The Jewish Floridian of North Broward

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44572526
lccn - sn 00229547
ocm44572526
System ID:
AA00014313:00050

Related Items

Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
4*Jemst) Florid tin
Kirre *
Number 22
oi \OtlTII HROWAIUP
August 24, 1973
Price 20 cent3
nterception Was At My Order -- Day an
JOHN sou;
Council prttHtnl
JOSfM SISCO
Washington's displeasure
security Council Meeting
I Request of Lebanon;
\S. Angered by Incident
White Gloves No Part
Of War on Terrorism
RED CARPET TREATMENT Poge 6-A
HISTADRUT CRITICAL Page 10 A
BRITAIN, FRANCE RAP ISRAEL Page ISA
By YITZHAK SH ARGIL
JTA Tel Aviv Correspondent
TEL AVIV(JTA)Defense Minister Moshe Dayan assumed
full responsibility for the Israeli Air Foree intercepting an Arab-
owned jetliner and forcing it to land in Israel. Speaking at a midnight
press conference at his home, Dayan said Friday night's action was
part of Israel's struggle against terrorism, a struggle which he said
other nations were reluctant to wage.
GO*. MOM DAY AH
M wild west
Israeli group could not condone
'DISMALLY'
TN Quiz
[as Failed
L'.VTED NATIONS (JTA)
bleo of international ter-
sm has been tossed back to the
l \--'rnbly after the Ad
CommtttM on International
m failed to reach any
on the definition, cause
- to deal with this prob-
subcommittees of the ad
Met which had been
Continued on Page 7
UNITED NATIONS(JTA)An :
urgent session of the Security
Council was held here to take up
complaint by Iebanon against
Israel for diverting an Arab air-,
liner A formal request for the see- j
sion was issued by Lebanon's Am-
bassador Edouard Ghorra.
I.ebanon's request was approv-
ed after informal consultations
amonc the 15 members of the
Security Council showed Uiat there
was great indignation among the :
members over the incident. United '
Suites Ambassador John Scali. this
months Council President, and the
l S. UN Mission began informal
consultations even before Ghorra's |
request was received.
MEANWHILE, in Washington
the U S government deplored Is-
rael's action. The State Depart-
ment issued a strongly-worded
statement that was conveyed by
Continued on Pae ^
The Cabinet, meeting in the wake
of world criticism and a scheduled HOWEVER, the Israeli Pilots
Security Council meeting, reiter- Association issued a statement de-
ated its stand "to fight terrorists ploring the interception. Itzhak
whenever possible before they are Shaked. association chairman, said such an action even if it was to
able to act." Cabinet Ministers I here the Lebanese plane was a capture the world's number one
stressed that Israel had no choice civilian aircraft and on a civilian criminal against civil aviation,
but to act on its own because of flight and Israeli military planes Shaked said,
the lack of action by other nations ; interfered with it. As an associa-
against terrorism. tion fighting terror in the air the Continued on Pace *
INPmtHJAUZtD APPROACH DUMP HKESSARY
Jewish Center Uses Ex-Addicts
To Help Teens Hooked on Drugs
ahane Says He'll Join
Jew Non -Aligned Bloc
\\!V (JTA) The
itive has shifted into
ir to maintain the move-
the creation of a non-
nent I-etters were sent
il Executive to the can-
tor participation in the
the Free Center. Rafi.
I i- IMttM, and the
Israel Movement.
' the Jewish Defense
>gue and us leader Rabbi Meir
Kahane, stated at a press confer
ence that they welcome the new
IM>n I-abor alignment and are ready
to join it. Although the JDL was
not invited to join the new align
m, nt Rabbi Kahane outlined con
diiions under which he would be
willing to join.
THEY INCLUDED a specific as
surance Uurt traditional Jewish re
ligious ftudidl be introduced in
.,11 schools in Israel. The Independ-
ent Liberal Party headed by
Moshe Kol. Minister of Tourism,
wveril days ago decided not to
join the proposed non-Iabor align
ment. The decision was reached
Continued on Page 7
By BEN GALLOB
Jwifh Telegraphic Ar>
A Jewish Community Center
in New Jersey tested the idea of
having former drug addicts serve
as counselors to Jewish teen-age
members with drug problems has
since added a former addict to
its staff as a permanent member
to continue that program.
The experiment and its impact
on the teen-agers, the center
board and on the local Jewish
community were described by
David Dubin. executive director
of the Jewish Community Center
of Atlantic County in Margate.
He outlined fhe development in
a report in the current issue
of Jewish Community Center Pro-
gram Aids, a quarterly publica-
tion of the National Jewish Wel-
fare Board.
Rl BIN REPORTED that the
center staff had decided that
teenagers were "fed up" with
police education programs, school
films and even parent-teen-age
meetings about drugs. While
"quick to articulate the gravity
of the drug abuse problem among
their pi.....- the teen-agers were
"not motivated towards construct-
ing their own self-help programs."
On the other nand. the center
staff member assigned to try' to
help them "expressed frustration
as a white, middle-class 'straight'
social worker" who was unable
"to reach drug-troubled young-
sters or to shake them into a
more serious commitment to deal
with their problems."
The experiment with use of
former addicts developed from
Dubin's becoming acquainted
with the work of the Narcotics
Addiction Rehabilitation Center
Organization (NARCOL a non-
profit agency which had been
started in Atlantic City by four
ex-addicts who felt that former
addicts were best equipped to
help active ones.
NARCO, which Dubin reported
receives allocations from the
Federation of Jewish Agencies
and the United Fund, was de-
scribed to Dubin by the state Di-
vision of Narcotics and Drug
Abuse Control as one of the
most effective agencies of its
kind in existence.
The executive director said
Continued on Page II
'SURROUNDED BY STONE'
Soviet Can't
Help His Son
NEW YORK (JTA) "I
am surrounded by stone walls
which thus far have proved to be
impenetrable to my personal ef-
forts." prominent Soviet scientist.
Prof Benjamin G. Levich summed
up the efforts of months of ap-
peals on behalf of his son. Evgeny
Lecich, a 25-year-old astrophysi-
cist.
Evgeny was drafted into the
army May 16. in apparent retalia-
tion for his father's activities in
his own struggle to obtain permis-
sion to emigrate to Israel In a
telephone conversation, the Na-
tional Conference on Soviet Jewry
reported. Prof. Levich pleded:
Evgeny has been made to serve
in the army in spite of his being
Continued on Page !
Young Leadership Division Of Federation Moves Ahead
BABBI mtn KAHANt
tlCMMt
When the Young Leadership M-
vision of Jewish Federation of
North Broward met at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Capp. re
centlv, the evening had a dual pur
pose:' a final wind-up for the year
and an introduction for prospec
tive members.
Twenty-six young couples at-
tended, including Mr. and Mlt
Ross Ackerman, Dr. and Mrs. Je-
rome Blafer. Mr and Mrs Alvin
Capp. Mr. and Mrs. Alan Cohen
Dr. and Mrs. Sheldon Feldman
Mr and Mrs. Ronald Fineberg, Mr
and Mrs. Lee Fishman, Mr. and
Mrs Lewis Goff. Dr. and Mrs Shel
don Goodman. Mr and Mrs. David
JackowiU Dr. and Mrs. Jon Ja ,
cobs. Mr. and Mrs. Neil Kernes*
and Mr. and Mrs. Martin Kurtz.
Also Mr. and Mrs. Harry Lem-
beck. Mr and Mrs. Stuart Levin
Dr and Mrs Stephen Levine. Dr
and Mrs Kenneth Liroff, Dr. and
Mrs. Steven Michaels. Dr. and Mrs.
Stephen Nemerofsky. Mr. and Mrs.
Roger Odwak. Mr. and Mrs. William
Penzer. Mr and Mrs. Sheldon Pol
ish. Mr and Mrs. Martin Reifs, Dr.
and Mrs Robert Segaul, Dr. and
Mrs. Lloyd Sipkin. and Mr. and
Mrs. Robert Spitzen.
In addition. Mr. and Mrs. Irving
Geisser, the North Broward Fed-
eration director and his wife, and
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Kerbel, the
Hollywood Jewish Welfare Federa-
tion director and his wife were
there.
The evening was partly a social
one, including a dinner to which
Continued on Page 3
se
n.,
rid
ctt
e-
ey


'CKMi
Page 2
UMrfJfcr*** of North Broward
Friday, August 24,
Is 'Suicide9 Unit a Fiction?
JERUSALEM (JTA) Political observers here believe that the
"Seventh Suicide Command.- reportedly claiming responsibility for
the Athens Airport attack Aug. 5. is a fictitious cover for the regular
Arab terrorist organizations. ______ ______ |
The observers rioted That the'
official Arab organizations claimed -Seventh Suicide Command" an
they were not involved in the last nouncement. published in the Bei
three major incidents involving rut paper Al Nahar, saying the
Arab terrorism the murder of Athens attack was purposely di
Yosef Allon in Washington, the rected toward the American peo-
Japan Air Line hijack and the at- p]0 as a clear attempt to frighten
tack in Athens. the Greek government out of plans
THE OBSERVERS interpret this to try the terrorists captured after
new information as a clear indica- the airport incident,
t.on that after the experience of OWEVER m observcrs said
the Lrael. April 10 raid on Beirut. government made it !
the terrornts are more catefu g intcm, ,0 t,.y th(,
about claiming any '"vehement ,^ has rcccivod nc
uithmc.den.sofinernational e, ^ QnA .,,
ronnn. The terrorists ^ thmichts abo,,
aware of the decline in s>mpath> procedures against
toward the Palestinian cause with p'e" t? foar of another
the terrorists for foar of another
terror blackmail attack. |
Crock officials denied to I
Israeli Charge d'Affaires in Athen
groups inside those orsam/.ations. rni,orts ,_,, a Fatah represent!
are responsible for the last three j.ye came (0 Greece to negotiati
Ihe freeing of the terrorist'; whi
any v.ich incident.
Israeli observers in*i recu!ar terroriNt organisations, or
terror'' incidents.
The oo* aui the organize- killed three persona and wound
Hona cum uo with the recent 53 Israeli observers believi
United Way Sets
$1,777,012 Goal
A SI.777.012 goal has been so*
for this falls Broward Count'
Inned Way Drive. The 1973-7-1
campaign for 37 health, welfan
and youth agencies and service-
will kick off in early October.
At the Thursday. Aug. 9. meet-
ine. the board of directors of the
United Way approved the largest
and most complete community
service package ever presented to
the people in Broward and unani- j
mously approved a Budget Com-
mittee recommendation that the
Crisis Intervention Center be sup-
ported on a grant basis.
G. K. Livingston, division mana-
ger of Southern Bell who is serv-
ing as 1973-74 campaign chairman i
declared, "In reviewing the re |
sponse of previous United Way
campaigns, the United Way feels
that the $1,777,012 is an obtain-
able goal.
"It is a realistic assessment based |
on a combination of community j
needs, additional United Way re-
quests and local economic indica-
tors.
"Our goal is large and the bold
truth is that the county has never
^imported its voluntary agencie-
adequately. Last year's driv
proved we can make substantial
gs-ns when even-one joins force-
fo- the good of all." Livingston
said.
"Thi United Way campaign is
the common project of all citizens
ret race, creed, economic
p sition oi political be'ief. In no
- endeavor do you find a high-
er degree of coloration and sun-
*>rt among Catholic, Jew and
'rotestant. or labor and manage-
ment working together as a team."
Incluued in We 37 agencies serv
ng the 29 municipalities of Brow
;ird are both national and local
health and disaster services, fam-
ily and children's services, welfare i
and rehabilitation services, am I
both local and national planning co j
ordinating services.
"In the area of human needs, we
must assure that the United Wa> j
upported agencies have sufficien
resources to continue caring foi
the ever-increasing thousands of
residents who will contact then
for services in the year ahead.
Livingston said. "It will take ar
upgrading to fair share pledging at
all levels to assure that sufficient
funds are made available to thi
United Way agencies and service
to continue their fine and most
vital work.
"We inienC.' he continued, "tc
recruit and train citizens who arc
willing and capable of bringing
the United Way message into ev
on business, every office and ev
try home. We intend to mak.
the public aware of the service!
provided bv the United Way agen
cies: of the need^ they are fil'ong
and those vet unfulfilled.
We will tell the United Way
storv of giving; we will ask foi
help from every possible source
md u'on conclusion of the dn\>
, fullv intend to report a sue
-Ml 'campaign to the citizens
I Broward." Livingston o>c'ar."'
Greeks now realize the importance
of bringing the terrorists to trial.
The Israeli interpretation of the
attack contradicts a statement
made by the Fatah organization
that it had nothing to do with the
Seventh Command." and attack
ing it for saying it carried out the
massacre in revenge for the killing
of terrorist leader Yussuf Alnajar
in the April Beirut raid.
New ITiiiii BVilh |
Lodge Seeking
More Member*
Blue Star Lodge 2"M2. a n-'-vK
"bartered mi mber lodge of B
B'rith i- leeking additional mem
.ben-hip. It now consists of ab
ino pi ddents, reores -<'
lions of Tamarae. Mart te Plants
tion and surrounding communities
The lodgi- is scheduling ai
hit -mi < pro-!-."ii to parry out th
Rims and principli of B'nai B
.Inch are in ess m < Bern
iod and Harmon) "
All men who ar: ted
idining or laarnins more ab
his irganizat ion '
the f- '
h i -. .I-.,- Bund ij Sent. 16, at
i:30 i m -i the Meri il J m
\\v 9th -'
B'nai B'rith is a service organi-
sation dedicated to help others
n a persona] sense, as well, it en-
i one i > meat and mak.- new
riends and broaden his Interi
uoninem lias a way "f adding and
nultiplying when we divide it with
others.
B'nai B'rith extends an Invita-
tion to join its ranks. Contact
Nathan Rothstein. 8108 NW 59th
Ct, Tamarae. 33313 or Charles
Melniker. 6005 NW 71st Ave Tain
arac, 33313.
Mrs. Yosef Romano, widow of one of the "Martyred Dev-
en." and her daughters plant trees in memory of her ht
band and the children's father, a member of the Isrcel
Olympic team who was murdered by Arab terrorists ct
the Olympic Games in Munich, Germany, last summer
The grove, a Jewish National Fund project, is on Jeru-
salem s hills overlooking the Old City.
HAPPY BIRTHDAY
JOE
0ROWARO QAPf P. QaCMGING
FOT LAUDEHDALC TELEPHONE
524-4387
invitations etc.
IVmpano Bt'aeh, Florida
Call Km Turnove 972-1417-920-9731
d IORAEL
Attention Back to School Special
Complete Auto Air Conditioning
Check Up $7.95 phis Freon
H & J RADIATOR
1N.W. 6th Street
Phone 763-8808
Attention Men!
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Now featuring
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na; j
MENS HAIR STYLING
1503 E. COMMERCiAi BLVD
All appointments taken Monday thru Saturday 771-2136
"We are here to serve your every grooming need"
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August 24, 1973
+Jewlst>fkrM)&r Of North Broward
Page 3
lack September Rep Aids Greek Quiz
ATHENS (JTA) Greek police announced here that a repre-
ltive of the Black September movement had arrived in Athens to
wilh the investigation*. of Lha. attack on passengers in the air-
transit lounge.
kjs is the first time that a
fber of the terrorist organize
come into the open and
has
ccepted to undertake a semi
a! mis-ion. The Black Septem
estinian spokesmen, according to
the French paper, called for "a
thorough investigation and an ap-
propriate punishment whatever the
vestmation seems to indicate. tw0 mcns motives or good faith..
dm- to Greek sources, that i
Le Figaro also quoted unidenti-1
fied Palestinians as claiming that
both the Athens shoot-out and the
hijacking of the Japan Air Lines
CORRESPONDENT for the I jum^ J* 'fst month "rried
Lh (1,,]v Le Figaro, quoted out by the Israel, secret semce to
Uen for the Palestinian or barrass the Palest.n.an organ.-
. j___:_- !.. u.. rations.
as
Palestinian organizations con
to believe that the two assail-
rn' manipulated by
us-- forces.
"mys
denying that they
ing magistrate and formally;
charged with voluntary homicide.;
assault and a breach of public ]
order. According to the Greek
criminal code, they risk capital
punishment if found guilty. While
the terrorists were in the court
house an angry crowd massed out
side to demand death punishment
for the two terrorists.
A GREEK police spokesman said
that the two men had thoroughly
prepared their attack. The two had
previously visited Athens Airport
to study the layout. On the day
of the attack, they arrived by plane
one from Lebanon and the other i
from Libya. They were given the I
~. ,. weapons bv "an unknown man"
| been involved in the Athens The two terrorists. Talant Hus- ......'
ore which resulted in three sein. 23, and Mohamed Jahad. 20.
___i i .iitiin^iwl Thn P'll ii t*rt> Hrsvti'lit K-.f.,,-., 1*1 ini'A.iin^l
L ami W wounded. The Pal were brought before an investigat lounge.
in the men's room of the transit
The two men said that their aim
H to attack the passengers of an !
El Al plane due to take off for
Tel Aviv. They apparently made
a mistake, however, attacking in-
stead the passengers of a TWA
plane bound for New York. A
Greek police spokesman said that
there was no El Al plane at Athens
Airport at the time of the attack.
A RADIO Europe Number One
correspondent said in Paris that
the Greek police were looking for
"the third man" believed to be the
person who had handed over the
weapons to the two assailants.
The radio also said that Greek
police denied the two men belong
to the Black September organise-
tion.
hylock 'Productions Raise Questions
B* IHVID NATHAN
. F. ..turi Sn ndl
jiylock comes striding down
ligh time, knife in hand, avid
[h;. pound of Christian flesh.
. an image that has troubled
haunted Jews since Shake-
it ed it out of medieval
nearly 400 years ago.
Math not a Jew eyes
you prick us do we not
Even as we attack Shake-
ft for hi- Shylock. we use
ck'i words in our defense
in :. present liberal atmos
I usually the Christians
|th. renegade daughter Jes-
Iwho leave audiences with a
memory of bigotry and
Ity.
LI. THE same. Shylock is a
In and his villainy is cur
being directed in Britain
jn Jews Jonathan Miller
is preparing his National
Ire production for television
I Olivier as a 19th cen
I hi Id of a Shylock. and
Mauser at the Oxford Play
who has Leo McKern in
[announcing his production.
i i "Shylock has been
..- noble, misunderstood, a
1 of the terrible sufferings
of his race almost everything
except the warped, ferocious ma-
lignant figure that Shakespeare
drew." Shylock. he went on,
would be played by McKern as
he would have been seen through
Tudor, not modern eyes.
But McKern's Shylock is pos-
itively genial and time and again
the text enforces his humanity
in a way that was not apparent
in the recent Roval Shakespeare
Company production with Emrys
James' slavering, slimy monster.
"I knew when I came to do
the play." HaWST said, "that as
a Jew 1 would have to get rid
of my inhibitions. People make
Shylock I noble, suffering He-
brew. Being a suffering Hebrew
myself 1 don't admire the breed.
The moment you sentimentalize
him and ask for sympathy and
taj that he had a rough time and
was spat on, the play goes to
pieces.
ALL RIGHT, things drove him
to do what he does but 1 had to
persuade the cast that there is
nothing to be said for Shylock
in the trial scene He is about
to do a murder, something ex-
pressly forbidden by Jewish law."
Neither Mauser nor Miller be-
iple Sholom Planning To Observe
Holy Days At Sea Garden Motel
I to the expansion of mem
the influx of relatives !
ends. Temple Sholom will
| tn observe the High Holy |
Sea Garden Motel. 615 (
in Dr. Pompano Beach.
Morris A Skop will con
|)' sacred ritual of self-in
and | reach at all services
i- Wednesday, Sept. 26. at
ng the Hebrew year
will be assisted by Can '
ob i Renzer and choir who ]
^nt the liturgy and partici-,
the eeremony of blowing ,
fam's horn (Shcrfar) alert
congregation to the begin- I
-i nea Hebrew year, Rosh
u
y ervicea will be held
I I Friday at 9 a.m. Spe-'
rvicw SrlM be con
l>> EH Skop and member*
of the Hebrew School of Temple
Sholom Randy Konigsburg. for
mer president of the United Syna
gogue Youth, will conduct the
Shofar service at the children'!
service nnd blow th" ram'u horn.
Following the Ten Days of
Penitence, self analysis and for-
giveness, the sacred Hay of Atone-
ment. Yam Kippur. will be ushered
in at sundown Friday. Oct. 5. with
the Kol Nidray Prayer and Yom
Kippur. an all-day fast of atone-
ment. Saturday. Oet 6. will include
the boly Memorial Yizkor Service
at 1 p.m.
Reservations are now being
made at the temple office from 9
to 5 p.m. Registration for the daily i
Hi brew School and Sunday School
rill continue until the opening of
school. Sunday. Sept. 9. at 9:30
am.
oung Leadership Division
federation Moves Ahead
pinned from Page 1
the girls helped to
I he program was con
I st Odwak, past
;,l> Dr, Ron Levitate was

ded an overview m
i !s of Young
I1 and introduced the co
for the coming year: Mi
Lee Fishman. Mr. and
> I-embeck and Dr. and ,
Qh"n Levine
?ritati spok* on contem
notary and historical Jewish prob-
lems and she need to involve young
lews in the preservation of .hula
lam.
The evening i -'''''' -1"'"'--
and forecasts an exciting yeai
ahead. The program being arrang
sd is a diversified approach to
pertinent Jewish unties furtheringI
JewL'i identity among the mem-
ban Two concrete projects which -
the group will be working on (
throughout the year are in the (
planning stages.
lieves it necessary to attempt to
reconcile the humanity of Shy-
lock with his malignancy. "He is
too morally complex for that."
said Miller. "For one thing, the
play isn't about Judaism or
Christianity. It is about the need
not to judge by appearances. The
three casket scene is not an inci-
dental entertainment but the cen-
tral matter All that glisters is
not gold.' We arc deceived by
ornament, it prevents us from
getting at the truth.
"Shakespeare inherited the
medieval tradition which is as-
sociated with the idea of the Jew .
as castrating father. The Chris-
tian relationship to the Jew is
the classical Oedipal relationship
a new religion which founds it
self on the basis of apostasy from
the old a guilt about the fall
from monotheism a deep loath-
ing of the Jewish paternal God.
"Shakespeare exposes the un-
reconcilable conflicts in the hu-
man soul, shows that people arc
capable of behaving monstrously
despite redeeming features. Im-
mediately after his daughter's
flight Shylock has this vision
that everyone's the same
*. and if you wrong us shall
we not revenge-' if we are like
you in the rest we will resemble
you in that.'
"HE ACCEPTED the tradition
of the Jew as devil in order to
get something popular on the
stage. But he also makes him
say things that no one else at the
time could have done, things
which show an amazing insight
into Judaism. Like the idea of
Jewish sobriety. He almost
equates Judaism with Puritan
jsm -nor thrust your head into
the public street to gaze on Chris
tian fools with varnish'd faces
... let not the sound of shallow
fopp'ry enter my sober house.' "
This knowledge extends to
speech rhythms "I will buy with
you. sell with you. talk with you,
walk with you but I will not j
eat with you. drink with %m, nor
pray with you."
"It was like my father speak-
ing." said Hauser. "I used my i
father a lot in this production. ,
God rest his soul."
SHAKESPEARE ALSO seemed
to be aware of the Jewish rev- |
erence and respect for law. By
setting the play in Venice he
brought together the only two
cultures in the world at the time
which held the law to be above
every other consideration. The
Doge is helpless to circumvent it;
Queen Elizabeth would have or-
RELIEVE
GAS PAINS
AT
GERALD VOLKSWAGEN
00 W SUNRISE
dered Shylock's head to be chop-
ped off for invoking it against
one of her favorites.
He also understood that sex-
uality is one of the springs of
racism. Consider the Christian's
contempt for the Jewish man in
contrast with their desire for the
Jewish girl.
"There is more difference be
tween thy flesh and hers than
between jet and ivory."
IT COULD be a white supre-
macist in the American South'
talking or at least thinking
about a black man and his
daughter.
Mrs. Harry Stern
Reviewing Book
By Ernest Gntnian
North Broward Section. National
Council of Jewish Women, will pre-
sent its first monthly book review
at l p.m. Wednesday. Sept 5, in
the Women's Club of Wilton Man-
ors. 600 NE 2lst Ct
The inaugural event will feature
Mrs Harry Stern in a synopsis of
"The Hebrew Christians" by Er-
nest M. Gutman. a retired attorney
who is presently a member of the
North Broward Jewish community.
Mr Gutman. whose previously
published works include "Cape to
Cape by Wheelchair." "Middle Eu-
rope by Wheelchair," "Committees
and Guardians," "A Travel Guide
for the Disabled" ami "Wheelchair
to Independence," describes a judg-
ment that could eradicate religious
bigotry in the minds of both Chris-
tians and Jews in his latest book.
He also discusses the misconcep-
tion resulting from the incorrect
translation of the Hebrew word
"almah" young woman or maid-
en to the word "virgin" in the
generally accepted King James ver-
sion of the Bible The concept of
Christianity as an outgrowth of
Judaism is also explored: his pro-
vocative insights provide much
food for thought, according to Mrs.
Louis Lansky.
The meeting is open to friends,
neighbors and husbands. Refresh-
ments will be provided.
NATIONAL COUNCIL OF
JEWISH WOMEN
GROUP TOURS-26 ITINERARIES-OVER 30 COUNTRIES
The most economical way to travel 1974 brochure on request
Rhea D. Nathan 942-1449
No. Broward Section
m
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Page 4
+Jeis*rhridtar> Of North Brord
Friday, August 24
pJenisti Meridian Oil Part of the Chess Gam\
OF NORTH BROWARD
OPFK1 MM PLANT l^O K.E. 6th Street Telephone 37J-4605
ADVERTISING DEPARTMENT .______,,,., >-3"-405
MIAMI ADDRESS: P.O Bo* WW M ami. Florid. w> vpflON
FRED K SHOCHET BUZAXXE SHOfHET SE^A M.THOMPSON
Editor and Publisher Executive Editor AMlntant to Publisher
1 For the Jewish F.-deration of North Froward
HOWARD N MILLER I^1N President Ex?OM,iv'..n,lr'pi ft
r Federation office: WOi X. Andrews Avfnue. Ft. Lauderdnle. Fla. 333UH
Telephone 566-486*
f The Jewith Floridian Doe* Not Guarantee The Kaahruth
f Of The Merchandiie Advertiaed In Its Columns
Published Bl-Weekly
Second C.',*~ Postage Paid at Miami. Fla.
The Jewieh Florid'an hat absorbed the Jewish Unity and the Jewish Weekly.
V "liber of the wish Telegraphic Agency. Seven Arts Feature synai-
cate. Worldwide r. ws Service. National Editorial Association, American As-
sociation of English-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Association.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: cLocjI Area) One Year $4.00. Out of Town Upon
Request.
Friday, August 24, 1973
Volume 2
26 AB 5733
Number 22
Plane Interception Causes Concern
When we talked in these columns last week of the
Mussolini chin that Israel's global war against Arab terror-
ism seems to be acquiring, we were still two days away
from the latest phase of that war.
The interception of an Arab liner over Lebanese skies
is another example of the Mussolini chin.
It is true that the world repeatedly ignores Arab provo-
cation and predictably comes down hard on Israel when
Israel retaliates.
The U.S. veto late in July of an Arab-inspired Security
Council resolution tc censure Israel is an isolated example
of American efforts to deal with this kind of gross inter-
national prejudice.
When we talked about Israel's Mussolini chin, we
were fully aware of the prejudice. We have never done less
than argue the Middle Eastern inequities stacked against
Israel's security. By conviction, by history, by profound re-
ligious ties, we are a staunch advocate of Israel's cause.
Men of good will can not fail to understand and be
sympathetic with those responsible for Israel's security
who believe that the capture of Arab tenorist leader George
Habash is a necessity. But we question the means Israel
undertook last week to achieve that end.
The reason does not fit the deed. We would be in-
censed were it the Arabs who were responsible for the in-
terception of an Israeli plane. Not even, if in the wildest
recesses of the imagination we could conjure up the
image of Arab terrorists who 1st an Israeli plane continue
on its voyage after forcing it to land, as the Israelis did
when they found Habash had eluded them, would we
shrug the incident off.
Let The Ad Speakfor Itself
Leo Mindlin's column here last week took to task
Rabbi Baruch Korff, of Rehoboth, Mass., for his sponsorship
of an ad in the New York Times called, "An Appeal to
Fairness," in which the rabbi and an ad hoc citizens com-
mittee for Fairness to the President attack the "vigilante
atmosphere" of the Ervin investigation of Watergate as
well as the "hanging judges" mentality of the investigators.
We are not so sure that we agresd entirely with Min-
dlin's approach that a rabbi can not have political opinions
worthy of public discission that, to use Mindlin's words,
a rabbi ought to "stick to his last."
These considerations are especially significant now
that the ad has also been published in the daily Miami
press.
If the cd is to be criticized, it should not be on the
basis that the chairman pro tern sponsoring the ad is Jew-
ish and a rabbi to boct. At issue is not the religion or call-
ing of its sponsor.
That is what the ad intends to blind us with its
"rabbinic supervision."
At issue is what the ad says, and THAT we can not
afford to be blind to.
21st Anniversary of Soviet Murder
Sunday was the 21st anniversary of the murder of 24
Soviet Jewish poets, writers and intellectuals in the base-
ment of Moscow's Lubianka Prison. The date was Aug. 12,
1952.
On the occasion of the 20th anniversary last year the
National Conference on Soviet Jewry called on the Soviet
Union to permit Esther and David Monkish, the widow and
son of Feretz Markish, one of the poets murdered at
Lubianka, to emigrate to Israel.
The struggle to achieve their freedom was long and
hard-fought and finally won the following November.
Today, the 21st anniversary occasion gives us pause
to reflect on the hundreds of thousands of somewhat less
celebrated Jews than Mrs. Markish and her son who are
also waiting for permission to emigrate.
They must be given the opportunity to be free.
rie Standard Oil of California
letter to its stockholders is
proof that few people have taken
very seriously the American oil
monopolists'Varnfng that we are
in the midst of an "energy cri-
sis."
The move by the Congress
against the restraint of trade
practices of the monopolists strip-
ped away any last bit of pretense
about the existence of a "dials
What is really at stake is the
massive oil industry rcexamina-
lion of it- ass. vsiiu'iil of gasoline
as a "waste product." Suddenly,
the Industry wants to put the
sale of gas on a par wi h the
ale of oil itself and the more
expensive oil derivatives.
AT THE same time, the indus-
try is pressing for off-shore drill-
ing rights even as the ecologists
are warning us not to give in.
An example of this is the re-
port of Florida Rep. Guy Spicola
(Dcm.-Tampa), who is predicting
that off-shore oil drilling in the
Gulf of Mexico along the Florida
coast may get started sometime
next year.
The Standard Oil letter is a
means of by-passing the truth of
the industry's re?l intentions. It
is a bridge from its own debunk-
ed fiction to the fact of growing
Arab demands on foreign ex-
ploiters of their oil resources to
pay more for what the exploiters
receive.
THE LETTER is telling Stand
ard*s stockholders that the oil
men are right about their "energy
crisis"' after all the con
sional Investigation into their
monopolistic practices notwith-
standing.
Mindlin
r
Not mentioned in the letter is
the slow progress they are cx-
periencing In the struggle against
the ecologists to make the East
and West coasts of too nation two
I fleMl running north
and south. Rep. Spicolas report
is a case in point.
Nor does the letter mention
the Arab demand for a greater
lhare of profit from the Amer-
ican oil corporations operating
in their countries obviously
they do not care to betray them-
selves.
INSTEAD, it emphasizes Amer-
ica traditional" ties with the
Arab peoples, culturally and re-
ligiously, an outright lie if ever
I heard one. and it argues that
the "crisis"' is as a consequence
of our Hidden decision to ignore
these ties in favor, presumably,
of newer ties with Israel.
In exercising its political op-
Standard Is playing footsie
with the international Arab cam*
paign those days to translate its
essentiall) sensible demands on
the oil monopolists into a p
eal campaign against the Weal for
its failure to forte Israel out of
the occupied territories,
The "West" needs explan
It does not include H
sentiments about Israel ini
eral and Jews in particaa
notorious.
IN FACT, when Anwar S,
foreign policy advisor. Hat
mail, was in Moscow r(>c
Tass oozed in an editorial
"The peaceful CO exifteag]
icy underlining the improve,
of mutual relations bertM
USSR and the United States
not mean at all an end tot]*]
struggle waged by the Arab
pie against imperialism and
ism."
Neither does the "War
elude France or Britain
French policy In the y.
Fast hammered out bj Le G
Charles and now augmented
Georges Pompidou hat Wj
violently anti-Israel since
June, 1967 war, thai
documentation h.
But the growingly blatan
Arab policies emanating
Whitehall are a de
that the Arabs can hardly I
satisfied these days with
ain*s reinspired warmth t
t'n ;n either
WE ARE witne
naissance of the ipirit of
Bevin, who was a frank
Semite.
But the British did join
French in voting for the i
sponsored resoluti in at
United Nations in July
for sanctions against Israel
And when the newi n
Britor: that Qolda Mek
dressei. down A. J I
Continued on Page 6
Columnist Uses His Vacation]
To Give Lp Tobacco Habit
By JOSEPH ALSOP
WASHINGTON It is a mis-
take that the nonsmoker's mis-
eries are soon over. They last for
weeks and maybe months. It is
a mistake that there are rapid
compensations for nonsmok.
There are none. And it is a i
take that nonsmokers dislike
other people smoking in theil
neighborhoods. They just dislike
other people.
The foregoing are the main
news items I have accumulal
during a month's vacation. Maybe
they deserve elaboration ilnci I
many people keep saying they
want to or even mean to give up
cigarettes. I have no doubt they
OUgbt to do so. too. Otherwise 1
should never have given way in
the end to the doctors' mingled
menaces and warnings.
THIS. THEN", is a report on
giving up smoking alter four dec-
ades. I did not stop in a Japa-
nese Internment camp: I just cut
down for want of money to buy-
on the black market, and I also
chose an accurately named tobac-
co called "eight agricultural
smells."
1 never stopped smoking when
I saw combat as a reporter,
either. I have smoked under fire
at night in-a foxhole beneath an
improvised blanket shelter to
conceal the cigarette's wink of
iight.
I have always smoked in bed
while reading myself to sleep. I
had the still worse habit of smok-
ing a cigarette or two before
getting up in the morning.
For 30 years and more, finally.
I had habitually smoked rather
better than four packsor about
90 cigarettesevery day of my
life. So it is possible that becom-
Ing a non-smoker was rather more
difficult than it would be for
most people.
The doctorsseveral of them
all said that it would be as easy
as pie. It was only a habit, they
said. The sole problems was to
break the habit; and the difficul-
ties were all psychological. That 1
was their story. One supposes j
they say exactly the same things 4
. !t was only a habit, they Sdid
The sole problem wds to br^ak ;he
habit; and the difficulty were all
osychological One supposes
they say exactly the same thing
to heroin addicts.
Altep
to heroin iddlcta about their
heroin habit.
AT ana rate, neroin-style with-
drawal symptoms were the first
in the first <*.i\ with
no .: i! was no) bad un-
til ah n hour after break-
e dawned too doc-
tors en be right.
Bui th. n it struck, and struck
teeth; u
hakes i chill so violent
the who!.> morning was ipei |
huddled in a blanket on a l,..t
: that waa about
the pattern.
\ one of the dOCtOri later -aid
cheerily, "w Ij three hours" was
the duration of these acute with-
drawal symptoms. After that. I
have to admit that there was an
pnd '" w,.ii discomfort
What then set in was a condition
of genera! uneasiness, unsociabil-
ity and Incompetam a,
THIS BAD Ha serious side,
however For about three weeks,
I was quite unable to work ef-
ficiently, even though there was
only the lightest sort of work to
get through. As to the unsocial)!;.
tty, it is caused by the fact that
being with people rather oddlv
makes you hanker for a cigarette
with redoubled force. This is still
a bother.
Maybe it was all a lot worse
than it would normally have been
for another reason besides my
nih cigarette consumption. It's
still being moderately bad; and I
would rate the total experience
as about five times as unpleasant
as losing one third of one's body
weight-whkh I did in a hospital
on doctor's orders some 35 ^
ago.
The same unfair
that made me so fa' -
(I. testable metabolism, too
it is >tiil horribly eas) lor
gain we:
I have nevor seen
up smoking without
pounds, i figured ti'
ker, I could ea
pounds if I did noi
I further figured I
were going to be mis
B little extra n
not hurt much Bo l ent
stern diet when I gave up I
ing to lose weight insl
ing. I did not con.,
the diet much. 1 ha\
post internment camp ix>u
that I set as my target BJ
brother Stewart tells me
je.ting other form- of seli-n
gence makes nonsmokini
measurably more painful.
MY BROTHER also holds
all sorts of beautiful hopes.
as yet realized Without
rettaa, he promise-. fo<_
lasts far. far better All
will be far. far sharper Grtj
energy levels will be far Mj
And so it goes. My brother,
art should know. too. for j
given up smoking i.
four times.
As for me. none of the
land consolations ha
vouchsafed. I just feel
ful than I did. But the *
perience has been so dire
do not think I shall ever r:i
enforced repeat, as my bfl
did. So that is one consoU"1


Lay. August 24, 1973
M EIC H E L S
by NORMA BARACH
._.. .
OVEN BAKED MEATBALLS
This recipe gives a new tang to meatballs It is a favorite of
my dad':, who sent it to me. Serve with baked potatoes, cucum-
ber salad and a fresh fruit dessert.
14 lbs ground beef pepper and garlic to taste
u, cup bread crumba 1 15 oz. can tomato paste
one egg tt cup water
4 tsp. salt
(n:r,hine ground beef, bread crumbs, egg. salt and garlic
p(>wdir with one-third of the tomato sauce; form into balls and
arrant them in a shallow baking pan. Bake at 450 for 15 min-
utes Dr^in excess fat Pour remaining tomato sauce, mixed with
the water over meatballs and bake for another 15 minutes. Turn
and baste often. Makes five to six servings.
W-h summer upon us, a light dairy meal is a welcome treat
this manicotti di>h with a quarter of a canteloupe as an
ippetizer, and a tossed green salad, followed by a refreshing
fruit h.tbet for desssert.
TINACOTTI
1 lb. pa< kaga manicotti noodles 4 slices shredded American
1 |2 oi CM tuna, drained
1 lar
1 can condensed mushroom
cheese
1 small onion, grated
salt
pepper
cornriake crumbs (optional^
Boil manicotti according to package directions Drain. Mix
una, egg. one-half can mushroom soup, cheese, onion.
and i pper ito tatt*), Fill manicotti noodles with this mi\-
with remaining one-half can of soup and a little water.
cornflake crumbs or a little shredded cheese on top.
350 for 40 minute-;

For a meatless summer m tal, try this casserole together
trus fruit salad, davilad egga ami s vanilla pudding
d( -- '
Ef.GPLWT CASSEROLE
3 medium tomatoes, diced
Italian leasoninj
6-8 slice American cheese
margarine
eggplant
li 'i and sliced)
2 medi iffl onions, diced
fr.sh mushrooms, diced
ptional)
Place peeled eggplant slices in enough salted cold water to
cover Lei stand for 15 minutes. Drain. Then dice the eggplant.
.i two quart casserole dish well. Add all diced vegetables.
Add Italian seasoning to taste (about three shakes). Toss Top
with -Iices of cheese and dot with margarine. Bake at 350 for
29 minutes. Serves three to four.

With hot weather upon us. here is an effortless, no-bake pie
that you'll find delicious
NO BAKE FRUIT PIE
bam crackers 1 small container
k of margarine (melted) whipping cream
1 tap flour
iup sugar
% tsp cinnamon
(or pane substitute)
1 can blueberry pie filling
1 can peach filling
Crush graham crackers into a fine meal. Mix with melted
argariMt flour, sugar and cinnamon. Press into a nine-inch pie
pan (to thickness of one-quarter inch). Chill for about l' hour
hip cream until stiff. Spread on top of pie crust. Top with pie
fillings, one flavor on each side. Chill several hours.
^JenltfkridH3tf7 of North Btoward
Page 5
:- ...... ." -
Kid
nev Donor
Program Started
Pr. David Sugerman. president
>f the Southeastern Resion of the
Florida Kidney Foundation, has
mnounced the inauguration of a
statewide program to acquire and
orovide needed organs for trans-
plantation.
The key to this drive is a wallet-
ized donor card which is a legal
locument for disposition of organs ,
after death.
DR. BEN A VanderWerf. chief j
'ransplant surgeon at the Univer-
sity of Miami Transplant and
N'ephrology Center, said this pro- '
flam is part of a statewide organ j
Jonor program which will make it
possible to save thousands of lives I
if patients who may well die, or '
must remain on a dialysis maoiine I
indefinitely due to a lack of kid- |
ney donors.
Dr. Sugerman turther explained |
'hat the donor card is a result of a j
coordinated effort by many indi-;
viduals in medicine and govern-
ment who are making use oi the '
great technical advances in !he
rield of transplantation and organ
preservation.
Essentially, the donor card is
valid when signed by any person
)f sound mind, 18 years of age or
llder in the presence of two wit
nessea. The individual may donate
all or part of his body for medical
urposes. If the donor change-; his
mind about the gift at any time.
te may simply tear up the denor
card. There is nothing to send in.
Florida Kidney Foundation is u'
1130 N\V 14th St.. Suite 605. Miami.
Any interested group may
arrange for a speaker from the
Foundation.
Kahane Says He'll Join
IN on Aligned Bloc
Continued from Page 1-A
even before the proposal was
made to the Independent Liberals
by the main partners of the would-
be alignment Kol declared that 85
per cent of its spirit is strange to
us.
Hillel Seidel, the Independent
Liberals" workers' leader and its
representative on the Histadrut
Executive, asked that the door
not be closed altogether, and that
when the proposal comes officially,
the party should consider it again.
However, he was overruled.
Itzhak Barkai, Secretary of the
Independent Liberals, said that
"our decision was not a result of
loyalty to the present coalition with
the Labor alignment. We would
have welcomed a Liberal front but
the proposed alignment is not what
we think of. We would prefer to
remain the fighting opposition
irom within the present coalition."
THE SMALLER factions have
evidenced reluctance to join the
Gahal-based alignment because
they fear they will be swallowed
by Gahal and lose their support as
independent parties or movements
in the upcoming elections. A frac-
tion of the members of the State
List stated at a press conference
that not all members of the State
Lilt agree to join the alignment.
A spokesman said that they will
fight the decision when it comes
up for a vote at the general meet-
ing of the party council. However,
if they are outvoted, they will re-
convene to decide on future steps.
The possibility of a separate list
has not been excluded.
The Gahal Executive has de-
cided to place Menachem Beigin
and Dr. Elimelech Rimat at the
head of the committee which will
discuss the question of the non-
Labor alignment with the prospec-
tive partners. The Independent
Liberals and the National Religious
Party were not invited to take part
in the di=ciisions.
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. t,

security Council Meeting
t Request of Lebanon
Continued-
eputy Assistant Secretary of State
Jfred Atherton to the acting chief
P< the Israeli Embassy, Moshe
iviv.
Israeli Ambassador Slmcha Diaitz
is out of Washington. A spokes-
an for the State Department said
Is action was viewed aa viola-
ATTENTION CANTOtS
04 Nick Hi Mail and Tear*
Peiitiea. NOW **> | Call 633-3314 ar 4*5-1433 ar wrHe
t. UTUaCKAl a SICUIAI
MUSKAL TAUNT ASSOC.
L S.. |.x 2*73, Maasai, Fla. 33101
ATTENTION
I Comervotivt, Orthaa'ax a
ftefenav
'<* Synagogue*. CeademiaMan *
Ikttlf. OweMad, flaa eaaters
available far High HelMey 1 ytar-
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LITuaCaCAl t SKUUUI
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L S., tax 3173, Mtoaai, Fla. 33101
lian oi Lebanese sovereignty and
a violation of international civil
aviation law.
He smo tnai the L'.S was mak-
ing its views known to Israel and
that the Israeli government had
been in contact with the State De-
partment shortly after the incident
took place.
OBSERVERS BOTH in the Unit-
ed Nations and in Washington e-
pressed the feeling that the U.S.
was eatremely angered over the
incident especially since it occured
a seast alter the U.S. vetoed a
cme-sided resolution in the Security
Council that would have condemn-
ed Israel.
Dinitz, who returned to Wash-
ington Monday afternoon, called
on Joseph J. Sisco. Assistant
Secretary of State for Near Eastern
and South Asian Affairs.
The two diplomats discussed the
incident especially since it occurred
Security Council meeting. There
were also meetings in New York
between Israeli Ambassador Yosef
Tekoah and U.S. representatives to
the United Nations.
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Page 6
+Jenisl> fhrictiair
of North reward
Friday, August 24, 1373!
Rabbis Oppose New Reform Edict
ATLANTA (JTA) An op-
position group has been organized
within the Central Conference of
American Rabbis, the Reform rab-
binate, by members protesting a
CCAR 1973 convention resolution,
opposing participation by CCAR
members in mixed marriages, ac-
cording to Rabbi David M. Eich-
horn. chairman of the new group.
Concerned Members of the Con-
ference.
Rabbi Eichhorn said the Con-
cerned Members were determined
**to resist every attempt to restrict
the spiritual freedom of American
liberal Jews." He said a letter had
been sent to all CCAR members
asking for support.
DELEGATES to the 94th CCAR
convention in Atlanta voted, 321-
196. on June 19 for opposition to
officiating in mixed marriage but
also approved an amendment up-
holding the CCAR's long-standing !
position that each CCAR member I
had the right to act in such mat- i
ters in accordance with his inter-1
pretation of Jewish tradition.
The opposition group's letter j
sent to all members noted that a
survey had shown that at least +8 ;
per.*nt of CCAR members of-
ficiated at mixed marriages and
that "a considerable number" who
do not officiate at such marriages
recently signed a statement calling
on the CCAR "to refrain from cur-
tailing the right of every member
Of the CCAR to decide this matter
for himself."
Accordingly, the letter assertec\
"it is very likely that the vote at
the Atlanta convention was not an
accurate reflection of the real sen-
1 timent of the entire Conference
1 membership.'*
The letter added that on the day
! after the vote, "a large number of
> ctaiereea, perturbed about the
po-fibb adverse effect that this
Mow to the traditional religious
ii'ionomy of the Reform rabbi may
have on the future of the Confer-
ence.' met in Atlanta and decided
to organize themselves into a group
to be known as Concerned Mem-
bers of the Conference. Member-
ship in the group will be open only
to members of the CCAR.
A FIVE-MEMBER administrative
committee prepared a statement
which declared that the CCAR had
departed from its function "only
as a deliberative body" and had
now started "to legislate in the
realm of rabbinic religious prac-
tice."
The statement called the June
19 vote "not responsible to the
realities of contemporary Jewish
life and the problems of our young
people."
The statement also said, "Our rab-
ibinic task is to strengthen Jewish
identity to make modern Judaism
! sufficiently flexible and meaning
! ful to earn the allegiance and to
I enrich the life of every Jew." and
that, in maintaining that position,
members of the opposition group
felt they would have "the support
j of the majority of liberal Amer-
ican Jewish laymen who, like our-
' selves, are deeply concerned about
the future of their children and
the survival of our people and our
faith."
THE STATEMENT said that "to
accomplish our determination to
maintain the spiritual freedom of
both the American Reform rabbi
jnd American Reform Judaism,"
the new group would prepare and
distribute literature on the issue,
organize a speakers bureau and
convene seminars to study in depth
the problems of mixed marriage
and other matters, including "the
issue of authoritarianism in Juda
ism."
Israel Remains Silent
On Murder in Norway
JERUSALEM (JTA) The j
government is still maintaining a
tight silence on all its actions in
connection with the murder of a
Moroccan in Norway. Official.
spokesmen turned away all ques-'
tioners with a flat "nothing to say" ;
LEO MINDUN
Oil Part of New
Arab Chess Game
Continued from Page 4
of the Foreign Office Middle
East Department, for arguing that
Israel had launched the Six-Day
War, not the Egyptians, the Brit-
ish press promptly blasted back
by headlining Princess Marga-
ret's visit to Cairo scheduled for
Nov. 5.
No the "West" is not Russia,
nor France, nor England. It is
the U.S.A.
IT IS America the Arabs have
in mind when they say Israel
must be forced out of the occu-
pied territories before they will
sit down to talk peace.
One way to impress this on us
is by threatening oil shortages
through an embargo they never
intend really to launch. (Another
way is to stage the kind of vio-
lence that erupted at the Athens
Airport 10 days ago an act
designed to show Americans that
they are no longer safe when
fhey travel abroad.)
If the "energy crisis" doesn't
hit the ordinary citizen here,
then terrorism directed against
his person surely will, and to the
extent that he will demand a
change in our "pro-Israel" poli-
cies. That is how the Arab argu-
ment goes.
The Standard Oil of California
letter appeals to that argument.
THE TROUBLE with the argu-
ment is that it represents one
half of a fact. Has the U.S. under
President Nixon been friendlier
toward Israel than at any time
since Harry Truman?
Yes. But that does not mean
we have not also been friendly
toward the Arabs the other
half of the fact that the Standard
letter fails to recognize.
The Standard letter, like other
instruments of Arab sympathy,
makes the Middle East an either/
or choice. Friendship toward Is-
rael is prima facie evidence of
enmity toward the Arabs, and
vice versa.
Saudi Arabia's Foreign Minis-
ter Omar Saqqaf said in the Wash
ington Post recently, "Why is the I
help always for Israel? There are
more than 2.5 million Palestinian
people either in refuge (abroad)
Off under occupation We are |
friends with the United States.
We want to be friends. But there
is always a limit."
RECKONED IN dollars and
cents, from 1950 to 1971, the
United States has contributed
$525,224,592, or 65.7 per cent of
the total income of the United
Nations Relief Works Agency for
Arab refugee needs.
The Arab contribution to
UNRWA for the same period wa* \
a mere $23,135,087, or three per
cent.
The largest Arab contribution
was from Egypt, $5,475,976; the
smallest, from South Yemen, $750
Surely this says something
about Saqqaf's complaint as a
propagandistic stereotype. It also
says something about the Arabs'
use of the refugees for political
purposes.
(It is interesting to note that
France, the most acid-mouthed
mor-alizer about Israel and the
Middle East, the growing Arab
ally from Algeria to Saudi-
Arabia, gave the smallest amount
to UNRWA during the 1950-71
period in question, even less than
tiny Sweden, or $18,821,517.)
AND SO the Arab argument is j
hokum. The either or Middle'
East choice is a fiction staged by :
its proponents not to achieve par-
ity of western interest for the
Arabs but the de facto under-
mining of Israel as a nation.
But none ot this will stop
Standard Oil of California letters
to shareholders or growing num-
bers of Americans from confront-
ing the either'or choice as if it
were a real one.
The Arabs may not be good
fighters, but they are beginning'
to prove themselves as skillful
chess players. After all, they
invented the game
except to note that they had orders
from the very' highest echelons to
say absolutely nothing about the
affair.
Some very tentative feelings of
satisfaction were detectable in of-
ficial circles, however, at the ef-
forts the Norwegian Foreign Min-
istry was apparently making to
play down the affair as much as
possible.
REPORTS FROM Oslo that it
was the police who objected to
the Israeli request to visit two
Israeli suspects, while the Norwe-
gian Foreign Ministry at first was
inclined to grant it, seemed to bear
out this evaluation.
It is understood that Premier
Golda Meir is supervising the con-
tacts with the Norwegian govern-
ment. But officials in her office
were utterly reticent. They would
not say when Meir Rosenne. the j
Foreign Ministry's legal advisor,
would return from Oslo nor what
he was doing there since Monday
when his request to visit the two
Israelis was refused.
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for the function included (from left to right) Mrs. Dorothy
Chait, Mrs. Doris Kantrowitz and Mr. J. Freeman.
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SATURDAY. AUGUST 25
Temple Beth Israel Men's Club night at the races
SUNDAY, AUGUST 2
Temple Emanu-El duplicate bridge 7:30 pm.
Temple Beth Israel brunch in honor of Rabbi Philip A.
Labowitz and new members
MONDAY, AUGUST Vt
Temple Beth Israel Men's Club meeting
WEDNESDAY, AUGUST
Coral Springs Auxiliary coffee for new members
THURSDAY. AUGUST 3*
Temple Emanu-El Men's Club board meeting 8 pm.
THURSDAY. SEPTEMBER 4
Ahavah Chapter B'nai B'rith board meeting
Temple Sholom Sisterhood board meeting
Fort l.auderdale B'nai B'rith Women board meeting
WEDNESDAY. SEPTEMBER 5
Temple Sholom Congregation board meeting
THURSDAY. SEPTEMBER 6
Temple Emanu-El Congregation board meeting 8 p.m.
Fort l.auderdale Chapter Hadassah board meet in 4
North Broward. Chapter Hadassah board meeting
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Friday. August 24. 1973
+Jewte*nrwidKai1 I North Broward
Page 7
UN Terrorism Inquiry
Is Labeled Dismal Failure'
Continued from Page 1-
meeting since Aug. 1 behind closed
doors ended its work last night and
agreed only that there were widely
differing views on the issue.
THE ISRAELI delegation, which
was not a member of the 35-meni-
ber ad hoc committee but sat in
on the deliberations in the capac-
ity at an observer, issued a sharp
criticism of the group after it con-
cluded its work. Th. delegation
termed the work of the commit-
tee a "dismal failure" and said
that all efforts to examine the
problem in a serious manner were
'swamped by the demagoguery of
Arab representatives and their
friends."
The statement by the Israeli del-
egation also noted that, "it is evi-
dent, as confirmed by this latest
exercise in futility, that unless
Ar3b state* cease to support inter
national terrorism, the United Na-
tions will remain virtually inca-
pable of taking effective action
against the scourge of terrorism.
and the struggle against it will
have to be pursued by responsible
governments, acting by themselves
and in cooperation with each
other."
During the meetings the United
States, Great Britain and other
western nations urged measures
against international terrorism, in-
cluding an international commis-
sion calling for punishment or ex-
tradition of offenders. Arab. Afri-
can and Communist bloc members
rejected proposals which would
have implied action or condemna
tion against what they termed
liberation movements. They focus-
ed on what they called "state ter-
rorism" practiced by racist and
colonial regimes.
THE THREE subcommittees
were formed after several weeks
of fruitless attempts by the ad hoc
committee to reach agreement on
the issue of terrorism. Our subcom
mittee worked on defining inter-
national terrorism, the second
studied its underlying causes, and
the third dealt with measures to
eliminate the problem
The issue of international ter-
rorism was added to last year's
General Assembly agenda by Sec-
retary General Kurt Waldheim
after the massacre of 11 Israel
athletes in Munich by Arab ter-
rorists.
Excellence In Medical Care
Despite Cost Rise Is Goal
Excellence in quality medical
care continues to be the goal of
the board of trustees of the Mount
Sinai Medical Center despite a
steady rise in costs. Mount Sinai's
annual report states.
Max Orovitz. chairman of the
board, said in the 1972 report just
released that the basic goals of the
board have not changed since the
Alton Road Hospital, precursor of
Mount Sinai, opened in 1946.
"We recognize today, as we did
then, that the task of providing
patient care, teaching and research
is a continuing one which must be
ever progressive, ever alert to the
constant exciting changes in med-
icine, and ever reaffirming in the
objectives we set for our commu-
nity 26 years ago."
Orovitz said teaching hospitals'
costs are "significantly above those
of other hospitals because teach-
ing hospitals, like Mount Sinai,
supply aid to the needy without
charge, offer teaching to young
people in the medical and para-
medical fields, and encourage re-
search.
"Thus," he added, "our ever
watchful attention to costs is al-
ways in relation to our fulfillment
as a medical center."
The report shows that service
rendered to indigent people, for |
s.hich Mount Sinai was not paid,
amounted to $2,245,697 in 1972.
Net expenses exceeded income by
$955,398.
Alvin Goldberg, Mount Sinai
director, described a medical cen- \
ter as a charitable organization
struggling to provide the highest
standards of sympathetic care to
all. relying for support primarily
upon the generosity of the citizens.
"We seek solutions to rising
costs, inaccessibility of car and
manpower shortages." Goldberg
declared. "We are concerned with
waste, duplication and government-
al regulations and reflect a con-
cern for the goals and aspirations
of more than 2,100 dedicated em-
ployees, medical staff and the care
of thousands of patients." The hos-
pital admitted 24.470 patients in
1972.
I Samuel Friedland. president of
the Medical Center at the time,
cited many achievements in the
year 1972, such as the opening of
the new expanded Orovitz Emer-
gency Services Unit, a successful
operation to implant a nuclear
powered cardiac pacemaker, the
opening of the Energy Center, in-
stallation of the Anna and Louis
Hand Cyclothon and the affilia-
tion with the Chaim Sheba Medical
Center in Tel Hashomer, Israel.
"Over the years we have grown,
achieved, created, discovered and
healed." he said. "We have a proud
legacy with which we face our
'perpetual existence'."
Samuel Gertner, Mount Sinai
executive vice president, said mem-
bers of the board of trustees, many
of them among the original found*
ers, are dreamers.
"A long time ago, they recog-
nized a need and saw a potential.
They took a raw land and planted
it with a dream of their own time
and hundreds of thousands of their
own dollars. Today our entire
community is gathering the harvest
of that dream," he declared.
Arthritis Hospital
Committee Meets
HOT SPRINGS, Ark. Various
alternatives for future considera-
tion by the board of trustees re
garding plans for Leo N. Levi Na-
tional Arthritis Hospital were
presented to members of the ad-
ministrative committee last month
at their semiannual meeting at
the hospital.
External factois which affect the
operation of the facility, such as
governmental controls, were also
discussed in the sessions conducted
by Emile L. Grossbart of Memphis.
Tenn.. president of the board of
trustees.
Leo N. Levi National Arthritis
Hospital, like other health care
facilities in the country, is con-
cerned about rising operational
costs. The continuance of efficient,
individualized patient care, while
keeping costs to the patient at a
minimum, is one of the considera-
tions to be discussed at the meet-
ing of the entire board of trustees
Nov. 10-11 in Hot Springs.
The hospital was founded in
1914 by B'nai B'rith, which con-
tinues to sponsor the facility for
the care of patients with arthritis
and rheumatoid diseases.
Mr. and Mrs. Grossbart hosted a
cocktail party and dinner at the
Arlington Hotel Saturday evening,
attended by members of the ad-
ministrative committee, their
guests, and hospital department
heads.
Mrs. Jean Laufman of Holly-
wood, vice president and a mem-
ber of the personnel practices,
fund raising and public relations
committees, represented District 5
at the two-day meeting.
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Page 8
+Jemistrkr*fr*r North -*
Friday. August 24. 1973
Interception Was My Order--Dayan
(oatinaveal frra Page 1
Two Israeli jets intercepted a
Middle East Airlines Caravelle jet
Friday night with 81 persons
aboard minutes after it left Beirut
and forced it to land at an air
base .n Israel- It was allowed to
return to Beirut after two hour?
during which the Israelis checked
the identities of the 74 passengers
and seven crew members
It had been learned by Israeli
intel!igence sources that .'jur tex
ronst leaders, including l>r George
Habash. chief of the Popular Fror:-
for the Liberation of Paiestme
< PFLP were aboard Israel feared
that the terrorists might be prepar
ing for another terrorist act such
as the one I'rael said the PFLP
had committed last Sunday in
Athens and the earlter hijacking of
a Japan Air Line jumbo jet.
IT IS believed that Israel wm
planning to intercept Iraqi Air-
MH flight 006 *h:ch stop* in
Beirut on ;.- London Baghdad run
Mrs. Ralph Cannon
To Attend Hadassah
National Conclave
Mr' Ralph E Cannon of Pom-
pa no Beach, president of the North
Broward Cnapter of Hadassah.
*.'' leave Sunday for Denver. f"olo..
to attend the 59th annual Hadas-
sah convention.
C'innon came to Florida re-
J> from the Washington. DC
Maryland area. For several years
she served as president of the
Business and Prof-sional Division
of Hadassah in Washington, aad
as president of th* Montgomery
County Chapter. Maryland. She
was alse active in the Seaboard Re-
gion of Hadassah as vice president,
and later as radio and television
chairman for the region.
Prior to the establishment of the
State of Israel. Mrs Cannon was
active on the Political Zionist Com-
mittee in Washington, working
with the IS. Congress, with the
news media, and the Christian-
Palestine Council Professionally,
she had been engaged in radio,
television, and press work in the
Washington area, and with the
L'SIA overseas.
The Hadassah convention in
Colorado will feature an address-
by the recently appointed Israeli
ambassador to the United States.
His Excellency Simcha Dinitz. Trie
latest Israeli fashion show, and a
report during the Hadassah Medi
cal Organization plenary by the
director. Dr. Mann, will also be
featured.
A gala banquet will be held in
the Grand Ballroom of the Denver
Hilton Botel Tuesday evening: the
closing luncheon is scheduled
Wednesday. An invitational recep-
tion will be held for all delegates
Monday evening, featuring gas-
tronomic delights from Israel.
Religious
Services
FOVT IM
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Miunct Naaa.
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POMPANO UACH
BHOLOM fTamplal. 182 Bat 1 :th Avt
Canrativ Rabbi Morris'A. Oka*.
Cantor Jacob J. Rtnzar.
MAtOATf
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER. (Con-
rvativc) (101 NW tth St.
cotju mim
CORAL SPRINGS HEBREW CON
OREGATION (Reform) SaOt Uni.
varaity Dr.. Coral Springp. RabDi
Mil Wartz
Friday. S p.m. Sabbath Mrvlcaa.
But the flight was delayed in Vi-
enna for three hours Friday and
!raqi Airways chartered the Cara-
velle making it Flight 000A. The
Israelis seized the wrong plane
According to a PFLP spokesman,
the four Palestinian leaders
smelled something fishy" and de-
cided not to board the 006 flight
the last minute
In Beirut, a Palestinian spokes-
man admitted that several guerrilla
leaders were scheduled to take the
Lebanese Middle East Airlines
Caravelle airliner chartered by
Iraqi Airways but because of a last
minute delay in departure they
changed their minds.
The spokesman refused to con-
firm or deny that among those
who had been scheduled to take
the Baghdad flight were Dr Ha-
bash and one of his chief aides.
Salah Salah. However. Beirut Air
port sources said both men were
"riginally booked for the flight.
The Israeli public seemed dis-
appointed at the failure of the mis
although a small number of
Israelis were dismayed at the tac-
tics used. However, observers in
Israel saw the ac*ion as justified
following the failure of the I N
Ad Hoc Committee on Interna
tional Terrorism to reach any
agreement on the problem.
Dayan said in a television inter
view that the aim of the inter
ception was to capture a num-
ber of terrorist leaders including
Dr. Habash. He said terrorist lead
ers would now be more frightened.
THE DEFENSE Minister said
Israel would not be satisfied with
a purely defensive struggle against
terrorism. "We cannot act as they
do in the films about the wild
west where the hero waits and
keeps ready to draw his gun and
hit; first only when the other tries
to shoot or hurl a grenade," Dayan
We have to fight the terrorists
who are fighting us." he said. He
explained that this meant hitting
the terrorists whenever Israel ha
t!ie opportunity and information
^nablire it to strike at their een
ters and where it would do ihe
most harm to their operations.
Dayan said that Israel will con
tinue to battle t-rrorism and npted
that "Israel will mis-, no oppor-
tunity to hit the teronst oritaniza
tions" He added that anything
that prevents these groups from
earning out their acts of murder
must be done. He noted that no
one was injured in the action.
In considering the expected de-
nunciations for the action Dayan
said. "The direct way to end the
terror is to fight it everywhere!
and the whole world should give
a hand in this war Dayan noted '
that up to now 110 terrorists have
been captured and 70 of them!
were released. "This is what we!
know." he said.
WHAT WE do not know is the
ransom, the money and the agree-
ment on and under the table that
respectable states are concluding
with the terrorists. It is not we
who are conducting this war. But
this war is directed against us."
The Cabinet reiterated its stdid
"to fight the terrorists wherever
possible before they are able to
act." said Health Minister Victor
Shemtov following the Cabinet
meeting. Both Shemtov and T
portation Minister Shimon Peres
stressed that with the lack of ac-
tion on the j>art of other nations
and the UN, Israel had no choice
but to act on her own to fight
terrorism.
Peres said in that respect there
was no change in the Israeli
policy. He rejected criticism that
the Israeli interception act mirfit
jeopardize Israeli efforts aga;nst
terrorism in the world. "Before
criticizing the interception." Peres
said, 'one must do something to
prevent terrorism Shemtov added
that Israel was not going to make
interception "a method "
This is the line Israel is ex-
pected to adopt in the diplomats
contacts in the Security Counc;!
meeting Israeli delegates to the
Council were instructed to warn
friendly members of the Council
against Arab attempts to take ad-
vantage of the Israeli action and
to divert public opinion from
recent Arab terrorist acts.
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Friday. August 24, 1973
fJfHist fkridHcHfl Of North Broward
Page 9
By RABBI SAMUEL J. FOX
(, ). 1!73 J>lsh TV1. nr.i|.|iii .\K--n. >
Why are Jewish prayers usu-
ally recited in the plural?
In the first place, the virtue of
the community is usually more con-
vincing and contains more grace
than the virtue of the individual.
Thus, the individual falls back on
fte virtue of the community am.
a-ks the Almighty to help him be
cause he la I member of the com
it- Furthermore, ideally, an
individual should never be so self
II to have only his own need.-,
imi He should always consid
thi fact that there must be
, else who has the same
problem. He must, therefore, ask
Almighty to send help to all
who have such a problem. Thus.
example, if DC is ill he must
Almighty to heal all the
Sick The rabbis in the Talmud saj
,, one who prays tor the needs
another, when he himself has
thai same need, he will be an-
swered Oral
Why is it cuatomarv to accom-
pany a guest who is leaving for
some short distance?
The Talmud (Sotah: ISA) dis-
,i-- s the distance which one n: i-'
I with his friend, his >t.i
or ins teacher when the two
of each other. The Talmud
I laima that Pharaoh was well re
(or having aacorted Abra-
: liftanca a- Abraham lift
. presence. The Talmud
far .,- saying that his descendant
'hereforc. are entitled to the ser-
vitat'e of Abraham's deeci ndantl
his virtue Some claim this i-
a rn< ; rtapeel and coui
one owes td <".. guest
Others claim that the host, in this
way. makes sure that he has taker
of all the needs of hi^ guesl
This was the case in the itor;
iham himself who attended t
the needs of his angelic guests.
t\en ^'oing as far as escorting then
a distance when they were
ready to leave. It is knterestii
to note that this same courtesv and
concern is afforded to the dead
when friends escort the cask dur
the funeral. Tin- i> 'he bas
ii n for attending a turn
I are taking leave of ;i- an.I.
for any other guests, we as-
sume the role of a host and e
. on their jourm\ to the next
Id.
4
LUNCHEONS
DINNERS
i< at v n *m
i.m p v ii.aa fM.
_TJUCS1 OUT
HONG KONG
VILLAGE
CnrM Kn
mht let your mail eno
up in the dead letter
office. make sore
your addresses arc
written clearly anp
THAT THEY ARE CGhPUTE
S.S. Nieuw Amsterdam Rosh Hashona Cruise
* i
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*
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................... ...................................'.........

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
$285 are now in effect through
December 7 for the 10-day crui-o
pro (ram of Holland America's
S.S. Nieuw Amsterdam sailing
from Port Everglades, Florida,
according to the company.
The rates, which start at $285,
rang! upward to S8!>5 for outside
deluxe cabins. These prices in-
clude air-conditioned shipboard
accommodations, ail meals, en-
tertainment and other extras. Hol-
land America's unique policj of
"no gratuities required" also ap-
.i all of these cruises.
Each of the Nieuw Amster-
dam's 11 remaining cruises for
this seas m are Identical in that
they all visit the same ports of
call. These include Willemstad,
Curacao: I.a Guaira (for Cs seas),
Venezuela; SI George's, Grenada;
Basse-Terra and Po nti a Pitre on
Guadeloupe; and Charlotte Ama-
he. St Thomas Departure dates
for the cruises are .June 29: July
27. August 6 and 17; October 5,
15 and 2ti: November 5, 16 and
2t>: and December 7.
The exceptions to this series of
10 laj cruises are thr. e eight-
da> ones which depart on July f
and !R and September 26. These
will all rail at the ports of Char-
lot* Amalie. St. Ihonns: Philips-
burg, St. Uaarten; and San Juan.
Puerto RICO. Hate- on these
cruises start .a $22.-1 and range to
a maximum of $715.
Our September 26th crui-e has
an afternoon sailing prior .0 ush-
ering m the Jewish New Year
h Hashona' that evening. A
rabbi will be on board to con-
duct He High Hoi) Day aei
A cruise to the Caribbean todpy
ior anywhere else for that mat-
ter 1 means 0ne of the last stands
of 111 old '.line ait ol pamp. it g
that has "- oeen forgotten on
land.
A t\pica! da-, at sea begins with
breakfast in your cabin (if you
wish) followed by a leisurely
reading of the ship's dail' pro-
ving tiv events -died
uled for the day. Nexl comes the
,..,.., ibfllty .d actually
having to d ci le what to do, And
the selection ii 1 :'-: toning
up with morning exercises, prac-
ticing golf shots and- r the watch-
ful eves of a pro. playing tab!*
tennis, taking a dip in the out
Jon, pool, sun-bathing, shooting
trap 01 learning the latest dance
steps in the morning so that >ou
can practice th< m at night in the
Ritz Carlton Cafe or the Stay-
in -ant Cafe.
on the Nleuu Amsterdam there
also is a fully equipped gym,M
indoor swimming pool. Turkish
baths and maaaage rooms. Chess
and bridge games flourish m the
lounges. If vou wish, you can im-
vour bridge game by at-
tending lectures by a "Travel
with Goren" expert. Or you can
simph 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 sssasap
deck. Next more decisions -
whether to laze quietly 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 th? 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
informality.
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
on of the finest restaurants
afloat. All prepared by Holland
America's fine chefs who are
members of the Confrerie de la
Chalne des Rotlaaeurs, world-
famous gastronomical association.
Following dinner tncre i a
show in the Grand Hall b> 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 doses the evening. But
for the night owls'' who hate to
go tJ bed. the Jungle liar opens
up. There is music and the party
goes on, often until the wee hours
of the morning. But before bed-
timedon t forget that stroll
around the deck to breathe in
the pure air of the sea and watch
those blinking stars
Another r( ason that passengers
find these 10-day cruises of the
N\. UW Amsterdam fascinating are
the ports of call. The) enable you
to sample z little bit of Holland.
Spain, England, France and Den-
mark without traveling all the
wi ; to Km ope to do so
For example, the first stop
after leaving Port Everglades is
Curacao where the Nuuw Am-
stc.lam docks at -mated the
capital, which is divided into two
pans b> Santa Anna Bay. In the
city's Punda section, you'll find
governm< nt buildings and banks
U well as throngs of shoppers
trolling the wide malls, pausing
at international shops, or sipping
drinks in palm-lined si levsalk
cafes. In the other action of
town, called Otrabanda, are more
shops. All of Willemstad is made
more interesting ami colorful by
1 tall, authentic 17th century
pastil colored buildings as well as
the Dutch-styled houses, clean in
their little green gardens.
At the City's Floating Market
boats from "alUtfla, only 27
miles aw ty. tie up laden with
fruits and vegetables. Close by is
the Queen Emma pontoon bit
which opens up to let ocean going
ships pass through the middle of
town other Ultnweting sighta to
see are the Mikve Israel Syna-
gogue, the oldest one in the West-
ern 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 lush, blue-green magic of the
Caribbean.
From Curacao the ship then
sails for La Guaira. the port city
of Caracas, the capital of Vene-
zuela. Thi.; young and growing
city is separated into two distinct
sectorsthe old area, with its
charming Spanis-h architecture,
and the new Caracas with enor-
mous superblocks. regular squad-
rons of cement buildings painted
in vivid colors, spread over the
hillsides.
The heart of the new Caracas
is the Centra Bolivarthe Rocke-
feller Center of Venezuelaan
imposing group ol buildings cul-
minating ;n two 32 story towers.
And the city*! shops are com-
parable to New York's Fifth Ave-
nue But Caracas is not all ultra-
modern. In tre 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 cable-car ride up to
the mountain range surrounding
the city. Vou 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 ices around its harbor, mak-
one ol 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 Uie
busj waterfront and you'll also
want to see Market Square. Build-
0f 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 oi.e
an interesting look into the Is-
land s liistorv.
Plan to visit Grand Anse Beach,
perhaps .he island's most notable
tourist attraction, which is among
the most spectacular beaches in
the I aiibhean. 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-
Terra for a short call to enable
overland tour participants to get
off. This town is an interesting
study of the past. w:ih 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
a narrow four mile strait called
the Riviere Salee. The Guadeloupe
section is a lush, mountainous
region dominated by a volcano
called Soutnere. The eastern por-
tion, called Grande-Terre. is some-
what less rugged and is the site
of 0111 second port of call, Pointe-
a-Pitre.
As in most Caribbean cities,
Pointe-a-Pitre'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, Muaevan,
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 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 are
beaches close to Pointe-a Pitre.
Next .vou arrive in St. Thomas,
the island known as the shop-
ping paradise of the Western
Hemisphere," Leaving the pier in
Charlotte Amalie, you can drive
to Bluebeards Castle, once a
fortress, now a hotel Here you
can see the tower, carefully-
restored according to the original
plans. Leaving Bluebeard's, you
can continue up Mafolie Hill to
Drake's Seat, a lookout point
whuh gives you a lovely view of
Magcns Bay and out across Sir
Francis Drake Channel to the
man) American and British
I :i Islands nearby.
Then it's on to Mountain Top
Hotel where you cm samp!, the
"speciality of the house" their
world-famous banana daiquiri
Charlotte Amalie's shopping area
is next. It is difficult to mention
the many types of bargains avail-
able hereand most of them at
duty free prices. And, don't foi-
getcustoms still allow an extra
S100 of duty-tree purchases in
this port and you can bring one
full gallon of "spirits" back duty-
free as well.
Although St. Thomas is the last
port of call, the ad' enture is 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 565 5586.


Page 10
+JeistrkrkNair>
Of North fcowarrf
Friday, August 24. 1973
Ex-Addicts Used to Help Hooked Teens
Continued from Page 1
there were two reasons for con-
sideration of I XARCO ex-addict
staff member as an out-reach in-
building worker at the center
with drug-troubled teen-agers. He
said one was that the teen-agers
needed "a more dramatic form of
stimulation to penetrate the
shield of apathy and flippancy
that helped them deny their own
problems and seeking help for
those problems."
The other was that "a more
individualized approach was nee
essary to break through the cen-
ter's tradition of serving teen-
agers through group organization
and structure.'' Dubin described
the teenager's drug problems as
excluding heroin but involving
repeated use of marijuana, am-
phetamines and LSD.
HE DESCRIBED the reaction
to the idea as mixed. 'Those who
felt positively about the project
were primarily parents of teen-
agers who recognized the impact
of the drug abuse program and
the potential vulnerability of their
teen-agers." Dubin said such par-
ents were not frightened by the
idea of "exposure" of their chil-
dren to a former addict because
they felt that their children "were
already acutely aware of and ex-
posed to the drug culture."
A "significant" number of
members of the center's teen-age
committee where the proposal
was initially introduced and
board members reacted negative-
ly. Dubin ascribed the opposition
to a "stereotype image" of a drug
user as a "non-productive, poten-
tially harmful person," fear oi
teen-agers being "contaminated,"
concern that the center might
become a haven for drug addicts
and that its "image" might be
hurt, and "a general disbelief in
the therapeutic community con-
cept."
After discussion, a set of con-
trols was agreed on. The project
would be limited to a four-month
experiment, exclusively under
center auspices. The ex-addict
would be recommended by
NARCO but screened by the cen-
ter staff which would have ex-
clusive control of selection and
supervise the worker with the
understanding he would comply
with all relevant center policies.
IT WAS also agreed that pub-
licity would be limited to a dis-
creet announcement in the cen-
ter bulletin and transmittal to
teen-agers through the staff teen-
age worker. On the basis of dis-
cussions with the Federation and
the local Jewish Family Service,
it was also agreed that as the
NARCO worker identified family
problems among center teen-agers
which required intensive family
therapy and casework services,
appropriate referrals would be
made.
Dubin stressed there was "one
overriding argument in support
of the project which ultimately
led to its adoption," which was
the 'uniform recognition of the
drug problem and of the degree
to which it had become manifest
in the community, including with-
in the older elementary school
grades."
Initially, a young man was
hired and later a girl, both for-
mer addicts who had been "clean"
for an extended period of time
and who were then working as
NARCO staff members. Dubin de-
scribed them as white. non-Jewish
and conveying "an appearance in
dress and hair styles which was
conspicuously unconventional."
The man left after one month
to enter college. The girl stayed
on for three months.
EVALUATION OF the work of
the two former addicts led to a
number of conclusions. Dubin I
said. One was that teen-agers in
trouble with drugs "were far
more prone to discuss drucs on
a personal level at an earlier
stage in a relationship with a
former addict than they were
with a non-addict.'
Rap sessions with groups of'
teen-agers became a common
practice in the teenage program,
particularly in the center's drop-
in lounge Though not handled
"with traditional group work
leadership." Dubin reported, the
discussions were "cathartic and
enlightening" to the teen-agers.
Dubin listed two developments
to indicate that the experiment
had been effective. After a year
of operation of the drop-in
lounge, the teen-ager users asked
center officials to convert a large
storage area, near the lounge
room, into an annex to the lounge
where they could continue their
rap sessions.
The Rap Room Annex was
painted and furnished by the
teenagers. There was no opposi-
tion from the board to the re-
quest. Then a former drug ad-
dict, majoring in psychology and
a graduate of a therapeutic com-
munity, was hired to staff the
lounge and to conduct regular rap
sessions in the annex during the
entire program year.
Dubin said he had become "an
accepted member of the staff wijfc
proven skill in counseling tee*,
agers."
Dl BIN SAID that the fears of
the center becoming a haven for
drug users, of impairment of its
"image" or teen-agers boiom-
ing "polluted with drugs" through
the experiment were proved to
be without foundation.
He said the project has been
fully endorsed by the center
board and that no questions have
been raised about the teen-age
lounge, the Rap Room Ann- \ or
the lounge worker.
Dubin also reported that when
the NARCO agency requested
use of a center facility on an on-
going basis for its residents at a
time when the facility was avail-
able, "the request was granted
unanimously. Two years earlier,
the same agency was denied a
similar request."
Soviet Can V Help His Son
Continued from Page 1A
totally unfit. The conditions of his
service are such that his life is in
danger."
IN RESPONSE to Prof I-evich's
contention that his son is unfit
for military duty, officials an-
swered that "since he has been
drafted that means he is
healthy."
The case of Evgeny Levich has
attracted the attention of promi
nent political and academic figures
who have issued appeals to Soviet
authorities on his behalf.
According to Prof. Levich, the
authorities' activities thus far ha\e
been "in violation of all the ac-
cepted legal standards in the
try ... it is necessary to empha-
-i/c that what has happened to
Evgeny I.evich is by no mean- ..n
ordinary procedure ... All
is meant as a severe punishment
for his openly expressed national
and moral convictions."
France, Britain Rap Israel Action
Coral Springs Congregation Holds Membership Meeting
form them of "the gravity with
which France views Israel's overt
air piracy" French sources said
that similar contacts will take
place in London, Bonn. Rome and
Brussels.
PARIS fJTA) The French
Government has released a com-
munique branding the interception
of a Middle East Airline jetliner
by Israeli fighters "as an act to
be condemned." The official state
ment also stressed that such actions
will "worsen Middle East tension"
and moreover present a danger to
international civil aviation.
French diplomats in Western
capitals have been instructed to
consult with the local governments
in order to present a united stand
during the Security Council debate, of this kind "
French diplomats in Washing- Arab nations called the act "air
ton met Monday morning with De- piracy" and lodged complaints with
partment of State officials to in- the International Civil Aviation
BBW Chapter Sponsoring Oct. 13 Monte Carlo Nite
Organization, the International Air
Transport Association and the
Arab Aviation Council.
A general membership meeting
was held by Coral Springs Hebrew
Congregation early this month
Things are well under way for
the coming school year, it was
reported Children will receive
their Hebrew education under the
supervision of Rabbi Max
and Mrs. Sue Morrison.
W'.'i
Arthur Finkel, vice president of
the congregation, has undertaken
the production of its anniversary
journal, it was announced.
IN LONDON, the Foreign Office
also condemned the Israel action
saying that Britain has been work
ing with other governments at the
United Nations for an international
agreement to combat terrorism in
international aviation, and "it does' incidents of this nature
not help those efforts if any of
these governments undertake acts
The International Federation of
Airline Pilots Associations con-
demned the action and its executive
secretary. Capt. Charles Jackson,
said in London that member
organizations in 64 countries "are
being consulted as to whether any
further action by the federation
would assist in preventing further
M.VAR1V. one of Israel's most
popular afternoon daily news-
papers, celebrated its 25th an-
niversary recently with a huge
party at the Tel Aviv Hilton.
Present were Cabinet Ministers
and other long time friends of
the newspaper. Editor Arye Dis-
senchik and Oved Ben-Ami
served as hosts for the party.
A NEW coarse in agricultural
science will be added to (he
curriculum of the Faculty of
Agricultural Engineering at the
Haifa Technion. The four year
degree program will be designed
to meet the demand for agrono-
mists trained both in plant and
soil science and in agricultural
engineering.
The first big fund-raising event
of the new season sponsored by
B'nai B'rith Chapter 345 of Fort
Lauderdale will be a 'Monte Carlo
Nite" at the Gait Ocean Towers.
4250 Gait Ocean Dr.. Saturday. Oct
13. beginning at 8 p.m.
Mrs Sidney Kates, chairman, and
Mrs. Sam Sheps are accepting tele
phoned reservations. B'nai B'rith
Women are invited to bring their
friends and relatives. Proceeds are '
earmarked for various B'nai B'rith
Women charities.
High Holy Den/ Services
TEMPLE SHOLOM
Rabbi Morris A. Skop Cantor Jacob J. Renzer
servtces to be held at
SEA GARDEN HOTEL
615 N. Ocean Blvd., Pompano Beach
ROSH HASH AN AH YOM KIPPUR
Wed Sept 26 730 p.m. Friday. Oct. 5 7 p.m.
Thursday, Sept. 27-9 a.m. KOLNIDRAY
Friday, Sept 28-9 a.m. Sat., Oct. 6-9 a.m.
All DAY
Reservations Now Being Accepted At
Temple Office- 132 S.E. 11th Ave.
Pompano Beach Phone 942-6410
RELIGIOUS SCHOOL RfGISTRATION
Sept. 4th and 6th 10 to 12
Primary ami Coafrrmaf ion
FULLY QUALIFIED TEACHERS
Thefirst
# Riverside Chapel
in Broward County
is now open
in Hollywood.
5801 Hollywood Boulevard
Telephone 920-1010
RIVERSIDE
MEMORIAL CHAPEL. INC. FUNERAL DIRECTORS
Other nintrndt Cftapefs th*
Hitm, M,m, Beecri ft LMtrdM Hollywood rat
16480 N E. 19th Avenue, North Mujmi Beach M7-M92
19th Street & Alton Rod, M.arm Beach jr. |4|||
1250 Normandy Drive, Mum, Beach JE MIH
Douglas Road at S W. 17th Street. M.am. jr. MM
Murray N. Rubin F.0.


Friday August 24. 1973 > legist lUrrinn fage 11
.
JDaviJ JL^mdmt
Case of Temper in a Teapot: Judge Got Hot Under the Collar
A
udge who lo;t '''s temper with a switchboard
irl found himself the subject of newspaper
,\ ,, f irliamentary question?7vl 2e!tner,
lent of the Tel Aviv District Court, asked
line from the switchboard sir!, and when
d the had.it one available, ordered the
on duty to fetch her before him. Sl.o
and the entire administrative of the court
-used a walkout in sympathy One of
number reported the incident to the ITIM
ncy. and next morning the newspapers
! it up. Gaha! Knesseter Binyamln Ralevi,
(,,, a judge tor lOme :i'l ye.ti-. t.
i-i to the Justice Minister asking,inter
if he intended to bring criminal char;?-
is) Judge Ztltner.

lldges, th- Tel Aviv committee of
Israel Bar Association recently voiced its
that the salaries of Israel's ludges were
lent Th i remuneration offered
: .v with the jud n
enable then to maintain their fami-
ird i p isition
situation esult oi ex-
'
ng t i si

Vvneri baa been b y as

f>hmuel 1 an ir as thi
Knew ter H ble I a q
o f H I Affairs asking
jeteph / efoavo//
The Jewish Fate
In Afghanistan
AFGHANISTAN'S monarchy is gone Gen Sardar
lammed Daud, a former premier, ended the
10-year reifn of hit cousin and brother-in-law, King
Mohammed Zohar shah, and the land-locked coun-
try that has been the bridge of conquerors in ..
pa-t ii now a republic. The politic- involved in the
Ulilitarj coup are important to Israel, to the Jewish
community in Afghanistan, and to world Jewry
Virtually all of the 15 million Afghans, mostly
poor, illiterate peasants plagued b)
drought and famine, are devout Moslems Their
I therefore, like the head- of "'her Mo.I em
countr.es. has refused to recognize Israel When
Israel was created 25 years ago, Afghan itan's Jew-
i-" | '. illation numbered mere than 4 000 in a
cou: ft 'n ,r/ea than Franc- and the
' Teiai In 1950. when the Kabul ient
abandoned its bar to emigration, about 3.500 Jews
: moat of them going to Israel Todaj fewer
rH*i remain. About 300 are in Kabul 100 in
II -.m of Herat, and another 50 in Balch.
the kind's reign, Jews were subjected
in what is described by a knowledgeable dipk
in Washington a a "benevolent discrimination"
m that in Ii in inlike that
jrpt for centur *, Ai
: ; oaed they w< re treal d t ith more
\ J m h committee ill prindpi Hy
u ligioua affairs and represented the eommo-
before the authorities. Religious s~hl- ex.
"' lOguea in the communities where the
J'*- lived With the shift in power, the future of
\fchan Jew* is uncertain but they hope they
ill not be molested any more than previously.
'There was no problem for th Jl WS with the Hag."
a Western diplomat in Washington told the Jee
Telegraphic Agency Now we don't know
"The king was a neutra'ist between the Soviet
Union and America." he added "But it was the
Soviet equipped army that staged th- coup asamst
the king and Moscow immediately recognized the
new regime. However, we have not yet seen any
change in foreig.i policy."
Rather than looking towards the Arab-Israeli
conflict and. for the moment, at U .8 suoported Iran
"n its western, border, the Daud government is pre-
sumed to be eying the "independence" and then.
Perhaps at a more convenient time, the acquisition
* hiahllHlelall Pakistan's northwest province,
stride the famous Khyber Pass.
Moshe Dayan had given the statutory two weeks
public not.ee before his secret wedding to Rahel
I orefl! Avrieti cxplameiTThai he was solidly of>'
loua coercion and favored civil mar-
B,:t so lone as religious marriage was the
law of the land, he saw no reason why senior
ministers should be treated differently from the

A Potpourri of LJ^J
Hooks for Summer Reading
"A1 'he fable of Israel,'1 by Sai Lesberg
- IS) is an unusual c
It is o' it jacket
to of J :. contain
f I tic and colorful pictun
I V
r there is not a iing'.e picture of
an> 'if -. foj which recipes are given.
N.i is there .such helpful information as the size
ol pans to be used for cak Since many of the
p 's are unusual, I i missions are more
than the) otherwise would be.
ioi mat of the book leaves nothing t I DC
I Ii is tastefully printed in large, clear
type with not more than two recipes on a page
and i- decorated with drawings Both th decora-
tuns and ingredients are printed in blue while
the directions are in the usual black type.
Among the more interesting recipes are
those for carrot pudding, fish stuffed with walnuts
and pumpkin stuffed with lamb and raisins. An
unusual number of recipes involve grinding
chicken vegetables and fruit. About one fourth
of the dishes consist of meat, vegetables, fish or
fruit stuffed with other ingredients.
The majority o/ the recipes may not be
typically Israeli, but they are sophisticated ver-
sions thereof.

Afarrcn Frecdman is a capable lawyer and a
member of the American Jewish Congress
Travel Commission. His book, "The Selective
Guide for the Jewish Traveler" (The Macmillan
Co $6 95 p may serve as a satisfactory guide for
hotels and restaurants in some countries, but
much of his historical background for some of
the countri) s is atrocious.
There are over 12 errors for Mexico alone.
There are errors for Curacao. Surinam. Panama
and Venezuela. Why Ecuador should be included
and Peru omitted is enigmatic.

"Hear. O Israel." by Molly Cone (Union of
Hebrew Congregations. S3) is appropriate for
one day-a-week Reform schools. The slim b>ok
represents an attempt to give the very young a
conceal of dod through parables and stories It
is teaching tool and not a book to be given as
.i _;.ft to S child.
1
reat of the people. Especially, he added, since
n. as member of the coalition, was instru'
nhtl M maintaining fcTfgi.ms coercion*in the
country.

Avneri has won permission from the Knesset
presidium to change the name of his one-man fac-
tion. It will no longer be known as "Haolam
Hatch" (the name, too. of his popular sex-and-
scandal magazine) but as 'The Israel Racial
Camp." The Hebrew for this la "Mahane Radical!
Israeli." and the anonym is "afJSRJ." which is
the Hebrew word meaning "revolt."

While Maltese Premier Dom Mintoff was
making trouble for Israel at Helsinki by visiting
thai Arab nations be represented at the European
Security Conference, Malta-Israel ties were Hour-
ig back hem.- in Valetta. At a formal eere-
ni my. the Itrael Ambassador Yitzhak Ben Va
acov presented the University of Main with
ol 20 Isual-aid lectures on Modern Hebrew, pre-
pared bj the Education Department of the World
/.. nist Organ zati >n
Doctors on Strike
-More Patients Survive
BJA1FA A strike by physicians sounds immoral
or paradoxical, yet Israel recently went through
such a strike for almost a month, and the lessons to
be learned from it are now bein2 analyzed without
the emotional stress winch was engendered during
the conflict itself.
Such a strike is possible in Israel, it should be
explained, where some 6.000 doctors, constituting a
majority of all the country's medical piactitioners.
are employed either by the government or by Kupat
Holim. medical insurance program of the Histadrut.
the Labor Federation. Despite the hardships which
were obviously caused, there was also a certain
amount of sympathy with the physicians.
hospitals treat 65.000 cases During the strike, when
the doctors received patients only privately and
against payment, the number of daily cases dropped
to 7.000. Despite grisly predictions and ominous por-
tents of the results, nothing happened. The sensa-
tion hungry press could find only one alleged case
of a victim who had languished and died as a result
of medical neglect On the other hand, one report
had it that there was a sharp decline in the numbex
of deaths during the month of the strike.
First public reaction was that this was a morbid
joke at the expense of the doctors The lees patients
they treated, the more survived But three doctors
from Tel Hashomer Hospital published a different
explanation. If it were true that the number of
deaths decreased during the strike, they said, it
was becaus" the physicians were able to give their
full and undivided attention to those who truly-
needed help. On a normal day the clinics and first
aid stations are so jammed with patients that the
medical staff is unable to give proper attention,
J^oris OiMOWr
i U.S. Arabs Readying for Struggle
AMERICAN-born Arabs have by and-Iarge ab-
ed from involving themselves in politi-
cal action against Israel in this country Natives
of the United States, they prefer to be consid-
ered Americans rather than citizens of Arab
extraction.
The major Arab groups in this country
spreading poisonous anti-Israel propaganda are:
(l) Agents of the Arab League registered in
Washington as paid lobbyists receiving their
funds f-om \r,:b sources abroad; (2) Thousands
of Arab students in American universities, most
of wnom entered the United States as "exchange
Students." financed by their governments; and
(3) The organuation of Arab graduates from
American co.leges and universities. There are
also American radical left militants who support
the Arabs in their violent anti Israel activities on
the campuses.
These groups which sprang up only last year,
were not united until a month ago. when some
25 Americans of Arab descent gathered in De-
troit at a convention of the National Association
of Arab-Americans. The participants in this con-
vention the first of its kind in this country
came from 14 states and the District of Columbia.
Dr. Peter Tanous. of Washington, who was
elected president at the convention, lost no time
to report that Assistant Secretary of State Jo-
seph Sisco. who formulates the State Department's
policy on the Arab-Israel issue, indicated that the
State Department would "cooperate" with him.
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Page 12
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