
Conseivative and Orthodox counterparts who hod already
firmly stated that positron.
But at their convention in Atlanta, the Reform rabbis
provided no sanctions for those or their members who
did not follow the majority yjew and thus, while on one
hand there is a united front of the three major branches,
on the other there is still a question of full acceptance by
what appears to be a substantial number of rabbis of
this most pressing problem.
Prior to the CCAR action, the Rabbinical Council of
America, the major American Orthodox rabbinic body,
had agreed to put pressure on Jewish secular and religious
organizations to bar as leaders those who marry out of
the faith and those who officiate at such marriages. And
in another significant move that was voted by a majority
at a poorly attended meeting, the prestigious New York
Board of Rabbis has voted to bar from membership those
4-abbis who officiate at mixed marriages.
The basic argument against giving religious sanction
to mixed marriages is that when a Jew marries a gentile
the level of Jewish identity and practice declines to the
point where the very survival of Judaism as a religion
asd as a culture is endangered, if not totally lost. To this
araument a growing number of rabbis, mostly Reform,
respond that a hard line is counter-productive, will not
stop the marriage in our free society, and that by partici-
pating they leave the lines of communication open for ac-
ceptance of Judaism by the non-Jewish partner.
Notwithstanding the important differences in sanctions,
the fact remains that the official rabbinic bodies are in
agreement on the basic issue of officiating at mixed mar-
riage rites.
Purpose b Different
The growth of Jewish study programs in colleges and
universities in recent years is a source of satisfaction par-
ticularly in view of past neglect. The courses are certain
to lead to a greater understanding and appreciation
of Judaism and the Jewish people among non-Jews and
Jews alike.
But. as the director of the campus-oriented Hillel Foun-
dation has pointed out, expectations that these studies will
lead to greater commitment and the strengthening of their
Jewish identification by our college youth, are only false
hopes Their purpose is different scholarly in content and
approach and not the care and nurture of Jewish youth.
That task still belongs to the home, the synagogue, to
Jewishly oriented youth organisation* such as Hillel, the
"Y" and others which direct their efforts on a narrower
opening statement of John W.
Dean 111 left little room for
doubt on one point President
Nixon must resign, or be im
peached IF Dean is shown to have
told the iruth about the Presi-
dent's personal involvement in
this BNTjf tale of the obstruction
of justice.
The it is enormous While
the effort to determine Deans
truthfulness or falsehood is go
ing forward, however, there are
already certain things' that can
be said with confidence Dean
himself is a sleazy and unprin-
cipled man. to begin with Over
a long period of time, he will
ingly participated in crimi
act" Ho neither protested nor
held back from these acts until
he began to feel personally en-
dangered At that F<'int- h('
started running for cover
The man entire
fore the Wetergati
commute truth the etll
minat.on of Ma run for eo
It may not work, in view of
data criminally
deposit"d UI
Prosecut.M- Are hi bald Cos i
th a
the appet
j Ervii ''"
save Dean from the jail he 10
much tea
re is no cour; in th '
State, where John Dean can
receive a fair and unpri
trial, Under the Delanej d<
pxevaouslj wrnmari*
space, the federal governm
through Sen. Brvin and bis i
mittee, baa great 1) helped to
Create the conditions in which
Dean cannot be tried without
pjTJuJue Unless the Delanej
decision is reverted, in fact, it is
doubtful whether Dean can
be tried. This aajifrt of "
was cerLunl) not absent from
the minds of Dean and
It is tempting to linger f
on the sheer slcaziness that I>ean
revealed in this run for covi
Think, for example, of his cli
mactic meeting with I! K Hi
man and John Ehrlichm
he sought to make
"was not playing the
game any longer It am a <-har-
acteristic touch that he carefulh
refrained from telin lan
and Ehrlichman thai
ready begun to I
federal Waterajati
Yet Dean's alet
only the wallrel
niying story. One must
judge the veracit)
the subject of the '
own Involvement B in*
needs to wait to Jud
House syMeni that D '
in such detail
It was. to begin with
that conferred all but
personal power on
and Ehrlichman T
Dean mid a'l too plainl; indi-
cated this pov.i
was, for example
duni Dean prepa
dent, which I!
less "blocked" j:
outer office.
This can only
man and Ehrln
them almost Liter..... i u i iwd
direct, continnoui
control over ii;
reaching the p
United Stales on ai
having to do with
and the national
who controls all the
reaching a Pn Im t lit
rail) controls the P ton
Vet this reall) iei ma to haw
been the nature of the forn i i
While House \\-ttin
Then one niu-'
ra of the
former White Ho n for
anyone enjoying a degree of in-
dependence with reaped to them
Simple independence wai plainly I
the main crime. Thus ex Atty
Gen John Mitchell wai at feud
with them, but so wai Mitchell's
alto-ether different -.., ,.sv,
Atty Gen Kkhard Kleindienst,
Shows of independence must in I kept in this strange White Hou*.
fact have bagtl the ticket of ad The proarription list, la tiirn Wai
mission to the strange list of pro- ......
Shed civu -err.*, that was1 < "* '"" r**e -
1 "'

Max Lerner
Sees ft
CARLISLE, Pa A Presidents job is to govern not to
reign m theorj hut to rule In fact, from day to day, in aj
imsjl and big decision But to rule and govern there niu
q itimac) Otherwise every act of nil
have to run \> '' uoubt
Rkhard Nixoai cnatlil ordeal toda\ is the ordeal of :,
I J>, ij, .,,. ,, Dvemini itiuiIv. tenaciously, and he m
,,, i is H nothing had happened But what hap
fit 1 era h a been called in quest
ilh don't think about ktgilima
i.. take n for planted, and
.'- the men in char [i
Do th..... ftllowv h.,
H i hard l
racy oniv thi i
ROl I the diplum.i'
i ,oinmentatoi> at eva n the ii
\ v n's Ir-fHintM) n sta on wru
h on'-
ant him hi

political tiysteiM the question of legitii
if the offk en gi l i
i ernnent Isnl ws^yinjtc. it i< curt. -
though tlu officers, with all
naki ..; bavi hard wttblUHag then awi
!. ttw iunt.1 of Greek colonels Bven
the uniM rsity revolt, had to go ii thi
aether I nment was still credible
I trw in the Uajtetj States. The on
ind are unlikely to be. They con'
th-ir own functions and those :n which e.tntrol.s them The middle ranks
\.nn War College lieutenant colonel.v ;it
roloni i.t themsehrx to military strategy
I .i feel for current trends and realit i
Jkd U cause theg do they are Baajahad
i uui.tii piirts anvwhere
use their day today curreiu-.
' ave to kiM>w how to use and maintain it The)
In Washington is that the I'
I and that a vacuum of legitim.u
' the legal and the mora'
. *hmk the electon wfa
Ibj men running the Peed
If hjd not h'en so overw!
VOtSJ if there had been a
troald disappear Even i
le titunscj al best
is It reacfv I
to th.- whole ehmste of I
: l rated i; ivernm.nt rat* or.
and people. sWtaNaM the go
B '' a hi n rOU uncover a ties
s it i,j m> air
nd the p.t.;.| thvmselvei will d-
rj cant dedde until the) get a
his character He ., an able and :
of will and maneuver H.
; rises beloas and he \i>k* hjaat
Of his life, a!:....,t us if the life W4
: s, ,,. ,, th). the danger has been m the atta
1 to extricate himself IHis m
! :t of the situation in fact
" i- i rrkdi of Ifjtlmaai And he can
Ihia one until the people have raaol
' but thev are also hardl.... I
don't want to go through tin
lon w t. and of huktUn '
n The) ma] gwallosi then .1
' then H M know about htm
;:ui ''"'' ho must teB them-not anyone aha V-
,f l'" lu telling them, the trial b> ,
l'iux,,re. D-Wla hM ptH
! ) w,n hav. to contlaue a. the eat, asm of anrevi
what remains
Tell us, Mi Pn -lent Talk to us again, and thLs time s H
JJ Imihie meanlngi i aaamaffa in the house of truth no
Olda barred It :,, ,.,| trust the people, thev won't trut
"'d ......' ,i:"-'> 'U he impale.1 on then disbelief

Friday, July 13. 1973
v to*ist Ihrkfiair} North Browrd
Page 5
Can Bradley Cool Africans?
Continued from Pafce 1
Kcnncdv was ass;1. .-mated and
twice thereafter reflected
MajjML yot*X- fou^',,, Bradley
"off IheTrfh rlmeTTis black oppo-
nent tried to gain City Hall Yorlv
hi'.I I he word get about that Brad-
lex was a radical, soft on crimi-
nals, the usual. But in 1973 that
r.i ten talk nroved inoperative,
and Tom Bradley won out. One of
Unity's henchmen unwillingly
pal 'he successful candidate a
weird tribute: irked by Bradley's
cool, his ability to cope, his com-
mon -ensc. she complained in dis-
|.;il He's just too white."
Will Mayor elect Bradley have
true to look far beyond City Hall
1 I to the trouble brewing
on the bl i. k Jewish front" Bla< ki
lews alike might tain if he
d thai kind of statesman.
I n th cloud now forming
over black Jewish relationships
is much larger than the mutter
iiigs of New Left speakers and
Black Solidarity l>ay marchers
who say hitter things as they *
parade past Israeli consulates.
We refer rather to develop-
ments in the recent annual ses-
sions of the Organization of
African duty at Addis Ababa.
In that important forum, rep-
resentatives of 41 nations let
President Sadat and other Arab
leaders know, bj resolution, that
the Organization of African
Unity now insists that Israel give
up without precondition
all territory absorbed by Israel
in the fighting of 1967 The "le-
gitimate rights of the Palestinian
peoph were aito upheld, ap-
parentl) with little or no analyst!
oi reflection.
Paced bj so ne of the younger
and more radical African leaders.
COnSCiOUS Of the deepening Mus-
lim influence in the new African
nations, the blacks assembled in
Ethiopia produced dis-tnrbing
new- for Israel and for Jews the
world around.
Burundi, the Congo Republic,
Niger, Mali. Chad, I'ganda all
have broken relations with Is-
rael. Technological and human-
itarian aid extended to these
and other \frican nations by
Israel seems no longer to count.
Tin outlook is drab.
Will Mayor-elect Tom Bradlej
and other black leaders emerging
on the American political scene
help switch this trend? The op-
portunity to put enlightened
statesmanship to work is unlim-
Israeli Diplomat's Murder Studied
Continued from Page 1
offer th< M"ii 1 amity a presi
11 lani to return Col \l
and the ci lone
i i Israel The familj accepted and
i < l \m\ from \".
Ur Force Base Sunday
ftcr a 20 minute service at
N \ m offered bis condolences in
fr >m San < l< m< I
tasl WhH Hous
to Secretary of State
v. p Re |en on "the tr
Assistant Secrctm of State
oteph Sisio represented Secre-
tary Rogers at the funeral serv-
ile it \ndiews \ir Force Base,
where Israel ambassador to the
IS. Simcha Dinitl joined some
':> i thei mourners.
Ci I VI "ii the waj to a
hospital in Bethesda. ,
only in May, he had returned to
Urai l > c< I -b ate his country's
25th mivers oendence.
II. made the s :ial trip to fly
an F4 let fighter with his old
Al >n w, i arecr officer In I
larael Ai; Force Hii lob here in
Wasl '" ip determim
wh : ordinance requirements his
countrv had an l could be filled
in the I S
\ Sabra Alon was born in Bin
ll.,r.i l ,.i 1030, a kibbutz in North-
ern Israel. He was a member of
thi fir i Israel Air Force fti :'>'
class and received his wings from
then-Premiei David Ben-Gwion.
His wife, Devon, was born in
Yemen. The couple had three
daughters. Dalia, 19. Yael. 14.
and Rachel, 5.
He was the last of his original
.,., of pili ta to continue flying
with the An- Force into the era
,,i it, mo-' momsticated planes.
He c mi.' to Washington in 1970.
and his tout 'f duty was to be up
m August.
He hoped to return to Israel to
become a fact v manager.
The TSS Mardi Gras, a 27.250 passenger
liner, will sail from Miami Sept. 8 on a 41-
day cruise to the Holy Land. The schedule
will afford an opportunity to attend New
Yoar's services at the Wailing Wall in Jeru-
TSS Mardi Gras To Sail
For Holy Land Sept. 8
T rSS Mardi 'nas' 4!
Ho'., I and pron
th ., I unique
i cruise ship hlatorj
T. .i \i ison, pi < sidi nt of C
! .,nd a former
el in the Israeli army, has
for ever) passcngei to be
to plant a tree in Israel u I
it mi nto ol the cruise
1 the highlight of the trip for
U be the opportunity to
atftei i sew Year's services at the
wailfi Wall I" Jl rusalem Seven
lull days will be spent in Israel.
Passenger aboard the 27.250 ton
Mardi Gras, which departs from
Miami Sept 8. will visit some of
the most interesting porti in the
entire fair winds passage These
ude the Azores, Naples. Pi
i.niis Haifa. Livorno. Palma and
Many special events arc planned
The most exciting ol these will be
a aeries of fiestas, toasting the
various ports of call, and featur-
Inc renowned Italian. Creek, and
Jr*el entertainment.
Special atti '"ins given
t0 the ship'! alreadj famous
.... \ telei lion of diets will
idlng kosht r, i ill
r,-,.,. .,, alorie \ni the din-
n will have both a smox
ing and a no smokin section as an
. dd< d passcn fort.
Fares range from Si 695 to
ieck c
many I
Ann Le> in Firsl Woman In
B.B. Double Diamond Club
Ann i Mrs. Ben) Levin of Miami
Beach became the. first woman ',
'Double Diamond'" member of the
B'nai B'rith Foundation's Pres-
idents Club recently when her hus-
band responded to an appeal made
by Dr Irving I.ehiman. rabbi of
Temple Emanu-KI. on behalf of
B'nal B'rith's Youth Services
LauderdaleBBW Chapter
Winner of Special A ward
Ben Levin, a member of Gobi
.Coast Lodge, is chairman ol thi
Bankers Committee of the Soutli
Florida Development Council ol a
the B'nai B'rith Foundation, wh
is headed by Jack Levin, also 0 1
the Gold Coast Lodge in Miami
Beach. t
BETH ISF.AEL (Tempi?) Conerva-
tive. 7100 W Oakland Park Blvd.
Rabhi tkiva Brilliant. C-ntor Mau-
rice Niu 47
EMANU-EL. 32*5 W. Oakland Park
Blvd. R'furm. Ribhl Arthur J Ab-
rama. Cantor Jerome Kilmer 48
8HOLOM (Temple). 132 SB 1th Ave
. i... r.^obi N-.orris A. S.kcp.
Cantor jar.nb J. Renzer.
aervative) 6101 NW 9th St.
CREGATION .Reform) 3501 Uni.
vernty Dr., Coral Springs.
Max Weitz.
and include complimentary
hairs, valuable gifts, study
in art, music and photog
a full range ol sports and
luxurj features, such as an
and outdoor promenade
indoor and out loot
ju_ pools. Inalth club
and < ven an art gallerj
13 TAMUZ 7:W
Mrs. Wolf
E lev led Bv
AJC Women
Myriam S< hi i liter U ol; of North
Miami Beach has bt i n i lected the
new president of the Florida Worn
en's Division, American Jewish
Myriam. the wife of ilentisl Rob-
ert If, WOlf, Who scives as CII.III"
man of the South Florida Confer
.nee on Soviet Jewry, was born in
Alexandria, Egypt.
Tue establishment o* ttie Stall
of Israel created problems lor all
Jews living m Egypt, which made
it necessary for them to leave as
.soon as possible. Her personal ex
perience was instrumental in her
deep Involvement in the plight of
the Russian Jews and th.-Jews liv-
ing in the Arab lands.
The Florida Women's Division of
American Jewish Congress is com
prised of 11 chapters ranging from
South Dade to West Palm Beach
with a total <>f almost 2.500 mem
l.ers. It is the fastest
American Jewish Congn is r<
in the country,
Ben Levin kicked off the mull -
million dollar campaign of Hi
Deferred Giving Program ai
B oaf B'rith Foundation by pur-
chasing an annuity in the SUM ai
SI 0.000.
The B'nai B'rith's Presidi
Club is composed of members
B'nal B'rith and their families.
who have made a continuing :.i
aual commitment in sums ranging
from -S500 to S5.000 Ann L<
non lakes her place with I
en ol B n il B'rith as standinf
the forefront ol the Foui
work, to guarantei the futur
B nal B i Ith outh s, n
The B nai B'rith Youth Sen
I Jewish y< nib serving
irganization in the ivoi d 1 lir
its .'iCO Hiilel l- n riont, it w i
thl lie. .is of over 250,000 j nun
. mi eolle i can | ises, b) M
: g a wide i I cations
ious, cultural, social a<
and coun eling acti >iti< It
..i i
, h me 4" uni) young
iter in 1 100 American commui
| .
ip, fostlr-
owth within
k of Jewish
The third ai m of B'nai B' il
^ OUl i n aches lens i
thousands ol lewish youngs
hrough the B'nai B'rith C
n.i C mnseling i < i aniatlon i
I erican cities. The B nai B
Foundation l the t S, winch
: SUp'l
rth of iri- w rk. has
if both curreni and delern <
ing, to insure the continuity of Hi
ii tivities
Iraqi Defense Minister
Hammad Chehab Killed
BBWUT, LeiM Iraqi I"1
I nse Mi ter Hamma I Ch< i
was killed Saturday, a
l fri m Baghdad.
Ch hah ii taken h
when a coup failed. Iraq,
rnenl some.- called hhn "a merty
who was assaseinati d b) a baa
of trailers "
Two oilier Officials were ill
kill) d but not identified, and U
terior Mmisti i Saadoun Ghaida
was wounded in the attempt
bring the B n aas
ha<|i B here said
plotters in re led bl internal S
curitv Chief Ni K tat
LevHt Opens Chapel
In West Palm Beach
B'nal B'rith Woman's Fort laud
ei.lale chapter won a special award
at the District S ..invention held
June 2A 2ri in Miami Beach.
The award was for the "excep-
tional original musical show" pre-
tented by the chapter last January,
winch was written by Mrs Jack
I.iebman. and directed by Jerry
Laytoo. Musical director was Mrs
Bernard Barasch.
Tnls Is the same rno mat had
1 ,von the 1972 award from district
for their first prize winner, and
, this makes it three years in a row
i _______
that the chapter won this program
This ve.u's show. "Saints Alive1''
featured the younu ringing |tar,
11 -year-old I'aul Jayson. and (an
"r JTome Klement of Temple
Emanu-El, plus a east of more than
29 singers and dancers Jerry Lay-
ton also starred besides being the
Mrs. Jerry Layton was chapter
president for the 1972-73 term; Mrs.
la.-hman and Mrs. Barasch are
both past presidents of the chapter.
Sonn\ I.cuti vice president of
Levitt Memorial Chapels, Inc of
Miami, has announced the opening
of another Levitt Memorial Cha
located at gff S Olive Ave, Weet
Palm Bea<-h.
The new chapel will be under
the direction of Philip M. Wem-
jtein, vice president.
Mr. Ucinstein. formerly ol Chi
cago. Ill has resided in North Mi-
ami Beach for the past 20 yens
He attended Miami-Dade Junior
College and graduated with an BJ
aoclata degree in Mortoarj Science
He and his wife. Gail, and then
two children now make their home
in West Palm Beach
Among his many community and
religions services. Mr. Weinstein
is Past Chancellor in the order of
Knights oi in a
;,;., a : B nai B
>rho d pre ident l
ii. \ortli Dade. pa.
president and pSrSt presli
of the M ci7 eh
Synagogue in Jacksom :|e ii,
enjoys the dislinction ol b
oi onij eight lie lev isl
neral Din in the S
Now engagi d in an expi
program Levitt Memorial Cha
inc.. is presently building
chapel in Holl} wood I p m
i pletion they will be out) J
Funeral Homes \|th facilities !
cated in Dade. Broward and P
Beach Counties, where the)
continue to provide the con
nity with the finest tradition*
Jewish funeral service.

faqe 6
nJmm ntrMtorT*"*** **"*
Friday. July 13. 1973
Jews May Be Moving Right
Contiaued from Page 1
"speaking as an individual Jew
who has devoted his life to civil
Kauh attacked "the brij.-
wealthy Jews who chose to for
Rauh was a strong supporter of I will one day be their
Sen. McGovorn who received about I
two-thirds of the Jewish vote, con-
siderably less than previous Demo-
cratic presidential candidates.

Rauh also scored "those who, in
trie misguided view that they were
take their long-time allegiance to helping Israel, supported the out
the liberal Democratic Party last
..fall and gave vast sum, to defeat a
candidate | ^en. George McGovern)
whose crime was to propose some
modicum of redistribution of
wealth '
rageous military assaults on Asia"
and "those who today lead the
cheers for the chief senatorial
spokesman for the military-indus-
trial complex, Henry- Jackson, in
the hoDeful expectation that he
Arabs Offer Unique
'View' of Watergate
Continued on Page 7
fee United Nations since May 14.
The Jewish Telegraphic Agen-
cy obtained a ropy of the state-
ment which is signed by Issa
Nakleh, chairman of the Pales-
tine Arab delegation, "perma
eat representative of the Arab
higher committee for Palestine,"
headquartered in Beirut. Leba-
non. The group is registered with
the VS. Department of Justice
as a foreign agent.
Its statement claims that "the
bjective of Israel and the Zionist-
, Jew leadership is to dictate to the
President the Middle East policy
, of the United States."
It alleges that to further that
i objective a "vicious and libelous
i campaign by the Zionist-Jew con-
| trolled press television and radio
1 networks carried on against the
President of the United States and
his administration over the so-
called Watergate scandal is an at-
tempt to break the will of the
President and to force him to sub-
mit to the dictate of Israel and
the Zionist-Jew leaders."
in the south.
There's no
future in it.
Nearly half of a1' texts) H
trie South are be! or purpOM
By woods arsonists kdscui'or
a thrill or grown men carrying cul
a grudge with matches
It you d like to heip
prevent arson
report it!

tr* put** jooo
Htlp Prevent Forest Fires in the South
The statement extols President
Nixon and the "remarkable victor-
ries in his foreign policy' President
Nixon and his top aides consider
the national interests of the United
States are very much involved in
the Middle East conflict. On the
other hand, so-called Israel and
its agents, the Zionist-Jew lead-
ers in the United States are not
happy about the United States
initiative," the statement says.
"They are unhappy that Presi-
dent Nixon and his aides are con
eernwd about United States na-
tional interests. They are un-
happy in view of the energy
crisis and dependence of the
United States on Middle East
oil. United States leaders will
not blow up their bridges with
the Arab world. .
"Israel and American Jewish
leaders tell the President and his
top aides to forget about the Mid-
dle East for another 10 to 15
years. All that the United States
has to do is give Israel all the
Phantom jets and sophisticated
weapons it needs, all the financial
: support it demands and the
United States Influence to obtain
the immigration of two million
Jews from the Soviet Union, there-
by enable Israel to increase its
military strength."
The statement urges Americans
"to send telegrams or letters to
the President, the Secretary ot
State and to your senators and con-
! gressmen, expressing abhorrence
j of this vicious blackmail campaign
i against the President of the United
States and his administration.
Sen. Jackson, a Washington Dem-
ocrat, is the author of the Jackson
Amendment that would deny L_S.
trade benefits and credits to the
Soviet Union until it removes re-
strictions on emigration.
Rauh also criticized the influcn |
tial magazine. "Commentary" pub-
lished bv the American Jewish,
Committee. Quoting the view of
John Morsell. a leader of the Na-
tional Association for the Advance-
ment of Colored People (NAACP).
Rauh said in his address that
Commentary" is "dampening the
receptivity of liberal whites to the
thesis that race is as critical an
laMfl as it ever was."
As examples of "current Jew |
ish reaction" Rauh cited cases
involving housing, busing and
employment. He observed that
one in America" is "in favor
of quotas" which are "at best
confusing and at worst delib
erately misleading." But he
backed the concepts of goals and
time-tables advanced by Vernon
Jordan, a leader of the National
Urban League.
"Goals and timetables." Rauh
said, "are simply standards for the
measurement of progress of gov-
ernment and other employers in
overcoming past discrimination
against blacks and other minorities
and women. They are a means of
measuring progress and. unlike
quotas, they are flexible.
"No one is suggesting that any
body hire or promote unqualified
people." Rauh said. "But just like
the preference for veterans among
qualified applicants in the civil
service, so goals and time-tables
support black preference among
I qualified applicants in order to
remedy past discrimination."
Rauh concluded that "the de-
scendants of Jewish ghettos upon
< whom American democracy' has
shone so brightly and to whom it
has brought so much prosperity
and happiness must not be found
wanting when the rights of the
less fortunate are at stake.*'
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dcy. July 13. 1973
*ip|*5*>#WtfttM9 North **
Page 7
Israel Atty. Gen. indicts NJCRAC Raps Key 73' Drive
Kahane on Conspiracy mm (r.m p.e i
}tate Attorney General Gabriel
Jach told the Jewish Telegraphic
ifency that he was relyirtg on a
I Supreme Court decision in
.'Mitel robbery case for the legal
r,c'dcnt to convict Jewish De-
It nM leader Rabbi Meir Kahane.
Kahane was indicted here last
friday for conspiracy to commit
murder, kidnapping, arson and
Dther crimes in a friendly foreign
fountry. Jerusalem District Court
Avinaom Eden remanaV.l
im in custody pending trial. Bail
| denied.
Kahane had been in custody
23 days prior to the indictment no charge* preferred against
Mm. The charges detailed in Fri-
nay's indictment relate to an
. i i-fird conspiracy by Kahane
kith persons in the I'nited
states to commit acts of violence
intended to force the cancella-
tion of Soviet Communist Party
Secretary Leonid I. Breihnev's
viaK to the t'.S. last month.
According to the indictment the
rta included the murder and kid-
naping of foreign diplomats, blow-
|r:i; up and setting fire to buildings
\na illegal telephone tape acts
rejudicial to Israel's relations
,;h a friendly state, in this case.
he U S, The charge carries a maxi-
mm penalty of seven years* im-
The indictment was based on
r net contained in letters writ-
er by Kahane to persons in the
which were intercepted by Is
Iraon authorities. Kahane has not
flenicd writing the letters. He
Claimed in court however that all
1 "-:
ly to leave John P. Ken-
ly Internationa' Airport
rdanDAl Israel 747 jet
:omg to Tel Aviv is Karin
;heatham. 22. ot Winter Park.
Miss Wah Disney World 1973
imbassador." went to Tel Aviv
Recently to promote Walt Dis
oey World at Shalom Depart
r.ent Stores. From Israel Karin
irent to England for U.S. Travel
srvioe to promote "Visit Amer-
i. U.SJU*
THE 3.m ARAB villagers of
fur Bahir in Southern Jerusa-
lem new have water flowing di
rectly into their homes. The
Jerusolem Municipality comple-
ted the project in eight months
at a cost of II. 5OO.0OO. The vi-
llagers ejid 2# per cent of the
-- -'- iMtaflatfan v.ith the mu-
nicipality nayig ,rir rest. The
ivtOafcra been carrying
water from outdoor spigots as
far as 5ee meters from their
of the charges related to Brezh-
nev "s visit which was now over.
Bach, in urging the court to
deny bail, said that targets other
than Brezhnev were mentioned in
Kahane's letters and argued that
the accused could not be trusted
not to engage in conspiracy if re-.
According to Bach, the case i
against Kahane will hinge on the
legal definition of conspiracy.
Kahane's lawyers are expected
to argue that sending letters does
not constitute conspiracy.
Bach told the JTA that he will
cite a Supreme Court decision an-,
nounced two weeks ago in the!
case of a hotel employe who con-
pired with others to commit rob-'
bery but pulled out of the scheme
while his co-conspirators went |
ahead with it without his knowl-
edge He was nevertheless indicted
and found guilty with the others.
tion has been minimal, the
NJCRAC agencies declared. "We
do not perceive (it) as a major
threat to the integrity or security
of the American community or its
The conference also condemned
unconstitutional" use of electronic
surveillance and other invasions of
privacy, denouncing such actions
by government agencies as "an
alarming disregard for some of the
most basic safeguards of individual
A policy statement adopted at
the annual plenary sessions of Na-
tional Jewish Community Relations
Advisory Council urged that the
Jewish community "continue to
speak out in opposition to infringe-
ments on personal liberty."
"It is essential to the security
of the Jewish community that our
society remain free and open, pro-
tecting the rights of all individ-
| uals," NJCRAC's constitutent agen-1
cies declared.
Another consensus hy the
NJCRAC agencies found anti-
Semitism in the form of overt
discrimination and open hostil-
ity toward Jews "in a continued
decline." It appraised the Amer-
ican Jewish community as "un-
precedented ly secure, socially,
economically, and politically."
The extent of "Jew-baiting prop-
aganda" during the past year WSJ
limited largely to a "weakened and
decimated" radical right, a few far
left groups whose inflammatory
anti-Zionist statements were beyond
"legitimate criticism" of Israeli
policies, and extremists among
black nationalists, NJCRAC re-
NJCRAC concluded its five-day
meeting with the election of Lewis
D. Cole of Louisville. Ky\, as chair-
man succeedine Albert E. Arent of
Washington, who had served the
customary three one-year terms.
Isaiah Minkoff. of New York,
NJCRAC's chief administrative of-
ficer since its inception, was re-
elected to a 29th term as executive
vice chairman.
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6. You'll have the nicest crew in cruising
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Pcqe 8
+Jei*iifk)t id/ton f North "'
Friday, July 13. 1973

Davan Vows Israel Will Seek
Out Terrorists--Not Diplomats
TEL AVIV (JTA) The the coffin as the army cantor re responsible for Alon's murder.
bod\ of Col Vosef Alon. who WM eM murdered Sun.l.r. at his home in ative recited the pra>cr for the what should be done is to hit the
A Timid introvert Became
BB\S '** Top Kepresenlalive
nil *
Staff Writer
Washingtoa, whore he had been
n A;i Attache of the Israel Em '
bossy, was returned Hondas to l
rael b) U *, \ Force Jet Four
Israeli Mirage Jets escorted the
American ntane to l.od Airport
\v siting the plane at the air
port were Defense Minister Moshe
Bayaa. Chief of Staff Gen. David
, r Force C mmandet Gen
imir Pel -d former <
Bander E/er Weizmann, Yitzhak
Rabin, former ambassador to the
,.i :. large group
of An < ric Embass] officials,
When Mr*, "-.0" and her three
daughters alighted from the
plane, accompanied by a I'.s.
Aii Force colonel, Gen. Dayan
and the other Israeli military
Icadrre harried ta the plane and
helped lead them to the black
i ,i command car to which
the coffin wa.N brought by six
Six Ca '""'l ,,x
Officials s?id
funeral services
had been postponed until Wednee
da) in Hie hope that efforts would
succet I to find Col Al m's only
mle survivor of the
famih in the Na/i holocaust, so
th ,i he could be present at the
sP, i newsmen at the air
tayan, in an apparent Ulsi about freel)
belief thai Arab terrorists were
terrorists -- not the members of
the diplomatic missions in other
countries but the terrorists
tin Washington, police officials
and the Israel Bmbass) indicated
no evidence had yet been found to
indicate either the identity or the
notives of the killer).
Gen. Dayan said also that the
terrorists should be hit in their
bams and camps "and every-
where they can hr found. We
have donr that, and we shall go
on doing this. We hope that the
governments will do everything.
not onl> after a murder is com
milled, to prevent it by various
He su means
would be action to prevent mem
bers of terrorisl groups from mov
she doesn t understand the "ap-
athy" of manj women "We cannot
wait until tin n< n) If one the
How does a shy. quiet girl ol turnpike." she emphasis In
19 become a lovely, articulate and spjle 0f their education and at-
poised woman, at ease in corner- fiuenre (or possibly becau-c if
themi women don't live of them-
lelvei and this ll I
"I can't visualize our ui.-ty
without volunteer- says Mrs Hoi-
"There Isnl enough money
in the world to pav for the things
they accomplish Bui Ihei itill
too many women who hi'1' from
unpleasant truth-, hoping the> will
iway Than who
H) 'don't tell 'lie ahoal UH bad
thim with eoi tempt
She bcliev. mat evcrv human
communil those
refponsibilitiea to others I ause
when things m hill those
v!,.. ,i i town
. nith those wh i io i
When I talk.,: th Mrs HoP
-'.c was for lei-
lation banqtM '"
vi ning She wa< vely
I tui
State Dept. Says There's
No Evidence of 'Politics'
v- tmenl said toda) thai
it had no evidenc whether or not
Itptemol Ye
.!;..-, Sund irnlng wi
presumably by Arab ] n. .,,< ,.:,,i,;. which is local
i or an street
icpuled terrorist connections
said the killing showed that "the |
arm of the Palestinians" has
reached Washington.
lomery Cottnty, fMd i po-
JHmMm of fJmct %p
Continued from Page 4
the main instrument of the posl
election purge of all departments
..nd agencies, it was k< th< song .
m the "Mikado' "I Have a pr Collegi during the dej
t *i I.. I i -i '" iSW ;.. .. ....
luoist cotton '
I i in her Jfi '"he
sat ions minister* and latter t< i new'
othei prominenl of the for hi r
.ci I I?
Hi''-' lint
of B'i .i B ith u mi b.
VV lit II shl
ond BBss '
In Plttsb
. \. Y ii In shi
graduated from rea h
Little l.i-l
Mn ll Isti mind
ii eks
atti nd d i on' rn n '
Ifountaii '*'" v
i i igo and M i each In b*>
Ivrei n th 11- ha
l.i .11
ring .i' mn
: .and na-
I i .uneil im later
\., result lusl >na can
|. De
sman Paul Haw
I | ; : T>
Col Alon, Wr v
volvei i ill '
The \rab terrorist radio In
Cairo, "Voice of I'alesiine."
claimed that he was "executed"
in retaliation for the bomb death
in Paris last Thainda) of an Al
gerian member ol El Fatah.
Arab newspapers in Beirut with

jurisdiction said thai mo
las not ,; -'-
lablii FBI '' to
have f":'
with rental
A car wa
fj ing. FBI
here told the JTA
,t Tom Farrow of
its Ball office is in en
of the investigation.
Bcplving to reporters' questions
here, Hare mid the police,
the FBI and the Executive Pr
ti\e Service have been using their
ncies in the most efficient
manner in the eircumatances" to
provide security for diplomats.
idmit it was m I too un
were no iobs '>"li,i !"' makir : ,np
available in the public school syi '" |-r;"'1
"lf ": ,I",,M, oh Throngh all sa.s
"1 was an introvi almost ': '' ^ House 'plumbers' group terrifi | : "'"; ;":i'nt '"' P' }
- ip original te ing befo :' M'
was used long before th. sn instructor." i miration for the tfflop l
In the spotflght on the
fora) world of the volun '"' mbeJ'
ISO.i ten in the
nited ids and over-
i,s( ur ,1,.,, seas I :!i n I ">00.000 Jews
Ived '" th men's
Here for the 33rd annual eon and uth Mrs, Hoi
mention of BHW District 5 h
it the Carillon Hotel the lasl i -h 11ft- which B'nai B nth
end m Jum Mrs ii", ri with it* |
that she was encoui for young mothers, servici for
Worst of all. finally, was the
ant contempt for the law
inherent in the former
.\-ti"ii That contempt was
plain enough in the a\ th
gate break in The
' to the ''>"ni!T White Houee
m indeed appears to have
been thai the Wh te Ho ise was
effi el) above the law,
Zionists Hit for Killing
El Fatah Man in Paris
PARIS (JTA) One bun-
,- pathisers
,. (rated Monday in memory
({ tivisl Moham
that the
ganiiation Pl.Oi accused "Zionist
assassins" of Boodia's death and
attacked France "for allowing them
their work with im-
;/imty." In i communique, the
r of I'l.O said Boudia was killed l)>
El l
Pei naps lhe -
belii IN 'hi m
selvn above the laa for tin
No sordid motive
except passionate l .. of |
seems to have driven them on
But it was a suk And
wintiur or not Watergate de-
stroys the Pre.-ident. one must
thank God that the former sya-
tern has at any rate been de
Races Benefit Auxiliary
Attendance at Saturday evening's 2 "" ''' '""' ;'"' u' Penn
quarter horse races at Pompano 2-21- ','
Race Track will benefit the n '' '
Auxiliary of Pompano Beach Post V '
196. War Veterans, accord ""^'>\ ]
sne tar
he helm "f' IP/71
ib year
th, Mrs |j
------ ..... -..-.,i, .1... ii i,i i.. i .mi- i-.irf i"i > uunK mil '). i v si-rt u i mi
B'nai B'rith b) husband veterans, the Anti Defamation
Nathan Holstein, an attorney, who League, which
\as himself active in B'nai B'rith and Dolls for Di
nd has serve ..- chapter pus tion of dolls re taders
.1. Til *
She went tin ugh the t uious
hairmanshipa and offices of h.-r
local gr iio, sen ed as president,
Boudia here last
Thii: lodad
|n i ,.i thai time
th t he victim
bomb hi was earryin
Yielding lo the "Journal Hu
Dimaivhe," the Paris public
prosecutor has lodged a com
plaint against unknown persons
for volunt.irv liomicide." The
pj|H i BSgNI police now believe
the bomb was placed In Boudias
ear, exploding when Boudia sat
down in the car.
Th'- paper quit. I the Paleotln-
[oformation Utency, "WATA,"
as saying this type of bomb is used
b> the Israeli secret service. The
paper "L'Aurore" says the bomb
a new type of explosive capa-
ble of goin,; off without being
! to a car."
The Palestinian Liberation Or-
killed Mahn oud el Ham
. I i i tivi in
ice) and Basil Kufaolssl Ham
- killed last November b\
a bomb wired to his telephone.
.vhii- was ihol dov d last
Aoril in thi heart oi Paris
lag to .' announcement made by
Harrj Sehwartx, Junior vice com
niandei Donation entitles partici-
pants to admiaaion, I grandstand
and bull'-t dinner Tuke's
will be aval M at the track
of all nationality- which ll ihOWn
in ichooll
But espaelalrt ose to the heart
of this warm, compasaionau wonv
Mng with
the young Th th Youth
tion, li.' id the BBW
Childn n's ll..
\nd thai i- i tli : the itery4
oi host a tinn of Lfi
n ho .' path of
thai her expi rii m n equal
to Ph l) ha live
We do
business the
right way.

t^>t a iTm,mT^ QUALITYFlfRNIiURE

*JmisHkrldnan Of North Broward
Page 9
yport Voiced for Court Decision
(JTA) Jew
expressing support
me Court's blan
ivdlidating all sub-
>f state aid for non-
rurrently in effect
loomed future ef
ch aid within con
i. decision was
>h groups which
iv forefront of the
...list parochiaid.
tesinen who just as
been seeking pub-
iP|K>rt of financial
-chools greeted it
A disappointment
and di-niay
Specifically, the Supreme Court
declared unconstitutional New
York States 1970 Mandated Serv-
ices Act and all three parts of
the 1972 omnibus bill which
granted non-public schools in the
state mone> for maintenance and
repairs and provided tuition re-
imbursement for low-income par-
ents and tax credits for all par-
ents of children attending pa-
rochial schools.
The court tin declared uncon-
stitutional a 1972 Pennsylvania tui-
tion rtimbursttnent statute tnd up-
held a lower court decision in Ohio
against tax credits for parochial
school parents.
Rabbi Bernard Goldenberg. asso-
ciate director of Torah I'mesorah.
the National Society of Hebrew
Day Schools, told the JTA that the
decision will cost the 185 Hebrew
day schools in>*ew -Vnolii State $#
to S" million in >tate aid this year.
Rabbi Mosba Sherer. president of
the Agudat Israel of America, put
th" loss at M to S5 million in Ne*
York State
He said the potential loss of Jew
ish da) schools nationwide was at
least S10 million because the Su-
preme Court has undercut a cam
paign by various leu ish and other
groups to obtain federal tax cred-
its for non-public school;. Rabbi
Sherer is president of Citizens Re-
lief for Education by Income Tax
(CREDIT!, a national coalition of
Orthodox Jewish and Roman Cath-
olic groups.
Rabbi Snerer told'theJTA that
the moup will hold an emerg-
ency meeting in Washington
later this week to determine if
au> constitutional avenues re-
main opfii to pursue their objec-
Rabbi Sherer and Rabbi Golden
berg >aid that th'.- burden for pro-
viding urgently needed financial
rab War Hits U.S. Campuses Broadside
..nent roles at the
t >n of the Arab
Iv.-rsity Graduates.
I>s. journalist
[ 'inmentutor; Nor
i former apokfll
rican Council tor
io-a teaches at Con
v' state College;
an "anti-Zionial
\-. i in self exile in
j.i past AAl'G con
included such
bists as V K.
the Indian leftist
I Adams, former
correspondent of
) beater Guardian.
I the Council for
gpt of Arab British
Prof. Noam
I T.: Father Jo
J., of the Cain
or Social Studies.
|er Bergcr. execu-
Jewish Alterna-
on holds its con-
Ifcrent part of the
Jar and establishes
[each time. Saadat
10 representative.
Association's third
[>ct. 3. 1970. and
liquidation of
In VS. Left
|on also heard a
the Secretary
Lrab League eon
Association for
Ihe United States
what the Arab
it- distortions and
currency by
i-t machineries."
This is the last in a three-
oart scries on the infiltration
into the l-S. of Arab anti
Israeli uueirilla organiza
lions b> Herbert Suall, direc-
tor of the Domestic Fact I ind
ing Department of the Anti-
Defamation Leafa of B'nai
Those attending also heard
Ahmad Bahaeddin, editor of the
Cairo newai a| i U-Musawwar,
charge tbt l Zioi lata" control all
the in u. media of the world.
The president of the Ai
tion of Arab-American Univer-
tttj Oraduate* it Abdeen Jabara.
a radicall) oriented Detroit at
torae) who helpa to bond the
Arab intellectual" unit to ele-
ments on the American far left.
Not Serious Actions
In addition to his role in
AAl'G. the headquartera of
which is in his Detroit law of
ffce, Jabara is the editor of Free
Palestine, the leading pro-Fatah
newspaper in the I'mtcd States.
He has also served, along with
his law partner. James I.affem.
on the steering committee of the
National Peace Action Coalition
t.NPACi. an antiwar organiza
tion dominated by the Trotskyist
Socialist Workers Party.
Jabara's own activihm on behalf
of the Arab cause included his
filing suit in October. 1971.
against Defense Secretary Melvin
Laird. Secretary of State William
Rogers. a.:d Presidential advisor
Henry Kissinger, on behalf of 12
plaintiffs, including Lafferty,
seeking to obtain public disclos-
ure ol allegl I -<< ret government
"studies concerning the extent of
American involvement in the
Middle East."
in ano iier suit, Jabara sought
to 'i.t.' exemption denied to
the United Jewish Appeal one
of the plaintiffs in the latter luit
Was Nonn.,11 I". Dacc>. whose re-
cent full-page anti Israel adver
nl .'I the New York Times
iped into gutter-
level anti v< .tism and was
bj an Anti n< tarnation
Leagi [< .k| ami an edi-
toi ial rebuki from tlu Tin
Both of the Jabara suits
been viewed by knowledgeable
obsei vers i ol .i- jeriou
ti->n- aimi d al achieving judicial
results hi' is tactics in AAUG's
propaganda war against Israel
and the U.S. aovertunant.
The AM G and OAS activities
are a componentfar from a
ible one in the C mtiiuiing
efforts of the Arab world to re-
\ i -e the tide ol Ami i ican sup-
port lor the integritj of Israel
,-.h their constant refrain of
list" control of the media
and tl rough their attempts to win
lefl nter Ruoporl w ith charg-
es of imperialism" and Israeli
"racism," the AAUG and OAS
hope to convince the American
people thai theii natural gym
pathy for tne underdog should
lead them tc abandon Israel in
fa\or ol who are determin-
ed to destroy her.
assistance for Jewish day schools
now re-ts on the Jewish federa-
tions, the community and the secu-
'. lar organizations that successfully
led the court fight against parochi-
i Leo Pfeffer. special counsel for
the Committee (or Public Educa-
, tion and Religious Liberty
(PEARLI which carried the anti-
! j>a/ochiaid fight to the Sup/ejnie
Court, fold" the JTA that he was
certain that the Jewish day
schools will not be prejudiced by
this decision and I hey will be able
to maintain and increase their ef-
forts by obtaining funds from the
Jewish community and in particul-
ar the Jewish welfare funds."
Pfeffer. who aigued his brief
before the nation's highest court,
added. "I think the decision is
very good. It safeguards the Jew-
ish day schools from governmen-
tal interference into their affairs
and protects the religious free-
dom of all Americans."
i Theodore R Mann, vice presi-
dent of the American Jewish Con-
gress and chairman of its Commis-
sion en l i.'. Social Action and
Urban Affairs ai o welcomed the
; Supreme C mrl ruling
Mann. I lawyer ami
! isinessman ir red the case
against the Pennsylvania law be-
fori th Su| 'eme Court, said he
i Trment officials,
from the Presidenl down, will rec-
ognise thai these decisions pre-
i lude furthei efforts to find a way
around the coiutitutionaJ prohibi-
tion embodied in the First Amend-
1 man! ol go1 at lunent aid to aeo>
1 tanan s We've got
the nicest 10-day
Caribbean cruises
for you,
and 9 reasons why.
7 Street
dale, Fla.
Ft Lauderdale, Fla 3308
(305) 772-4553
products are all
C ... all manufac-
ijrict U. S. govern-
Uon, and the- rab-
vision of
Kosher Corned Beef, Pas-
trami, Salami, Bologna,
Liver Sausage, Tongue,
Knackwurst and Frark-
iorTi. Birnbaum. furters.
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 ciuiseships
but carries no more passengers.
2i*|| have all the room you d
ver need to experience the grandeur
of this great luxury liner: staircases that
spiral; d I soar, mahogany and
leathi i dining room that's
leeks high.
3asts four times a day.
all ii "led in the faro
4 The Nieuw Amsterdam is one cf the
eshipswl jre /ou can
slip i F the Lido pool into a full
.,, : luncheon delectables right on
,; astic plates on this Grand
Lady of the Sea
5. : rooms are bigger, mere
. i table No convertible sofa
bpds : hi re doors should be.
ajoco t.-s spared to give
/JU ar, ii -way from home.
6" e nicest crew in
. cr(j ore of them. Almost
twice as mar.^ ne waller cruiseships.
7 No need to carry a pocketful of cash
around. You can sign for just about
8 You don't have to worry about
tipping either. No gratuities required
9 The islands: Curacao. Grenada, La
Guaira. Guadeloupe. St. Thomas,
St Maarten and San Juan The best of the
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 registered in
the Netherlands Antilles. For more
information, see your travel agent or send
us the coupon.
; Holl md America Cruiscv Su.te 805. Internal onol Bldq. '.
; 2453 E Su m Blvd. Fi Laudvdal*, F i 33304
I Tcleohone 305 565-5586 VI ami Phorc 945 4454
fui|. Caril .'an
' Cfu>se brochures witl '.

We'^e Dutch and we want everything to be perfect
liand America Cruises
, Ave., Miami, Florida 33147 (305) 6M-4262

Page 10
*fen#f/fcr**-*#7 Of rter* kVewetV
Friday. July 13. 1973
< i, i;7J .irwisti TvtaifmplilL MNn I
Why is it required for the new-
ly married couple to be ushered
into a private room in the pres-
ence of two witnesses where they
are left alone for a period of
This act is that which actually
constitutes a consummation of the
marriage. Apparently, in olden
times, the couple was ushered into
the room where they would share
each other's privacy
Later on. with a change of con
ditions. this does not seem to he
the procedure. Therefore, some
private room near the public place
where the couple was married is
used for the newlv married cou
pl's privacy
t s claimed that the canopy,
the t'huppah under which the cou-
ple is married, is symbolic of this
act of privacy under one roof
Since there is a question as to
whether the symbolism of the
Cliuppah is sufficient, the actual
privacy' of a separate room is re-
quired after the formality of the
public ceremony is completed.
Why is it customary for the
bride, and in some cases even
the groom, to wear white?
some claim that the white is a
sun of purity. This is relevant to
a newly married couple because
Jewish tradition claims that all
sins the couple committed before
Mm marriage are forgiven on that
n\ay They, therefore, start a new
clean slate symbolized by the white
garments. This is similar to the
white garment worn by Jews on |
the Day of Atonement when sins
are forgiven.
There are some who claim that
the white represents a symbol of
equality similar to the shrouds
worn by the dead. It may be. in
this respect, an instrument of so-
briety to insure that the new cou-
ple will remain realistic in their
approach to life, since the Jewish
tradition prohibits extremism
either in the form of excessive
grief or excessive hilarity
The symbol of equality may-
have been used so as to prevent
the embarrassment of couples who
happen to be in less fortunate
What is the origin of the song
title -Jerusalem of Gold?"
The phrase "Jerusalem of Gold"
<\ erushalayim shel Zahav). which
became the title of the celebrated ,
song composed, and released at the
occasion of the Six-Day War has
an ancient origin.
After the destruction of the sec-
ond temple in Jerusalem. Jewish
women wore metal tiaras (silver or ;
gold) on which the word "Jeru-
salem" was etched. This was a
means of keeping alive the mem-
orv and the identity of the holy
city of Jerusalem after it had been
Rabbi Akiba who lived in a state
of poverty with his wife after she '
had been disowned by her wealthy-
father, is quoted as having prom-
ised his wife such a tiara calling
it a "Jerusalem of Gold."
Since the expression signified
the hope for the rebuilding of
Jerusalem, the composer of the
song. Naomi Shemer. who origin.
ally wrote it before the Six-Day
War. may have had the ancient
dream in mind when she selected
her song's title after Israel's vic-
tory. ,
How are the Biblical laws of
-S hem Utah" currently being ap-
plied in Israel?
According to Biblical law, land
owned by lews in Israel must lie
fallow during the Sabbatical year
Many rabbis in Israel permitted
J- vish land to be sold for this year
to nonJews as "Chometz" is sold
before Passover Some Jews leave
their land idle for the year or use
permissible method of cultiva-
tion like hydroponics.
S.S. Nieuw Amsterdam Offers Low Rates

* w
mhu -MiMMHi :;iHii iKSKiimnj
1*1*1 It.,.
" ". -v
The 37,000 ton Luxury Liner S.S. Nieuw Amsterdam of Holland America Cruises glides smoothly through a calm
Caribbean Sea
Attractive low seasonal rates
startin" at a minimum of only
$285 are now in effect through
December 7 for the 10-day cruise
program of Holland America's
S.S. Nieuw Amsterdam sailing
from Port Everglades, Florida,
according to the company.
The rates, which start at $285.
range upward to $895 for outside
deluxe cabins. These prices in-
clude air-conditioned shipboard
accommodations, all meals, en-
tertainment and other extras. Hol-
land Americas unique policy of
"no gratuities required" also ap-
plies to all of these cruises.
Each of the Nieuw Amster-
dam's 11 remaining cruises for
this season are identical in that
they all visit the same ports of
call. These include Willemstad.
Curacao: La Guaira (for Caracas),
Venezuela; St George's, Grenada;
Basse Terre and Pointe-a-Pitre on
Guadeloupe: and Charlotte Ama-
lie, St. Thomas. Departure dates
for the cruises are June 29; July
27; August 6 and 17; October 5.
15 and 26: November 5, 16 and
26; and December 7.
The exceptions to this series of
10-day cruises are three eight-
day ones which depart on July 9
and 18 and September 26. These
will all call at the ports of Char-
lotte Amalie, St. Thomas: Philips-
burg. St. Maarten; and San Juan.
Puerto Rico. Rates on these
cruises start at $225 and range to
a maximum of $715.
A cruise to the Caribbean today
(or anywhere else for that mat-
ter) means one of the last stands
of the old-time art of pampering
that has long been forgotten on
land. On the Nieuw Amsterdam,
the "treatment" starts immediate-
ly after the ship has sailed. One
rejoices at unpacking all his suit-
cases, hanging up his clothes as
in a hotel, and then storing his
bags away for the next 10 days.
A typical day at sea begins with
breakfast in your cabin (if you
wish) followed by a leisurely
reading of the ship's daily pro-
gram showing the events sched-
uled for the day. Next comes the
great responsibility of actually
having to decide what to do. And
the selection is enormous: toning
up with morning exercises, prac-
ticing golf shots under the watch-
ful eyes of a pro, playing table
tennis, taking a dip in the out-
door pool, sun-bathing, shooting
trap oi learning the latest dance
steps in the morning so that >ou
can practice them at night in the
Ritz Carlton Cafe or the Stuy-
vesant Cafe.
On the Nieuw Amsterdam there
also is a fully-equipped gym. an
indoor swimming pool. Turkish
baths and massage rooms. Chess
and bridge games flourish in the
lounges. If you wish, you can im-
prove your bridge game by at-
tending lectures by a "Travel
with Goren" expert. Or you can
simply rest in a deck chair, take
a walk around deckor best of
all. just relax and meet some of
your fellow passengers.
Then, one has to decide whether
to have lunch down in the cool
dining room or up on the sunny
deck Next more decisions -
whether to laze quietly and look
at the sea. or jump up for some
sports or another swim- or may-
be a movie. Then a delicious tea.
followed by a lively chat on deck,
waiting for the swift sunset to
occur. Next, a long-drawn-out
bath followed by dressing up in
one's brightest clothes for din-
ner. While there will be formal
evenings, such as the special Cap-
tain's Welcome Aboard Party and
the farewell gala, the stress is on
Of course, one of the main at-
tractions of cruising on the Nieuw
Amsterdam is the cuisine. When
the gong sounds for dinner, a
great event is in the making.
You'll be presented with course
after course of delectables from
one of the finest restaurants
afloat. All prepared by Holland
America's fine chefs who are
members of the Confrerie de la
Chaine des Rotisseurs. world-
famous gastronomical association.
Following dinner mere is a
show in the Grand Hall by Euro-
pean and American artists of
stage and television with lots of
laughts. spoofing and sophisticat-
ed doings and dancing till the late
hours. Finally, a midnight buffet
officially closes the evening. But
for the "night owls" who hate to
go to bed. the Jungle Bar opens
up. There is music and the party
goes on. often until the wee hours
of the morning. But before bed-
time don't forget that stroll
around the deck to breathe in
the pure air of the sea and watch
those blinking stars.
Another reason that passengers
find these 10-day cruises of the
Nieuw Amsterdam fascinating are
the ports of call. They enable you
to sample a little bit of Holland.
Spain. England. France and Den-
mark without traveling all the
way to Europe to do so
For example, the first stop
after leaving Port Everglades is
Curacao where the Nieuw Am-
sterdam docks at Willemstad, the
capital, which is divided into two
parts by Santa Anna Bay. In the
city's Punda section, you'll find
government buildings and banks
as well as throngs of shoppers
strolling the wide malls, pausing
at international shops, or sipping
drinks in palm-lined sidewalk
cafes. In the other section of
town, called Otrabanda. are more
shops. All of Willemstad is made
more interesting and colorful by-
its tall, authentic 17th century
pastel-colored buildings as well as
the Dutch-styled houses, clean in
their little green gardens.
At the city's Floating Market
boats from "enezuela, only 27
miles away, tie up laden with
fruits and vegetables. Close by is
the Queen Emma pontoon bridge
which opens up to let ocean-going
ships pass through the middle of
town Other interesting sights to
see are the Mikve Israel Syna-
gogue, the oldest one in the West
em Hemisphere, and Fort Am-
sterdam with the Governor's
House Whether you choose to
take advantage of the low prices
in the city on a shopping spree
or just relax, Willemstad is
uniquethe quaint, tidy atmos-
phere of the Netherlands set in
the lusr.. blue-green magic of the
From Curacao the ship then
sails for La Guaira. the port city
of Caracas, the capital of Vene-
zuela. This young and growing
city is separated into two distinct
sectorsthe old area, with its
charming Spanish archi'ecture.
and the new Caracas with enor-
mous superblocks. regular squad-
rons of cement buildings painted
in vivid colors, spread over the
The heart of the new Caracas
is the Centro Bolivarthe Rocke-
feller Center of Venezuelaan
imposing group of buildings cul-
minating in two 32-story towers.
And the city's shops are com-
parable to New York's Fifth Ave-
nue But Caracas is not all ultra-
modern. In the old section you
can visit Simon Bolivar's home
where this freedom fighter was
born and the National Pantheon.
his tomb. Also not to be missed is
the fantastic cablecar ride up to
the mountain range surrounding
the city. You may find yourself
engulfed in the low clouds at the
top and the ride down is thrilling,
with a marvelous view of the city.
The cruise next calls at Gre-
nada, southernmost of the Wind-
ward Islands, which is oval in
shape with a spine of volcanic
mountains. Its primary crops are
cocoa, nutmeg and mace which is
why the island is often referred
to as "The Spice Island of the
West." Grenada is a photog-
rapher's delight and practically
any trip into its lush, mountain-
ous interior with its swift, bub-
bling streams is scenically re-
warding. Also quite beautiful are
the numerous smaller islands and
cays that adjoin it.
Our port of call is St. George's.
Grenada's capital, which rises in
terraces around its harbor, mak-
ing it one of the most picturesque
of the West Indian ports. A walk
along Wharf Street gives the vis-
itor a revealing glimpse of West
Indies trade as reflected by the
busy waterfront and you'll also
want to see Market Square. Build-
ings of interest include the
Anglican Church. York House and
the old Gregorian buildings on
the Carenage. Exploring the bat-
tlements of Fort George. Fort
Frederick and Old Fort gives one
an interesting look into the is-
land's historv.
Plan to visit Grand Anse Beach,
perhaps the island's most notable
tourist attraction, which is among
the most spectacular beaches in
the Caribbean. It stretches for
two palm-fringed miles and offers
safe swimming in a setting that
is almost dream like.
Guadeloupe is next on the
Nieuw Amsterdam's itinerary
where the ship arrives at Basse-
Terre for a short call to enable
overland tour participants to get
off This town is an interesting
study of the past, with beautiful
parks, historic buildings, a 17th
century church and a fort called
Richepance. Although known as
the Emerald Isle of the Carib
bean." Guadeloupe is actually
two separate islands divided by
narrow four-mile strait called
the Riviere Salee The Guadeloupe
section is a lush, mountainous
region dominated by a volcari
called Soulnere. The eastern por-
tion, called Grande-Tcrre. i> son -
what less rugged and is the -:e
of our second port of call. Poin'e-
As in most Caribbean cities.
Pointe a-Pitre's churches and \
eminent buildings yield valuable
insight into the island's past,
Among the more notable of these
are The Court of Law. Museum,
and the St. Pierre and St. Paul
Church. Outside of the city.
Guadeloupe is girded by a shore-
line roadway which offers spec-
tacular seascapes. The region sur
rounding Soufriere offers many
fine views complete with racing
mountain torrents, hot springj
and dense rain forests. Nearby
Trois Rivieres and its "Valley of
the Ancient Caribes" is a treasury
of Carib Indian art. On Grande
Terre. Le Moule Beach has carved
its way into an old cemetery
where one can see petrified
skulls outlined in the seaward^
rocks. Cosier and La Pergola ire
beaches close to Pointe-a Pitre
Next you arrive in St. Thomas,
the island known as the "shop
ping paradise of the West) I
Hemisphere." Leaving the pier jn
Charlotte Amalie, you can drive
to Bluebeard's Castle, once j
fortress, now a hotel. Here you
can see the tower, carefully
restored according to the original
plans. Leaving Bluebeards, vou
can continue up Mafolie Hill to
Drake's Seat, a lookout point
which gives you a lovely view of
Magens Bay and out acros- Sir
Francis Drake Channel to the
many American and British
Virgin Islands nearby.
Then it's on to Mountain Top
Hotel where you can sample 'be
"speciality of the house"their
world-famous banana daiquiri
Charlotte Amalie's shopping area
is next. It is difficult to m<
the many types of bargains avail
able hereand most of them *'
duty-free prices. And. don I
getcustoms still allow an extra
$100 of duty-free purchases n
this port and you can bring one
full gallon of "spirits" back
free as well.
Although St. Thomas is th- >-s
port of call, the ad' enture
over yet. There are several nn>re
days and nights at sea-tin;
reminisce and absorb what has
been seen and to exchanv v
periences with fellow pass
and new friends before ret
to Port Everglades
For complete information and brochures on the 16 Cam
cruises sailing from Port Everglades write: Holland Ame u-<
Cruises, Department F. Pier 40. North River New York, New York,
10014. or phone Fort Lauderdale 565-5588.

Interest in Higher Education Down
it voting Jews in universities and
lay, represent flu- largest propor-
any ethnic group enrolled in intitutions
,>i learning. Eight out of 10 Jewish
en either attend or have attended, a
or university.
ertheless. a study of Jewish freshmen
tedly revealed that Jews now constitute
per cent of the total student popu.ntion
.in .i with 5.4 per cent I few years ago.
no explanation of this serious (Inline has
|me Jewish leaders speculate that the re-
perreiitage of Jewish freshmen might be
the .'eaily increase in the number of
non-Jewish Americans attending college,
liy to the increase in the number of black
l. Others point to the fact that about 60
nt of Jet l-h freshmen who were ques-
n a highly representative sample nine)
the prevailing view that col
ji increSSM one's earning power,
level the reasons for the decline ire,
the decrease indicates that college education
does not mean all the things to all' the Jewish
youths it once meant, especially if they begin to
dotlM whether their years of study will assure
for them a better position later in life. One can
now hear it remarked on the campus that a
plumber has more income than a scientific re-
search worker, and. that an ordinary laborer in
the building trade earns more than one who
psdustea M a teacher.
More than 50 per cent of the parents o' all
Ike Jewish students in this country are engaged
m business but only 15 per cent of the Jewish
students anticipate pursuing a business career.
The) study business administration but with the
present economic uncertainties in the country,
they are not sure of their prospects after their
graduation. Many ol them will, of course, join in
their [sthers' business, but others are ambitious
to become high administrative executives in
large enterprises They are not sure now whether
they will reach their ambition.
m j~ o'ixhcJJ
rilorial Claims 'Reasonable'
V .-on !l> Wis i
rned ft >m his second \ is
\ yean to Israel con
Ira l't territorial
ire i .....nsfale" for its
ind that Israel is
tn stay" although it has
ns" and limitations
Icaliy. Israel is simply seek
in -ecure borders to
itself i-l not annex.:.
*>'," he said
le htrael is not ssklni for
t( rril irj or people, it is
lv ressonable in its in-
on the security ol it-
N.i victOi' in war has
" Is.
>n spent a week in I-ra !
April primarily to attend
tuning of a nachla in the
for three Midwest couples
I'd b) the Jewish National
Rasing Israel i need for n
Xi .->iii said: "Tile L'mt" musl be Mire it allows I.s
jo lequfra fhe mast modern
k:> equij mod If Israel
|:ik enough to be attacked.
attacked When Israel
in a strong position, there
P' sai
-"ii. .i member of the Se
Committee, spoke
with certaint) thai Israi i should
'control" the Golan Heights and
Shann el Shi kh He spoke ap-
provin: \ "t the Alien plan for
Israeli military installations on
the West Bank
"Gaza i- I very tough, compli-
Catl i question.' he said of that
area which Israel occupied in the
Six Daj i have no resolu-
tion for it. The traced) is that
the Arab countries did not absorb
tho. 250.000 Vab, there Israel
sow rbed half-million -lews from
the Arab countries if the Anna
absorbed a hall million Palestin-
ian Arab, the problem would
ha\e ajoae
T Ml, ll... to go b) before
a me*, he said, "Time winks on
behalf a peaceful settlement
\\ irs ami tensions are counter-
productive and all will realize it
at some time
\"i i-.r ri, been m Israel since
i 168 N i "i mid be was sstoc-
Hied at the vibrant, raoid
sJnnges" in the country and the
"astonishing" construction.
"The COUntrj is there to st.i>
rll ri^ht.' he exclaimed in de
sci dung it
Ni l on w a- particular!) inter*
ested in the desalination experi-
mentation at F.UM He ottered
the legislation that called for the
expenditure by the United states
of S20 million for joint Israeli
American work with desalination
The Eilat and another plant wing
the same system in San Diego.
Calif., stem from his legislation
Page 11 *J*Ws/ fkridkin Friday. July 13, 1C73
C_^ur/ ^^f I pert
No One but (lie Public
Seems fo (are for bavau
LJ All A Every public opinion
poll conducted in Israel, no
matter under whose auspices
shows that Moshe Davan wai
overwhelmingly the nation's fa-
vorite to succeed Golda Meir as
Prim" Mini-ter until she decided
not to retire. No second choice
was given anywhere near the pub-
lic support received by Davan
It is common knowledge by
now. however, that the political
boxses of Dayan's own party
didn't want him. They don't like
a man of independence, who can
not be relied upon to follow the
party line.
In these circumstances the cam-
paign of revilcment and be-
.-mirchmcnt now being launched
against Dayan from many quar-
ters has all the earmark- of a
deliberate effort, carefully di-
r .; d fro n above, to undermine
li* po| tilarity.
No opportunity is ignored if
it can be used against Dayan
<>n" da) il was reported that van
"i s antiquities from Moshe Day-
an's private collection were being
sold in the U.S. The critics 1 'aped,
and complaint was filed against
Dayan in the Israel court on
Charges of illegal export of an-
tiquities, presumabl) for personal
The charges made headline-
until it was revealed that not
Dayan. but the Maskit Company
which did have an export license,
had sent the items abroad. Fur-
thermore, they were being sold
for the benefit of the American-
Israel Culture Foundation
Later came the effort to por-
tray Dayan as a dictator and
autocrat. Meir Becri. head of the
Bfepam Political Department, said
that the only change in the sta-
tus of the Wet Bank Arabs was
that previousl) they had been
ruled by King Hussein and now
they are ruled by King Meant
The Mapam party is bitterly
<>! posed to Dayan's policv of eco-
nomic cooperation with the West
Bank Arabs and normalization of
the -tatus quo When l)a>an
state- that Jew- have as much
right to settle and live in Hebron
or Tulkarm or Nablus as Arabs
to live In Haifa or Jaffa or
Acre. Mapam open- up against
him as sn imperialist and an en-
< m) of peace with the Arabs.
Latterl) the anti Dayan cam-
paign ha- taken a new tack. It
is n that D lyan had
noth i v. i'ii the winning of
the Six-Da) War. Those who
te'.l l i as a matter of
fad Dayan thought the Kgyp-
i mi would m ei be eliminated
from Sinai but he was willing to
seise on the oppoitunity to come
to power
The "revelations" have net con-
vinced the public, but they are
causing a severe strain within
the Labor Party.
A Compiled Commentary on 'Job'
The Dimensions of Job." a stud) and selected
readings, clued by Nahum N Glatzer
(Schocken. tS-OS), contains ,i compilation of
some of the most meaningful modern commen-
taries on .lob's theme The lengthy learned in-
troduction by the editor provides an analysis ot
Job and the classical Judaic and Christian inter-
The readings are culled from the leading
theol tgians and philosophers of Judaism and
Christianit) as well as humanists and the drama
ti t Archibald Mail.eish. The influence of the
Book of Job extends to the great works of world
lite:attire, for example. Dante.- "Divine Comedy"
John Donne's sermons. Milton's 'Paradise Re-
gained," Goethe's Faust."
Glatser also wrote the foreword to "On
Zion. b) Martin Buber, I Schocken tSoOkS, 16.95).
The book is .. collection of Bubcr's lectures in
1944 in Jerusalem. Glatsai indicates thai Buber
spoke ol Zion BS a -acred mission, a command to
found a ju-t society and to initiate the Kingdom
of Cod.
Buber, along with Judah Magnes and several
other thinkers, believed in the creation of a hi-
national state. Jews and Arabs living together.
The folly of such a dream did not appear to
plates the reality with which the) were sur-
rounded However, the naivete of Buber'a politi-
cal thinking should not obscure his clarion call
to the people of I-rael. in the Vishuv. and the di-
aspora, to see the unique significance of the
connection between Jews and the land where
the pioneering was to be for a redeemed world.

lap Over 'Bridget Loves Bernie' Joins Hoi Issue to a Hoi Summer
IT on Long Island, th> Committee foi the further
..;n ol Jewish Education reported!) has Bone to
ici minatl ivi Si may" run an
| n, nt the committee hai tried to place and
[Not man) miles sway, the Columbia Broadcasting
\ no at about th \ -am. tune snnouncod it was drop
the nighttlmi nidi opera "Bridgel Loves B nie."
in both one Issue was inti rmarria^e
I iue at least 11 degree as eenset
[Jewish complaints In the Long Islsnd casi anted
'der- oi "Nowaday" t" know that the) i
(marriage "suicide, national and persona!" The
-h complaint! In the CBS matter wanted ihe n
bna to know thej considered an lb Irish Rose"
I'li.nt oi ii.terfaith romance and eventual marriage
ffensive and ta teless
Strikes as that nobody win irgue Hie poinl that
ition to the burgeoning phenomenon of Jewish
tian ir.te. marriage v\.,- a major thread running
ugh both matters But we might ge an argument
IK overt
if we insisted as we do thai censorship was involved
S3 well.
Nowaday" spokesmen insisted they d>d not re-
fuse to publish the Jewish Education group'- ad; the)
ju-t wanted to have the comuo.scrs .>f the m
Change the content a bit But the complaint.uit- said no.
tne court bftould take "Newedsy's" preferential mail-
ing raie priviliges and pa) 120.000 in oompensatorj
damages Was censorship at Issue, then, oi wasn't it'
And how about UMSC effort- to drive "Bridg I
. Berate" oit the ajr! if you insist, as one h m h
organisation did. that the serial mock- the basic teach-
ings of Jud.u-m. or if you contend, a- i second Jewish
' utioa dl l that th.' CBS poitra ... was a 'de
: anaelTonisni." .ire > on t. tell Stations
.ant run Bridget '"
Few issue- are .-tickler than c n orship at-
ii mated, pushed, accomplished. For example, not far
from where ihis bundle of opinion originates, a citi-
zen group Descended on a bookshop the) abhorred
iust ;: few days ago and demanded that the n.i veyOBJ
uf peeengreebic book- and ntassasjnss close up and
g.t out. "'Tin- i.s our neighborhood." the) cried tn
. nger, "ami you have ne right to tn to sell your books
Mow deep run Ihe feelings! CBS decukd to cancel
"Sticks Ami Bones." David Rate's television play about
.. blind American veteran of th. war in Vietnam who
tound himself unable to abide his family's smugness
OH his return. The diani.i was due '< urn at the
height of Op POWs Return Didn't seem like
peace With honoi for "Sticks and Bone.-" So out it


Page 12
+Jml*nu*m*1 ^ North Broward
Friday, July 13 13
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