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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Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale

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Full Text
wJewisti Floridian
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Volume 2 Number 21
August 10, 1973
Kissinger as Sec'y. of State?
I,os Angeles Times Syndicate
goes wholly into limbo, as most
do, l venture
a comment on tiio Dan R
.m CBS) that Pre
baj h i n t.i'k og privately
of making Henry Kissinger his
ary of state in nanio as well
The State Department ipokea-
man calls it a "dead issue." which
could mean it had been stillborn
or else it had boon decently in-
terred until it is dug up again.
OtDBfAatlLl these rumors
.ion t deserve much notice, but
this one got front page in the
European capitals and in Tokyo
and deserves it For whether
true or not. it tells us something
about President Nixon's current
of mind and his possible
view of ins remaining years as
President, if he survives politi-
He has cone through fearful
. and is still under it. His
own \ lew items to be that the
fires of such an ordeal test a man
to the limit, and burn the dross
in him. Some men crack under
such pressures, others emerge
irengthened, but no one emergei
the man he was before the ordeal.
1: Mr Nixon isn't impeached
or forced to resign (either is
possible i. I agree with the Lon-
don Economist's guess that his
remaining tenure would not be
Continued on Page 2
Reform Rabbi Says Homosexuals
Should Not be Barred from Shuls
Dayan Says
He May Quit
Party Ranks
TEL AVIV (JTA) Moshc Dayan has warned that he would be
unable to stand for the Labor Party in the October elections unless a
clear program for action in the administered territories is adopted for
the coming four years.
Dayan. who spoke to his colleagues in the ex-Rafi section of the-
party assembled in a hall here to discuss their position in the party,
was to meet with Premier Golda Meir and other leaders later to discuss
the same subject with them.
Reform rabbi described as the
foremost authority of Reform
Judaism on Jewish religious law-
has held that Judaism forbids ex-
cluding homosexuals into a con-
gregation separate from other
Jewi and that for a rabbi to of-
ficiate at a "so-called" marriage
of two homosexuals ""would con
tradict all that is sacred in Jew-
Kb life "
The issue was put to Dr Solo-
mon B. Freehof of Pittsburgh, by
Rabbi Marc H. Tanenbaum. na-
tional interreligious affairs di-
rector of the American Jewish
Rabbi Tanenbaum said such is-
sues as authorizing Jewish homo-
sexuals to form their own con
grcgations and whether rabbis
should be allowed to officiate at
a wedding of two consenting ho
r..m-xual adults "were surfacing
! in the Jewish community, per
haps for the first time in Jewish
Continued on Page 3
citts California tempi*
law forbid* exclusion
Most Dictionaries Viewed
Uncomplimentary to Jews
lAnti Terror
it niggle Held
Tier Goldt Meir said here that
large number of Israelis and di-
aspora Jews were alive todaj
ause of our ability to pre
[vent the horrors of the terror-
But details of the fight
, against terrorism could not
I be revealed she told the dosing
session of the Religious Zionists
of America convention here
The war had transcended the
borders of Israel, she said The
.State of Israel was fighting "prac-
tically all over the world," the
Premier declared.
THIS WAS the reality of the
world. It was pointless to preach j
at countries who let terrorists go
free to try again It was pointless
to look "with horror" at the go-
ings-on at the UN Security Coun-,
cfl last week.
"It all depends on us here ;
and you there We must have the
courage and the strength to dis-
Jowiah ChrontoU K.-.uur. ByndlcaU
LONDON British Jew Marcus
>hloimovitz failed in a high court
two weeks ago to stop the publish-
ers of the Oxford dictionaries from
continuing to use offensive defini-
tions of the word "Jew."
Even if ShloimoviU had succeed-
ed in his action against the publish
ers of the various Oxford English
irios. he would merely have fonsivoly)" was
the slightest of dents of the
surface of pejorative lexicography.
The eight other publishers who. small
Shlomiovit/ sud. have agreed to EWD
fj the entries in their die- with,
iriei under "Jew" are a tiny
band loinpared with those whose
definitions of "Jew" offend many
of us.
THE READER'S Digest Great
Encyclopaedic Dictionary. for >n
stance, gave "cheat, overreach" as
the meaning of the transitive verb
jew.'* Another .vork 0i this type.
Dayan pointed out that by the I
end of the next Knesset. Israel
would have been in the territories
for 10 years. A do-nothing approach
on the grounds that Israel's pres-
ence there was "'only temporary"
was to him "utterly unacceptable,"
Davan stressed.
HE UNDERLINED at the same
time, however, that he was not
enthusiastic about leaving the
party and setting up his own list
But, he said. "I would be unable
to appear on the Knesset list if,
the do-nothing views of Mapam
and Finance Minister Pinhas Sapir;
The party, he said, was divided
into do-nothingers and those like
himself who wanted the Jewish
dynamic to be given full reign in
the territories so as to create a
new reality and a new kind of re-
lationship with the Arabs.
"What we have done there has
contributed much more to co-exist-
ence than all this talk of a Pales-
tinian entity," he said.
Dayan said he thought the major-
! ity of the Labor Alignment did not
back his views, but Deputy Trans
i port Minister Gad Yaacobi said he '
' thought the rank and file leaned
i to Dayan while the leadership para-
doxically was move dovish.
DAYAN WARNED "against miss-
ing a one-time historic opportunity
, for fulfilling Zionism Wo may bo
asked in 100 years time. "What did
you do during these years to fur-
Hamlvn Publishing's-----,-.------- -
World Dictionary, went into great | ther the Zionist vision of the Jew
er detail. The third meaning of ish people resettling its ancient
"Jew" here, "colloquial (used of-1 homeland0" If we admit that the
given as "miser; green line is sacred and any settle-
one who drives a hard bargain."
Used offensively as a verb, with a
we re
in this
"j," the word meant, the
stated, "to bargain sharply
beat (down) in price .
Continued on Page 2
ment beyond it is taboo
move the unique clement
Zionist effort."
He agreed with Transport Minis
tor Shimon Peres, the Rafi number
Arafat Vows
PLO Didn't
"Jack9 Plane
BONN (JTA) At a press
conference in East Berlin this
week, Palestine Liberation Organi-
zation leader Yassir Arafat dis-
claimed any responsibility by the
PLO in the recent Japanese air-
liner hi jack.
He said the perpetrators should
be punished.
ARAFAT ALSO attacked Bonn's
policy on Israel. He said thousands
of millions of dollars had been
sucked out of the German workers
to support Israel.
Arafat has been in East Berlin
for talks on cooperation and oat
establishing a PLO office in the
East German capital and to attend
the East German World Youth
On the non-participation of tha
Israeli delegation in the opening
ceremony Sunday of the World
Youth Festival. Arafat said this
was a matter for the organizers.
It was not his business.
The Israelis were ousted from
their alphabetical place between
Iceland and Italy in the opening
procession although they repre-
sented Israels pro-Soviet Commu-
nist Youth League.
Continued on Page 5
Some Latins are Making It
NEW YORK (JTA) The Conservative
Movement is alive and well in Argentina. Brazil.
Chile and Venezuela. This view was presented by
Rabbi Seymour Biegal who has just returned
from a "pastoral tour" to the Jewish communities
of these four South American countries which he
conducted last month.
RABBI SIBGEL. professor of ethics and rab-
binic thought at the Jewish Theological Sonunary-.
represented the JTS and the Rabbinical Assembly
at the dedication of the new synagogue of Com-
mumdad Bet El in Buenos Aires. XShile in South
America he also visited former students who are
now serving as rabbis in the four countries. Ac-
cording to Rabbi Sicgel. the Conservative Move-
ment is one of the vital forces for the survival
of Judaism in Latin America.
In Buenos Aires, where, despite the res-
tive situation occasioned by the iminent ar-
rival of Juan Peron, the new sanctuary of
Communidad Bet El was opened with cere-
monies in which ecclesiastical authorities.
Continued en Page 3

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Continued en Page 3
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Friday, Augu* 10, 1972
+ hnlstrkricffrr Of North toward
Page 3
Is Kissinger Next Secretary of State?
Police Nab
i Continued from Plfe 1
the second but the third Nixon
administration. He would be more
compliant in domestic policy and
in his relations with Congress.
HE WOULD extend his foreign
policy, but sharpen its lines of
direction, as with a man who
finally knows, after many batter-
ings, who he is and where he is
poing and who is going with
Quite conceivably such a mood
could mean that he wants Henry
Kissinger to go with him as sec-
retary of state, closing the gap
between fiction and reality,
bringing the honors and prestige
of the office to him. bringing also
Kissinger's somewhat tarnished
hut still almost mythical image
trengthen the office.
ALL THIS despite the friend-
ship of long standing between Mr.
Nixon and William P. Rogers.
Where other men. placed in so
impossible a situation, might have
resigned with a bang heard
'round the world. Rogers has held
on. with at least an outward cool.
Perhaps he feels half a loaf is
better than none, or perhaps he
figures on surviving Kissinger po-
litically, even if he can't prevail
over him in the power struggle.
There has. of course, been talk
in Washington that Rogers would
get the next Supreme Court va-
cancy. He comes from New York,
and would probably join the War-
ren Burger-Lewis Powell Repub-
lican moderates on the court. He
might relish the appointment,
even more than his present post.
THE TROUBLE about judges
is, as Thomas Jefferson once
pointed out when the Federalists
packed the bench against him,
that "few die and none resign.''
Neither Justice William O. Doug-
las nor Justice Thurgood Mar-
shall is likely to commit either of
those acts for the convenience
of Nixon, Rogers, Kissinger and
What would it mean for Kis-
singer? I've been reading the best
book on him that has thus far
appeared. Stephen R. Graubard's
'Kissinger: Portrait of a Mind"
(Norton), which is an intellectual
biography, giving the gist and
the settings of Kissinger's writ-
ings in a chronological sequence.

Some Latins Making It;
Most Worry About Future
Continued from Page 1
diplomatic representatives and many leaders
of the local Jewish community participated.
The synagogue was dedicated to the late Abra-
ham Joshua Heschel.
Rablii Siegel spoke of Ml impressions of the
ffectl Of the unsettled political situation in both
ntina and Chile on the Jewish populations
there. In Argentina, he said, there arc fears that
[tic elements In the Peronial movement
may gain control, even though it present there
.ire many Jews in the party, and a Jew holds the
position of Minister of Finance in the govern-
BIT. RABBI BIEGEL reported, the main
concern of Jews in Argentina ia really whether
1 can hold the jovernmenl together. There
il fear that if extremist element-, either within
bis party, or from the right or loft wing, gain
control in this period f turmoil, Jews, who are
mostly in the middle and upper middle classes,
will suffer.
In the meantime, however the Conserva
ti\e Movement has made great strides. The
Seminario Rabbinico. established 12 years
ago. now offers rabbinic ordination, and in
fact several of its graduates are serving large
congregations; they are among the first na-
tive born and native trained rabbis in South
America today, Rabbi Siegel said.
"In Chile." he noted, "you have a different
situation altogether While it is "a lovely, lovely
country, and the people are extremely simpatico."
the political and economic turmoil there has
caused Mime 5.000 Jews, including most of the
rabbis, to leave. Rabbi Siegal said. There is now-
one rabbiRamon Kreiman, a graduate of the
Seminario who officiates at four synagogues,
observing as far as possible the traditions of
ACCORDINC. to the you-ig Rabbi Kreiman.
the Allende government has been very friendly
to the .lews. When the regime was stressing con-
sumpUou of pork because of >i cattle shortage,
he went to Allende and told him about the re-
quirement of kashrut.
Allende "immediately set aside a quota of
animal-- for kosher consumption which Kreiman
said is more than adequate As in Argentina.
Rabbi Siegel -aid. "the future of the Jews in
that country depends on the future of the coun-
tn "
Anti-Terror Struggle Global
Continued from Page 1
aguish between real peace and
in illusion of peace."
Heir -aid that given the
cho: of -ate hinders are
unn .1 and borders which
to) he safe, she would
choose the safe borderi This
brought thunderous applause
from the packed audience.
The Premier said the 70-year
partnership between Labor Zion-
ism and Religious Zionists had
never been idyllic, hut it had
been the foundation of the Jew-
i-h state she pleaded that even
: part) won m absolute ma-
jOTitj at the polls, it would still
seek "constructive coalition part-
ners, and foremost among our
partners are you, the Religious
MRS. meik said that assimila-
tion figures in the United States
were "a nightmare" to her and
I the creation and support of
Jewish day schools in the U.S. |
Many American Jews who used
to oppose das schools had now,
in the face of a 40 per cent Inter-
marriage rate, come around to
supporting them.
Knesseter Gideon Hausner
heads the independent liberal
Party. Shulamit Aloni is an at-
torney, author and journalist who
specializes in civil rights and civil
liberties casei and was a Mapal
Knesset member. Hapam ia part
of the Labor Alignment.
_________________________________________ QUALITY FURNfTURE
It is not a book to read through I
at a sitting, since both the sub-
ject and the author are too wordy.
But it is a first-rate book to
quarry in.
WHAT EMERGES is that Hen-
ry Kissinger would surely make
the most brilliant and learned
secretary of state in American
history, and perhaps one of the
most adroit. Kissinger would give
pungency of mind to an office
which no intellectual has held
since John Hay.
It would be a climax to a
swiftly cascading career, prob-
ably as far as he could get in
terms of power and decision. For
while others, in future adminis-
trations, would have to follow
the main directions of the poli-
cies set by the Nixon-Kissinger
odd couple, it is unlikely tha'
either a Republican or Demo-
cratic President would pick him
for his post again.
This then is his last picture
show, his last power fling, just as
it will he Mr. Nixon's last as well.
It might well prove that Kissinger
in state would have less, rather
than more, power than Kissinger
as head of the National Security-
Council, where he holds not only
the diplomatic reins but also eco-
nomic and intelligence.
BIT WHO can doubt that Kis-
singer yearns for the chance to
show what strength lies under
the recent tarnishing, and what
he can do when he doesn't have
to watch every phase, and when
he i- master in his own house?
Three Jews
In Slaying
Norwegian police arrested July 28
six suspects, including an uniden-
tified Israeli and two Jews, in
connection with the murder July
21 of a 30-year-old Moroccan,
Ahmed Boushieki, who was al-
legedly linked to the Scandinavian
branch of the Black September
Boushieki. a restaurant worker,
was shot down on a street in the
Norwegian town of Lillehammer.
Police initially thought the slay-
ing was connected with drugs but
were reported July 26 to believe
it was "part of the Israeli-Arab
conflict," transported to Scandi-
Foreign Ministry officials in Je-
rusalem said they knew nothing
about the identity of the suspects
, or the shooting.
NORWEGIAN Prime Minister
Lars Korwald has denounced the
slaying. One of the Jewish sus-
pects is Danish and one Swedish.
The Norwegian police announced
later that the Israeli, whose iden-
tic they refused to disclose, would
be formally booked on murder
charges. Police have imposed a
strict cheek on airports and har-
bors, and are checking all motor
vehicles leaving the country.
Oslo sources told the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency that Norwe-
gian security forces apparently
want to prevent other suspects
from leaving the country.
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3 tto UTw tto

m a town vat *:-
be (aa*?. to am tors ttn
aa rVer 1
'New* I .S. Hanoi Agreement
Mostly Reaffirms Old Stanee
> .'Ifra?1! K\ .**
a- aranes v
mnau aaaaoB ~-<-
1 "
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aril a-

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if "iinuii': 7ij-
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,'.'.)l. 711!.
"ir Wilna-
nmusuur' -iuiuh. nni; 'tmex
a* j a^a ir ramra" -muw-r-
mujismnaj:iiii' g
-ttur aim ir -aai a
nH -'ina. 11 BBBBi
luiif ;.inihi"-: nuunimt' m-
saonn auuiari"
nan annir m aaaaaaa' 1 bbbobi
n ar-mni} .iu aa biu to
aaann ir m- n- ramminumit
S sia* ir "Oa atturta fourm
a>'*-uiJKiii a* aa t'ai Cana
wU aum dp aaa aaor tta iiube
tor n in* unuiua aw
**unt Vataau :
for j ded autho' '. Sc-*~-er:"
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aaatoBJaeiti Haa.
""to* y> HMnann
naai n $*mrt %" naan
tonaaai As 1%
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to ato H
l to
mtDittm. aBaatoan

Friday. August 10. 1972
'fJenitf FirrMiMl of North Broward
Page 5
World Zionist Leader Dead
A. Pinais. chairman of the Jewish
Agency Executive and of the World
Zionist Organization, and newly
elected chairman of the Conference
of Jewish Organizations (COJO)
died in his sleep on July 25. He
was 61.
Though he had suffered some
heart trouble last year, he was
thought to be in reasonably good
health His wife, Chasya, found him
dead beside her when she woke.
Mr. Pincus was buried at the sec-
tion of Mount Herzl graveyard re-
served for prominent Zionist lead-
ers. The bier was brought to the
Jewish Agency head offices early
on July 27 and lay in state at the
Jerusalem Convention Hall where
the public paid its respects. Pre-
mier Golda Meir delivered the
eulogy at the funeral service there.
MR. PINCI'S was born in the
Orange Free State in South Africa
in 1912 and was graduated from
the Witwaterrand I'nivertv i
School in 1934 and opened a law
practice in South Alnca One of
the founders of the Habonim Move
ment in South Africa, he served as
chairman of the South African
Labor Zionist Movement from 1939
to 1948 and as vice-chairman of
the South African Zionist Federa-
t'.on, which he represent, d at the
Zionist Congress-al Basle.
Mr. Pincus settled in Israel in
1948 and for one year served as
legal advisor to the Transport Min-
istry of the fledgling State. In
1949. he was appointed managing
director of El Al and in the next
seven years laid the foundations of
the country's proficient and profit-
able national air carrier.
In 1957. he joined a leading Tel
Aviv law firm. He was a member
of the Central Committee and
chairman of the academic section
of Mapai, the Israeli Labor Party,
and a member of the Executive of
the World Union of Poalei Zion.
His association with the Jewish
Agency began in 1956 when he was
elected chairman of its finance and
budget committee.
HF. WAS (letted treasurer of
the Agency in 1961 and chairman
of the Executive in 1965. Since
1968 he also held the aliya and
absorption portfolio on the Agencv
From 1962 to 1971. Mr. Pincu-
was chairman of the board of Gov
ornors of Tel Aviv University and
from 1971. president of Yad Chairr
Weizmann. His major achievement
as Agency head was the reconstitu-
tion of the Jewish Agency which
he finally brought about in 1971
.tter years of effort. Under the
reconstitution. major Jewish organ-
izations which had not been mem
ben of the World Zionist Organ-
ization became members of the
Jewish Agency.
Mr. Pincus was reelected chair
man of the WZO Executive in 1972
Day an Threatens
Continued from Page 1-A f
two man, as to the widespread de-
sire for change in Israeli society.
Peres reported to the meeting on
his "unsatisfactory" meetings with
party Secretary Generai Aharon
Yadlin on the fulfillment of the
unity program mapped out when
Rafi returned to the fold in 1967
primaries instead of smoky rooms
for choosing party candidates to
Knesset, Histadrut and party of
fice. Knesseter Mordechai Surkiss. <
another Rafi leader, recalled that '
there was still no electoral reform '
and no direct mayoral elections de-
spite Labor promises.
Reaction to Dayan's warning was '
prompt. Moshe Carmel, former
leader of Achdut Avoda, a member
of the Labor Alignment, said he
did not believe Dayan would "risk"
running a separate list. Abraham
Offer, a Knesset member who is
director of Labor's election cam-
paign, said that the platform was
"satisfactory" for all parties in the
Labor Alignment.
Mrs. Chaika Grossman, a Mapam
MK. charged that when a "leading
Hell Bolt Partv
member" of the Alignment make*
ut.ii a threat, .1 Hiu.i ugaiu.i
is an attempt to exert pressure foi
icceptance of his views "and thi:
s undemocratic."
Yadiin said the 1969 electiot
platform supported settlement ir
the territories but it was for th<
Cabinet to decide on each specifii
-uggestion of a new settlement.
The Jewish Calendar by
;RTm_HooeThlM T Wed. Aug. *
Roih Ho^onoh
Fast of Ceooha
Yen K'POur
Firjt Doy Feo^t Conclusion
F^mchoth To'oh
Rosh Hoc*-;" Mem von
Rom Hoov-.h lAlUv
F>".t Doy Hoiyfcon
Rom Modern Tevej
Sept. r.
Ill 1
Oct. I
Oct V
Nov I
Dec ?
Dec. *
All Sacred Occasions cam m( mem
oh the preceding i.- .n'o at Sunmei
invitations etc.
Pompano Beach, Florida
Call Ken Tarnove 972-4417-920-9731

The first
Riverside Chapel
in Broward County
is now open
in Hollywood.
5801 Hollywood Boulevard
Telephone 920-1010

Other Riverside Chapels in the
Miami-Miami Beach-Ft. Lauderdale-Hollywood areas
16480 N.E. 19th Avenue, North Miami Beach 947-8692
19th Street & Alton Road, Miami Beach JE 1-1151
1250 Normandy Drive, Miami Beach JE 1-1151
Douglas Road at S.W. 17th Street, Miami JE 1-1151
Riverside aho serves the New York Metropolitan area with Chapels in
Manhattan, The Bronx, Brooklyn, FarRockawayendMt. Vernon.
Murray N. Rubin F.D.

Tikkrj. Aaajaat
I \S. \ etoes Anti Israel Resolution
must, iv
Tefcaaa *' '*"
M the baa* <* "
-MbeM*** ;> "-*
.- -. /> '-> "*
.- ''

Via* Mai* 1* ** *_**. *"
far the reaofat**
Report of Kissinger Meet Misleads .*-
* u a*
Miniature Kadio Pa!ii2 Ilerice
Offered By T*M ar Corporation
DT* 1BT **"** >* "*
^fH im than faar oaarn The thar*
being offered b? Te*-Car u the
to aabacriben aw t**per a-rv** far
Arcartiox fa Mr M*a*rl Fra* ever)
ie? general manager of Te;-Car. icp/ j
-T\u pager represents tbe iery tarn rrt
** -r~ far people *? are ** The
^ .>p Barb of tbe tiaae tart vast terror
the aeei to be aiVd
ffc**f laninI thesr mtatiw'
Tan ae tarj pager Luawiarjr j^tG
^ ould Set Baek Chanee for Peaee
*-S2LVC"nra, .Tf
*"< know* a* a beeper fit aaA
he sabarnbers pocket
"**** bis per. '/-' ::.? 0fa
omkat/y to a belt
* Waen be i aa> from ha phone
a* a Ii:_rian n bwt a Ma? w ^^^ ti* subscriber merer*
UTOTTE* or It *-?;* faj baaftl fN V, .rattor
aTjanaagsr acK a -act of prog- mrbere be ton is tbe city he can
--San u jrmmn af em- be contacted bmtaatl) All at take*
i- '--*^ 3at r a far bu secretary or anr*
. Kaaaaaer aaaataag, ~ji*t* was servx* a fa**
** a np a* m -sage at baaar fram ber regular tetephane
* -bjcx wwauc eari aai Ubetber be's id a >
rf Jaaa' valkiag tfcf
aaa the aar^e lav- e beeper
aaaaaMaat- toae atari a a ae aefc of Tanbue reacli aenbef bear- the BEEP be -=
saoc caaaeaaM* a "fi1 u anr pi> rill* his office aad je*-i tbe
oT ie-r aiiiaj According to Mr .Art SeigeL
saies mafrr for Tei-Car
trpe of pagxng aernce is pre*e-
. used by mac? companies aad *
adviii m the Miara: area aai'
the list at labarnbe n u erov^g
-aptfo day's aooety a 4
Tfae the defeated Mr Se:ee: attnbotes this to the rmtfaTiim to
aasmteaaral three maie factor? in today's baav
First- we live in a rery radaa pagsag drner ti aaVmfaaU
aaare geaeral ~vatb- aasbtJe sooety People are oa the '-heir dau? attrrfla 7%e amiw
go aor more than eer but stiU <* *** '> **-<=-'
^Jtt la- metii t0 fc^p b ,0.^ radio pager u a
- "the" Second competition is gettiag dirertjaa.
toagr>er erery day People :n basv Typwal aaers af xadM |a
aess are cfietiaaalry (ookisg for aerric* aachafa aai tori too?
***" ay* to gain a competitive edge gaai
aad eat operating costs. One ay aad
radio pagiag servxe accomplishes aara. puots.
this is by enabling employee* to iafeaarj faraas
naaaad Caater r* mm* rflaoeal i:u.t^ cf
c-Jat i-
xx t mmmm toi
.:..'Ulf fu nm
'. Ill)
SPIH l\l l-I^
, a. y?"' 0F MUIPHY AJNTS
XI ^**^ A**' 523^577
EslAMislaM 1N7I
4 -ir%i
7939 >vL *m
M HMM SERVICE 7I141N Shalom!

Idoy. Auguat 10. 1972
+Jm!**F**rMk*tl o* North Broward
Page 7
Iriticism of Nixon
lomes Very Hard
Continued from Page 4
Iressive and even sullen in his
forma a mirror image of the
f lichman argument,
ft *r
TV Great Puizles
In short, the whole sordid af-
wm justifiable in the name j
e need for top secrecy, in-
j:ng the abrogation of Fourth |
ne'ndmeot guarantees against
warranted search and seizure.'
MlV THE President should
Khrlichman/s justification
[ h:s own when he also insists i
I knew nothing about either the
iberg break-in or Watergate
, puzzle he #ill have to unravel
us sometime before the courts
;. their decision about his
disputed tape*.
^ even greater punle is that
[Ehrlichman's Uatimony is to
believed, it is the Soviets
io were, being given secret doc-
ents adverse to the national
VND SO. the argument goes,
burglarizing of the psychia-
'1 office and Watergate it
If was necessary as a presiden-
\l anti-espionage measure in the
>ensc that it was necessary'
long time ago for Californians
. .(, for Richard Nixon, not
Ion Gahagan Douglas, if we
In I want the Communists tak
over the nation.
b -to &
The Grain Deal
I Well and good, one can learn to
fcept the dissapointment that
man in the White House is
- all the old Nixon as we
spected from the very begin-
In.', and not some new Nixon
nufactured in the eliff-dwell-
of Madison Avenue's adver-
k:n; factories.
BIT AT the same time that
use maneuvers were being car
?d out in the name of national
runty, at the same time that
old Nixon was secretly forag-
in the leftovers of the old
fixons bag of tricks, there was
> presumably new Nixon, for
the world to see, making much
ko about going in the opposite
With that disappointment, one
k~. not deal so easily.
There was the President send-
I lenry Kissinger off to Mos-
.nd Peking on surreptitious
There was the President ar-
ir.i ng urain deals with the So-
ihat are now taxing the
\ m worker's budget so dis-
- sly at the supermarket.
THKRE ONCE again were the
I i is being labeled the vil-
p.* Ehrlichman has repeat
H'y justified President Nixon's
ion of the Fourth .Amend
in the Ellsberg case with
comment that any presiden-
lal action is permissible in the
ao- of. say. an atomic attack.
who but the Russians would
*.' ick us atomlcally?
Tnere stood the Russians pre-
- > as they have stood through
?u- the Nixon career, the enemy
>unding os, stealing our se
frets, challenging our national
t Ity.
Veto Beside the Point
is not sufficient to demand
he President that he explain
absurdity that he knew noth
nd did nothing, but that he
the power to do it: and what
not done, was not done in
name of security.
S nowhere along the line, the
lent is going to have to ex-
>'.j.n this dichotomy between Rus
in as Super Spy and Russia as
?"r Pal.
THAT 18 a terribly difficult
thing for a Jewish columnist to
say, particularly for one who is
so deeply involved in Israel.
But it must be said.
On one and the same day, July
26. the President refused to give
up the tapes of his conversations
that might shed light on his role
in the Watergate and Ellsberg
operations, and the U.S. delega-
tion to the United Nations vetoed
the Arab resolution.
At this most awesome point in
our constitutional history', the I
warm feelings President Nixon I
evoked with the veto are beside
the point.
Pinhas Sapir, Minister of Finance, is flanked
by Charlotte Jacobson. Hadassah national
building program chairman, and Dr. K. J.
Mann, director-general of the Hadassah
Medical Organization, at the site of the
Siegfried and lima Ullman Building for
Cancer and Allied Diseases which houses
the Sharett Institute in Jerusalem and will
cost over S20 million.
Holland America's s.s.Volendam and s.s.Veendam present:
temptations to
a Mediterranean
a *
1. You'll sail either the Volendam or
Veendam. They were the Brasil and
Argentina, two of the most luxurious ships
that ever graced any sea. now made even
more so.
2. You'll stroll a brand new multi-mtlhon
dollar Promenade Deck, with new pool,
shops, bistros and lounges
3. You'll dine in the unique poolside Lido
4. Staterooms are not only supremely
=oacious. 90% face the sea.
o. Each ship is a full 22.000 tons, yet the

capacity is 550. hundreds fewer than ships
of comparable size.
6. You'll have the nicest crew in cruising
at your beck and call, and no gratuities
7. Yet for all their qualities, the ships are
priced at less than you'd expect.
8. The Mediterranean: at least twenty ports
on every cruise, many exclusive to Holland
America. Such great meccas as Morocco.
Monte Carlo; ancient islands like Delos;
discovery ports like Costa Blanca. La
Coruna. ___^
1MATO 01 fOllf*~
tO-0 ,

Western European August 10. s s. Veendam from
f .'?.% York. 35 days. 20 ports including Madeira.
Casablanca. Gibraltar. Syracuse. Naples. Lisbon.
Le Havre. Torquay From $1680 to $5680


Western Mediterranean August 31. s.s. Volendam
from New Yo:k. 35 days. 23 ports including Cadiz.
Malta. Genoa. Cannes. Monte Carlo. Barcelona.
Casablanca. From $1610 to $5450.
Holland America Cru.tes. Suit. 805. Internar onal Bldg........
2455 E Sunr.n Blvd h. lauderdale. Fl. 33304
Teleohone 305 565 5586 Miami Phone 945 4454
Please tusn me your tree-lull color foldsrs
on the cruises I've listed below.
Want a call' I
Travel Agent_____
Fall Mediterranean October 6. s.s Volendam from
fW York. From Port Everglades 10/8. 41 days.
20 ports indudinq Casablanca. Minorca. Cannes.
* mte C3rio Delos. Mykonos. Istanbul. Rhodes.
lie. Lisbon. From $1980 to $6850.
We're Dutch and we want everything to be perfect.
Rates per person, based on doutole occupancy and,
subject to availability. The s.s. Veendam and
s.s. Volendam ars registered in the Netherlands
Antilles. See your travel agent, or clip the coupon.
Holland America Cruises

Page 8
+JeistncrH*>r North row*rd
Friday, August L(

Rabbi Hits 'Hanging Judges'
By Special Report
NEW YORK Florida Sea. Ed-
ward Guraey < Rep.) was praised ia
a New York "Haws ad Sunday by
a ceaaauttee headed bv Rabbi
Barucb Korff. of Rehoboth. Mass.
Sea. Guraey caate in for the
arai sr as a consequence of the posi-
tion taken by Rabbi Korff aad his
omens coaaaBittee that the Sen-
ate Watergate investigation fea-
tures a -vigilante
and that makers of the
are -hingif jadfts" oat ts fet
Presideat Nixon.
THE AD. eat.tied "An Appeal
Fairness.'" cost the Massachu-
setts group S6.772.
The 59-year-old rabbi first gain-
ed promineare m the 1M0 s for his
in the rescue of Jews from
Nazi Germany
He was joined by 17 other per-
aaas in sagawg the advertisement
Sen. Guraey is featured in the
ad as ~a friend of the White House
throughout the heariags."
haracterued as approaching
the positmb of objectivity claimed
by his colleagues
The ad declares that. "In con-
cert with the anti-Nixon media.
these haaging judges ... are fos-
tering a vigilante atmosphere in
the nation so pervasive that the
oeoci? may be led to forget the
centra: fact of this bearing."
According to the ad. the cen-
fart is that "one aad oaly one
witness John Dean has ha
plicated the President in Water
gate (through) a supj
based on an interpretation of I
single remark made to him la-
September by the President."
RABBI KORFF and his commit
tee tell the .American public ::
their ad not to givo way "to th
partisan passions of the momen- .
.to join with us and '
make our voices heard in ieffl
of reason, balance, truth and fair
Rabbi Korff declared that S?.30f
was raised among members of tbi
committee toward the He* York
Times ad. and $3,000 was borrowec1
from a bank.
\~^cmmunit\j K-^alendt
Sisterhood LuBcheon To Open Season Religious
Temple Eaaaau-El Sisterhood will
bet.- bl -?T3-T4 season with a
laacheoa meeting in the temple.
3245 W Oakland Park Blvd.. Tues-
day. Sept 11. at 11 am
pliaaed for
will include an entertain-
iag musical. "How to Succeed in
Sisterhood With Everybody Try-
Jig Cast members are Jean Skol
bw Josephine Newman. Rhonnie
Leder. A dele Roth and Rache'
Bteckmas Musical director is Kurt
rcle cochairawn for the day
ire Shirley Sebultz and .Ann Fa.-:
Janice Starrels. president, urges
all members to attend.
IETH ISRAEL iTampln Cea*rva
- M -X v% Oakland Pa-- Blvd
a-: o A. Labowita. Cantor
Vaw :* S*
EMANU-Ci. i-- w. Oakland Park
B .; Htform. R.bbi Arthur J Ab
Cantor Jarama Kismtr 41
y VORMA 1.114(1
This recipe gives a new tang to meatbalb I; is a favorite of
y dad's who seat it to me Sen- aM &aked paUtoes. cuetaav
ber salad aad a fresh fruk dessert.
iimmd beef pepper aad garlic to taste
I caa teaute paste
aae egg % cap water

Corabrac grouad beef, bread crumbs. cg_ sal: aad garlic
powder with aae-third of the totaaao sauce: farm iaio c
irraage thea ia a shallow hiking pan Bake a: 430 for 15 -
Drain excess fat Pour reaaaining tomato sauce, mixed with
ater eer meatball* and Vake for another 15 auastes. Tara
aad baste aftre. Makes 5ve sa six serriags.
*kb sauaaaer apea as. a hgat dairy meal is a weieeoee treat
Serve this auaaeatc appetaer. aad a taased green salad, fofiawad bv a
trait sherbet for deassert
1 lb purbagf laicafti Boodles 4 >Lcw shredded Americas
Cswwtvi. Rabbi Morria A. Ska*.
Caa tor ja-ae j *\*nnr.
waRfjA-re JSWiSM CENTER. (Can
a1rtlr it#1 NW tf, st
cwai wmm
CREGATION ,R*farr-. 1501 Un,.
r*-at> Or Carat Sanxgt Rabt
W l i u
Pnaar. ? % m
: m can
onion, grated
1 large
1 caa
Bail raaakotti aeeordiag ao package darectnas Drai= Mix
together taaa. egg. oce-aalf caa aiiairiii swap, cheese omaa.
aaxt aad pepper to taste Fill aaaaaracti aoodles with Ikes mix-
ture Tap with reaaaiaaag oaebatf eaa of soap aad a Imle water
Spnakle caraflake craaabc or a little shredded ebeese aa top
Bake at 36b tor to --- m,
Far a ateacleat n aaeaL try that rink together
with a extras trait salad. duRul eggs aad a aaaalla pmH
peetod aad sbced Hakan waaaaaag
2 ii bum aaaaas. daced M shees \mencaa cheese
Place peeted eggatoat sbees
caver Let staam tor is
anta slices af ebeeae aad det
12 A3 "
r\n\v. \i c.i'.t it
Tpt^pIp n-*1- toraal Men's Club children'- (boa
frral Swlato ^ IT *'b,t-,1 rne-^' m
T..m^i Jsn ir1 Mcfl'l Clu*> board meetng
TIF'-ntV MGlT 14
Foil I a>Mi<-dal B'nai B' V-1
m .- > |
Fort Laaderaah Charter Hadaah
Ibvitfc Wu VHCtm 196 and Auxiliary
ADI. retreat evening
ADI. retreat
SIM)\Y. Al(l>T 19
ADI. retrea' to noon
Bemple B-th Israel Sisterhood
Armon Hadassah board meeting
fUCBOiAT, 1UG4 SI 21
Hindi B'nai B'rith
Fort Laoderdale B'nai B'rith Women
\ ivah B'nai B nth children's fashion show c
Jewish War Veteran- 730 and Auxiliary board meetrn*
Fort Laudt" apter Hadassah
T.-mn'.e Beth !- I Heal C'ljb night at the races
Temple Beth Israel brunch to meet Rabbi Labo :: as
new membt
& The Paper Parlor
Plantation Towne Mall
6900 W.Broward Blvd.
Quality Wallpapers
Custom Designed Walls of Mirror
- BBHSi *M MM 'e- to
With h
* *
1 samZl raafi an
2' 2S0 grou ton* Emprau Cavida < u^r
4* >* .'araaar aacac '
41 clay cruise to europe.
the mecliterrciiieon
and 8 cloys in isroel
(Sho ,s vo* Hotai Throughout Kosner Kcr,eo Aoo*^
Sept. 8
naples (rome) othei..
hoifa (tel aviv ft
liver no (NoretKC ft
pbo) > ino jor co
modeitxi miami
T>ab^oast raaiat
baautirui itiaonairua)
""Mam CrtaaangataS)
ma hnasi food, artartamaajnt
aarxnea at>m arvj iliW gaj >w>
a jail twarooma yoia
eatM Raaaiva *j'
| Carnival Ciuna I
Miami. Fla 331M
I P"**** ad m* COO, broc*Ke on rOt*

Friday, August 10. 1972
"Jtnlstrkrkiiari Of North B reward
Page 9
iort Lauderdale
hadaflMh Chapter
hirer tors Meet
The newly formed Fort Lander
Jlale Chapter of Hadassah held its
fir jieetins in the home of Mrs. Jacob
)nranz. president, recently.
The meeting's agenda included
the formation and planning of pro-
Igrams for the coming year. 1973-74.
Chapter officers and group presJ
ill be installed at the first
vent of the new season, a tea-
i-tillation at the Coral Springs
lolf and Tennis Club. 10800 W.
imple Rd.. scheduled for 1 p.m
ry, Sept 13. Charters will
.n be presented to the new
n this occasion-
\!r- Leonard Wolpe of Coral
i member of the national
Mrd of Hadassah, will l>e the
and Installing officer, ad
ring the oath of office to
nip presidents Mrs Josephine
ifwman, Tunar, Fort Lauderdale;
|n Rose Hare, liana, Hawaiian
i; lira. Frieda Freiberg.
Cattle Gardens, and Mrs
leinard Zuekerman, Shalom. Sun-
S.S. Nieuw Amsterdam Rosh Hashona Cruise
.'. irM Teleo aphli \.
Why is there such an insist-
ence on the part of the rabbis
that there be lights burning in
the house on th.- Sabbath?
First, the rabbis contended that
in the home was an aid to
h( p. ace of the household. Dark
ptible to accidents while light
reventi accidents. The Sabbath
i> -upposed to bring peace to
he hone, and light is the symbol
r peace. In this respect the rab
n that en the first Sabbath
the world the sun did not set
: I there was no darkness. All was
lly. the light does not only
srve a practical purpose; there is
spiritual meaning to the light as
eeO. The home becomes a verit-
teniple on the Sabbath. In
he temple a light was always
ximing to stress the fact that the
Almighty was alwayi preeenL Thus
io lights that burn in the Jewish
ome on the Sabbath express the
eelinj that the Almighty is espe-
iaUj felt in the home on the Sab
Third, the lights symbolize the
I'demption to come in the aschat-
logical era. The Sabbath symbol-
era o! Iiniveraal salvation
1 C >me in the days of the Messiah,
as the original light of the
bbath, the light to be
ed m the Messianic era will
ne of dazzling brilliance sig-
nifying universal salvation.
< itniwil ^roni Pr 4-t
hers believe that their seniors in
the politburo have already poured
lout far too much blood and treas-
m the adventure in South
V < tnam.
lief was not suggested by the
of. Hanoi' first party
secretary, Le Duen. during his
Peking -visit But here the strik-
ing feature was the responses Le
Puan gol from the Chinese lead-
ers, The Chinese always talked
of the vital importance of pre
serving the new peace in Viet-
nam. Their silence about the
'continuing struggle"' was all but
<:< ufening.
1'artly because of their own
quarrel with the Chinese, the
Soviets also want no resumption
of large-scale fighting in Viet-
nD So these were the assets
Iir Kiuinger had to replace those
our own Congress bad devalued
**_ ^...................'....." k^-*-""...,......... ......................................... '
Yw-r -"*
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
starting at a minimum of only
S285 are now in effect through
December 7 for the 10 day cruise
program of Holland Americas
S.S. Nieuw Amsterdam tailing
from Port Everglades. Florida,
according to the company.
The rates, which start at S285,
rangt upward to S895 for outside
deluxe cabins. These prices in-
clude air-conditioned shipboard
accommodations, all meals, en-
tertainment and other extras. Hol-
land America's unique policy of
"no gratuities required" also ap-
plies to all of these cruises.
Each ef 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 Cuaira (for Caracas),
Venezuela. St (ieorge's. Grenada;
Baaee 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 tc this series of
10-day cruises are three eight-
day ones which depart on July f
and 18 and September 26. These
will all call at the ports of Char-
lottv Amaiie. St, Thomis; Philips-
burg. St. Vlaarten: and San Juan,
Puerto Rieo. Rates on these
cruises start at S225 and range to
a maximum of S715.
Our September 26th cruise has
an afternoon sailing prior to ush-
ering in the Jewish New Year
i Rosh Haahons i that evening. A
rabbi will be on board to con-
duct the High Holy Day services.
A cruise to the Caribbean tod?y
(or anywhere else for that mat-
ter) means one of the last stands
of the old time art of pampering
that has long oeen forgotten on
A ty pical day at sea begins with
breakfast in your cabin (if you
v. Ish i followed by a leisurely-
reading of the ship's daily pro-
gram showing the events sched-
uled for the day. Next comes the
gnat 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 tablt
tennis, taking a dip in the out-
door pool, sun-bathing, shooting
trap oi learning the latest dance
steps in the morning so tha'. ..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 quietiy and look
at the sea. or jump up for some
sports or another swimor 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 Rotisscurs. world-
famous gastronomical association.
Following dinner tnere i a
show in the Grand Hall by Euro
pean .nd 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
Nmuu Amsterdam fascinating are
the ports of call. They enable you
to sample a little bit of Holland.
Spain. England, France and Den-
mark wi'hout traveling all the
way to Europe to do so
For exampie. 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 !l>
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 eolortul 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 aw y. tie up laden with
fruit- 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 o.dest 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
or just relax, Willemstad is
in the city on a shopping spree
uniquethe quaint, tidy atmos-
phere of the Netherlands set in
the luah, blue-green magic of the
From Curacao the ship then
sails for La Guaira. the pert city
of Caracas, the capital of Vene-
zuela. Thi.; young and growing
city is separated intr two distinct
sectorsthe old area, with its
charming Spanish architecture,
and the new Caracas with enor-
mous supcrblocks. regular squad-
rons of cement buildings painted
in vivid colors, spread over the
The heart of the new Caracas
is the (entro Bolivarthe Rocke-
feller Center of Venezuelaan
imposing group of buildings cul-
minating !n 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 missc". is
the fantastic cable car ride up 1o
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 is'and 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
ten aces 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 uhe
busy waterfront and you'll also
want to Me Market Square. Build-
ings of interest include the
Anglican Church. York House and
the old Gregorian buildings on
the Carcnage. 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 .he 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 dreamlike.
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 )7th
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
a narrow four-mile strait called
the Riviere Salee. The Guadeloupe
section is a lush, mountainous
region dominated by a volcano
called Souiriere. The eastern por-
tion, called Grande-Tcrro, i some-
what less rugged and is the site
of our second port of call, Pointe-
As in most Caribbean cities.
Pointe a 1'itie's churches and gov-
ernment 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 springs
and dense rain forests. Nearby
Trois Rivieres and its "Valley of
the Ancient Caribcs" is a treasury
of Carib Indian art. On Grande-
Torre. Le Moule Beach has carved
its way into an old cemetery
where one can see petrified
skulls outlined in the seaward
rocks. Gosier and La Pergola are
beaches close to Pointe-a-Pitre.
\e\i you arrive in St. Thomas,
the island known as the "shop-
ping paradise of the Wester!
Hemisphere." Leaving the pier in
Charlotte Amaiie, you can drive
to Bluebeards Castle, once a
fortress, now a hotel. Here you
can see the tower, carefully
r< stared according to the original
plans Leaving Bluebeards, you
can continue up Mafolie Hill to
Drake's Seat, a lookout point
which gives you a lovely view of
tni Bay and out across Iir
Francis Drake Channel to the
many American and British
Virgin Islands nearby.
Then it's on lo Mountain Top
Hotel where you can sample the
"speciality of the house "their
world famous banana daiquiri.
Chaclotta Amalie'a shopping area
Is next it is difficult to me
the many types of bargains
able hereand most of them at
duty-free prices. And, don't foi-
getcustoms still allow an extra
$100 of duty free purchase- in
this port and you can brim one
full gallon of "spirits" back duty-
free as well.
Although St. Thomas is the last
port of call, the ad- enture ll not
over yet. There are several more
days and nights at seatime to
reminisce and absorb what has
been seen and to exchange ex-
periences with fellow passengers
.*.nd new friends before returning
10 Port Everglades.
For complete information and brochures on the 16 Caribbean
cruises sailing from Port Everglades write: Holland America
Cruises. Department F, Pier 40, North River New York, New York,
10014. or phone Fort Lauderdale 9655586.


Page 10
.^.antr*** *+**-*
Friday. August 1C,
American Kids Turning onto Religion
But it's Eastern Faiths That Get Nod
Jewish Chronicle Featur* Syndicate
"There are more American Jew-
ish kids in Buddhist monasteries
than there are in yeshivot." says
Rabbi Paul Laderman. director of
Hillel Foundation at the Univer-
sity of California.
Although the community may
get more uptight about Jesus Jews,
according to Laderman, there are
many more Jews in Zen. Shinto.
Hindu. Sufi. Hare Krishna and
other "Eastern trips."
Students tell him they like
Eastern religions because they
find hope of mystical, supernal
ural solutions to problems. In
the "cold and impersonal en-
vironment of this world." they
feel a lure to become part of
"the great ocean" of humanit>.
as they put it
'We're all spiritual souls to-
gether. cla:ms a former Jew who
is now a Krishna Consciousness dev-
otee. "Religions are false designa-
tions concocted by man."' Says an-
other: "If you really want to pro-
"Chef "calls it Ravioli
calls it
So what's the difference so
long as it's delicious? The
taste of Chef Boy-Ar-Dee*
Cheese Ravioli is enough
to make your mouth water.
Just like Kreolach with
zippy cheese in the middle,
Chef Boy-Ar-Dee* Ravioli
is simmered in thick to-
mato sauce and more
cheese for real Italian
ta'am. And at about 20* per
serving it's the best buy in
mechayehs this side of
Roma. -
gress spiritually there is no way
to go in the Jewish world. There
is too little about meditation.
Judaism has a lot to learn."
A young Chilean psychiatrist.
Dr. Carlos Warier, who now lives
in Berkeley, says: "East and West
are two sides of the same coin."
While outer forms are different
Christianity. Judaism. Buddhism.
Hinduism), the inner forms are the
same. They present a formula for
self realization.
Warier, who has taught Sufi at
Hillel Foundation, claims: "My
personal feelings are that Judaism
is good."' but if you're connected
with your own essence, "then you
don't see the difference'' between
Jews and other people.
But not every Jew who dab-
bles in the East intends to aban-
don Judaism. An unusual exam-
ple is New Yorker Janet Holt/
While she has an impressive
Jewish background, she also ad-
mire* the **** ajproath" of
taking ideas and techniques from
many different traditions.
Active in Bay Area Jewish cir-
cles, she leads a "chavura."
teaches, does daily Tai Chi and
yoga exercises, and meditates.
They all help me. and they don't
make me any less Jewish," she
Of the nearly 5.000 Jewish stu
dents on the Berkeley campus, only
a fraction are affiliated to Jewish
organizations When students regis-
ter, it is optional to fill out a
religious preference" card. Most
"You'd be surprised." Rabbi
Laderman says. Even children of
some of the established Jewish
families in the community want
nothing to do with Hillel or any-
thing Jewish "
70.COO new immigrant
are expected To aw- ,>
in ISv-ac \ >*v 1972.
Jewish Agency immigrant boosing
Costs have increased 4>orn
$198 370.000
+0 i'mjTl m
The Good Life
Friday Night Dinners and Maxwell House Coffee
Golden challeh, freshly cutdoesn't the very
thought of it make you yearn for tome? And
also for a cup of the coffee you like bestl
Matchless Maxwell House, the favorite
coffee for over half a century.
Why not have a cheering cup right now?
<$ to tie lstt drop* I
muse iv HOUSE

,, August 10.1972 *JmislfkrHum f age 11
hi Sees Possibility For I
Hillciiial Future Todav
I. Fackenheim Is a Reform
ibbi and has an earned doc-
!n philosophy. He is a pro-
|v .f Toronto and has been
lectun r at least twice in
iVimty as part of adult
book. "God's Presence in
Harper T-orchbooks.
1C4 pp.). is- composed of
|n.. _.\en at New York Uni-
The book constitutes the
t of his Jewish affirma-
and philosophical reac-
ts ack now ledges, in the
Ice hi< indebtedness to the
kio\ Rabbi Dr. Irving Green-
. "his stubbornly his-
tlunking has liberated me
[pome false philosophical ab-
|F BOOK is divided into
rhe Structure of Jew
| nee; The Challenge of
[ :l irity, and the Com-
j of Auschwitr
e of little faith, for
who would abandon mu.-h
| and rrinterpret our
lion F.ii-kenheim almost m-
tiut misinterpretation of
i would be more accurate).
ho spout abiut the
God, and those w h )
| ith the Jewish New
and their anti-Israel pose,
| study, not a cursory
the t>ok For all those
perceive Judaism as
! historic faith with
Ihinp more than an t thnical
i '. this book will
i"! for thought
-i i .l.iriNts, he writes,
-ecularism reject; the
h I faith as a simple false
Lc VoULff
hood, and hence bids Jews become
"normal;- the second regards past
faith as a past truth now become
anachronistic, and demands of
Jews a creative self-transfigura
tion." 1K> distinguishes between
spurious and genuine contempor-
ary criticism He notes that "Jew
ish particularity remains a scan-
dal to modern secularism .
subjectivist reduction ism resem-
bles ancient paganism, denying
the Divine, it calls in one form
or another for Jewish nor-
malization' ."
RABBI DR. Fackenheim con-
tinues to throw his barbs at Rich
ard L. Rubinstein, a Conservative
rabbi, who is considered a "radi
cal theologian" The latter has
aserted that "the facts ire in-'
and traditional theological "op-
tions are obvious and that the
conclusion is certain that "the
llidrachic framework is shattered
forever bj Auschwitz; the G
of history is dead "
Several times. Fackenheim re-
fers to the Paaaowr Seder and
to the fact that the Isra. I I
maidens at the Red Sea and Ml
Sinai saw what neither Isaiah nor
Ezokiel nor other prophets were
The lov liest maid found
herself with her colleagues "wit-
nesses unto the nations."
The l4$7 victory at Jerusalem
"when the threat of total anr.
lation gave way to sudden sal I
tion, it was because of Auschwitz,
not in spite of it Th wry
dash between Auschwitz and Je-
lem produced a moment of
truth a wonder at a singled
out. millenial existence which,
after Auschwitz, is still possible
and actual."
ian Made Up Prayers
[Vietnam Prison (amp
Strengthened His Will to Live
of the four officially known American Jewish Phisoners of
>ar who returned from North Vietnam, Air Force Lt. Arthur
"f Bethelehem. Pa., holds a series of special distinctions. He
j ungeal among them, the first to be captured, and the
p-t to remain in captivity 90 months.
'act. his record of 7'.. years in prison camp establishes him
nong the very few Americans able to survive the rigors
<; iiment so long and come home in what his father said
POOd" physical condition.
v the son of Benjamin and Leah Black, was barely 19
[" 5h out of Bethlehem's Liberty High School, when he joined
1 in 19b"! .is an "airman ba-ic Two years later he was
|ul \sia. based at N'akhow Phaaom Airport in Thailand.
"r 20. 1965. while flying a re-cue and recovery ml
IN'erth Vietnam, his helicopter was shot down by hostile fire
f" captured.
>'. h'-Ipod the airman daring all those years in captivity to
| fairly good" health'' His father. I lawyer who is SUgaj
| lack family's business of building materials in the Penn
' thought JewiahnCU helped his son a creat deal
"d that his son had no Jewish books or a Bible in prison
"So Arthur made up his own prayers and prayed to God."
said, "In the few letters we (his parents) received from him
I is h- felt God was very close to him and he asked us to pray
h We did."
[he Blacks, of Russian origin and deep religious feeling, have
|!"'"i ilosoly identified with Jewish life in Bethelehem The
grandfather, Morris Black, now 87. is giving a Torah to
mior congregation of the Beth Sholem Community Center in
Phem to mark his grandson's safe return Grandfather Black.
Orthodox, helped found the community congregation to enabl
Kin families to be closer together. About 90 per cent of Beth-
M Jewish families belong to it now. attorney Black said.
I' Black is planning to stay in the Air Force He wants to be a
his father observed, having lived with pilots for almost 10
A technical sergeant when he was captured, the airman was
f:ssion*d to second lieutenant by the commander in his prison
Recently, Air Pore* Secretary Robert C Seemans confirmed
knmistion at an unusual celebration at Andrews Air Force Base
aLJavid *^chwartz
Jack E. Leonard: Insult Artist
yWhat's of- datajflngpfctV-
Sometimes Jews arc a smart
people. Take the case of Leon-
ard Levitzky. a Jewish boy in
Chicago. His father was a tailor
on the west side of Chicago. His
father used to say to him, "I
think you ought to learn tailor-
ing too. Remember, Andrew
Johnson was a tailor and be-
came President of the United
States." "But papa," Leonard
said. "Johnson was impeached,
you know."
"Well, at 'east be a doctor."
said his father. But Leonard
Levitzky instead became a life
guard and then a dancer. His
father was wry worried. Then
one day Leonard Levitaky came
home. "Papa, he said gleefully.
"I am going into the Insulting
What kind of business is
-that?" asked his father. "Have
you got a union?"
Suffice it to say that Leonard
Levitzky. better known as Jack
E. Leonard, made a national
reputation as the New York
Times puts it "bad-mouthing"
people for 40 years. Recently,
his passing brought sorrow to
People have been insulting
one another for a long time.
But how many good insulters
are there? For 10 good compli-
menters, you can't find one
good insulter. For one thing,
most insulters are entirely too
verbose. Before they come to
the point, the chances are you
have lost all interest. And above
all. 99 per cent resort to old
cliches. There is an utter lack
of creativeness, of any original
ity. A person rarely gets any
pleasure from them.
People- were delighted when
Leonard insulted them.
He said to Perry Como: "You
have a wry fine voice too
bad it's in the throat of Bing
He said to his friend Ed Sul
livan: There's nothing about
you that reincarnation couldn't
Art has been defined as that
which makes you feel good. A
cake or insult that gives you
the happy feeling can be as
much art as a good painting.
Leonard had his rules about
the art of insult. In the first
place, it was brief. His insults
were reduced to one sentence
Then it had the impact of a
bullet. Secondly, Leonard said
an insult is only ridiculous if
it is aimed at a big shot.
Steady Dip Noted in Proportion of Jews
The general population of Minneapolis has grown
three times as fast as its Jewish population in
.. period between 1957 and 1971 and the Jewish
ratio has dropped from five per cent of the total
population in 1881 to about two per cent in 1971.
according to findings of a comprehensive demo-
graphy, study sponsored by the Minneapolis Federa-
tion for Jewish Service.
The specific figures cited in a Federation re-
port were that in 1957. when the last comprehen-
s:\e study prior to the 1971 study was made.
the Minneapolis Jewish population was 19.122.
compared with 21.628 found in the 1971-72 study.
That was an increase of 2.526. about 13 per cent,
or about one per cent a year. The total population
increased in that same period by 39.9 per cent.
The 1971 72 study also showed that the pres-
ent Jewish population is older than in the past
Compared with 1957. the number of near-aged
klinneapolil Jews 50 to 64 and the aged 65
and older has increased from 2,275 to 2.793. an
increase of 22.7 per cent. The aged 60 years
and older constitute 17.5 per cent of Jews, com-
pared with 13.5 per cent in the total population.
Minneapolis Jews were found to be living
longer The median age for Jews was found to be
32 8 years, compared with 26 4 years for the total
population. On the other end of the age scale, a
r proportion of children up to 14 years of
: 21 1 per cent for the Jewish community, was
found, compared with 28.3 per cent for the general
community In line with national trends, the de-
li rthrata began among Jewish families in
Minneapolis earlier than among their nor. Jewish
neighbors, the report said.
Federation officials said "extreme care" was
taken to assure a representative sample for the
population survey but that it was assumed that
the survey probably under-reprcser.ted Jewish
households by about 10 per cent, particularly house-
holds consisting of single young adults, newly mar-
ried Jewish couples and the aged, as well as those
Jews having no tangible ties with the organized
Jewish community or with Jews associated with
Jewish organizations.
The exodus of Minneapolis Jews from what
is now the inner city was described as one of the
most dramatic changes documented in the study.
The north side was the original Jewish section By
1957 the North Minneapolis Jewish population had
already started to decline, from a high point of
80 per cent in 1910. The 1957 data showed a drop
to 38.2 per cent of the total Jewish population But
eight of the city's 11 synagogues were then still
in North Minneapolis. Bv 1971, only two per cent
of the Jewish population was still living in North
Minneapolis and "no Jewish institutions were left."
Nearly half 47.8 per cent of the total Jewish
population now lives in St Louis Park, a suburb.
Slightly fewer than 25 per cent still live in the
central city, according to the report.
^>iJi i e y 'Lost in Stars' Before (he Camera r
KI'RT WEII.L'S musical dra-
"Loat in the Stars." pre
ted on Broadway in 1949 un-
der Reuben Mamoulian's direc-
tion, rai destined to become
European composer's swan
A work of enthralling
beauty written with the convu
tion that benevolence binds
mankind together. "Lost in the
St irs" t-ongly contrasts Wcill's
"Three Penny Opera." the cyni-
cal, scornful arpraisal of Ger-
many in 1923 when Hitler was
at the doorstep of Berlin.
"Lost in the Stars" is now
beinc brought to the screen by
fflj landau in his unique at
tempt to create a "movie-of-
month" subscription con-
cept with initial eight "theatre-
on-film" presentation to go in-
to 500 theatres throughout the
United States and Canada start-
ing this coming October.
Oddly cnougii. five of the mo-
tion pictures within the series

of the American Film Theatre
were made in England, includ-
ing 'he American Edward Al-
bei s "A Delicate Balance."
completed at Shepperton Stu
dios with Katharine Hepburn.
Paul Scofield. Lee Remick and
Jo-eph Cotton under Tony Rich-
ardaon's guidance.
As final work within the
group of eight classical features.
t in the Stars" from the
novel "Cry the Beloved Coun-
try, by Alan Paton. went be-
fore the cameras at Fox in
Hollywood on July 9. The tragic
tale is of man's innocence, of
evil, death and redemption, with
book and lyrics by the late Max-
well Anderson who collaborated
with Kurt Weil! in America on
several of his operatic works,
and a screenplay by Al Hayes
centers around a black South
African parson who leaves his
village of Ndotsheni in search
of his son Absalom who had got-
ten into trouble in the white
man's city of Johannesburg.
Caught in a robbery, the young
man kills out of fear
Though "Lost in the Stars"
is laid in the past, the story
deals with a tragic racial con-
flict still very much alive in
South Africa today. The clash
between the white planters and
primitive blacks, the ideology
of supremacy versus equality.
has not been settled in the con-
tinent down under. Stephen
Kumalo. the native preacher
who towers over his flock with
a nobility all his own. at the end
resigns from his pastorate be-
cause of his son's guilt, believing
that he has become a hinderance
to his people with his offspring
being a confessed murderer. At
the hour of execution, he finds
a friend in the heretofore un
yielding white landowner whom
he had regarded a despot all his
life. Common suffering has
forged a bond between the two
unlike men.

Page 12
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