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:
AA00014313:00051

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Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale


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Full Text
^Jewish Florid fan
Volume
2 Number 22
# MOUTH HROWARH
September 7, 1973
Price 20 cents
Will Kissinger Develop New Mideast Policy?
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
JTA WMhtaftai Bureau Chief
W ASHINGTN (JTA) For the first time in the
197 yean of the American Republic, a Jw is to be Sec-
retary of State. Furthermore, in retaining his post as
assistant to the President for national security affairs,
Dr Henry A; Kissinger is now being entrusted with
authority in VS. foreign relations never held by an
American apart from the President himself.
His new role and the President's drive towards
achievements globally that have apparently escaped
him domestically, presage fresh starts on world prob-
lems. The Middle Bast will be high on the agenda.
John Scali, U.S. Ambassador to the United Nations,
indicated as much on Aug. 22, noting that initiatives on
the Middle East will be made not immediately but
in the months ahead."
PRESUMABLY, this referred to developments fol-
lowing the Senate Foreign Relations Committee hear-
ings on Dr. Kissinger which are expected to start in
mid-September if the Senate confirms him. Simple
majorities in the Committee and the Senate are suf-
ficient for confirmation, but not ever having appeared
in a public or private session of a Congressional panel,
his entire life and writings will be minutely explored
before the Committee, headed by Sen. J. William Ful-
bright, gives its assent
Manifestations of dismay by Arab diplomats and
-foreign offices at the departure of William P. Rogers
and the accession of Dr. Kissinger are hardly credible.
Continued on Page 3
-
He's First Jew
To be Nominated
\Secretary of State
WASHINGTON (JTA) Sec-
of State designate Henry A
singer told reporters on Aug. 23
tt be will conduct U.S foreign
picy 'regardless of religious and
aonal heritage."
K>singer made the remark
f.ress conference in San Cle-
Me, Calif. when asked by a re
ter how he would put to rest
lb feeling! over his conduct of
erican foreign policy' in lKht
H kcround and family hcri
USSINGEB, the first Jew and
firsl foreign-born citizen in
try to be nominated Secre-
State, replied. "I am asked
induct the foreign policy of the
States, and I will conduct
n policy' of the United
i : iless of religious and
|on.il heritage." He added.
no other country' in the
Id in which a man of my back
und could even be considered I
|an office such as the one to
rh I have been nominated. That
pees upon me a very grave re-
r. > which I will pursue in
(national interest."
r referred only briefly
|j Middle East. He said that j
[ lent had repeatedly stated
the Middle East is an import
fan a .md perhaps the most dan
\>u- area, and I will pursue un-
the Presidents direction those
which he considers ncccs-
tn Jerusalem, rorelgn Minister
Abba Kban cabled congratulations
to Secretary of State designate
Henry A Kissinger and ex-
pressed confidence that he would
Continued on Page 6
dr. Kissmet*
bistsric rsla
DISUKES HIS 'STYLE'
Bray Says He'll Quit
WASHINGTON iJTA)
Charles Bray III. special assist-
ant to Secretary of State Wil-
liam P, Rogers, has announced
that he is leaving his post as
chief spokesman for the State
Department on Sept 3. the day
Rogers' resignation takes effect.
Hray told newsmen he ess
leaving because he disliked the
"style'- of Secretary of Stair
designate Dr. Henry A. Kissin-
ger.
IT WAS not clear today
whether Bray, a 39-year-old
career Foreign Service officer.
\va> resigning from the service
or would ask for a reassign-
ment. State Department sources
said a clarification may be forth-
coming from Bray later.
DOUBTS EARLY BREAKTHROUGH
Waldheim Is
Pessimistic
About Tour
GENEVA(JTA)United Nations Secretary General Kurt
Waldheim flew to Damascus on the first leg of a five-nation Middle
East tour he has undertaken at the initative of Egypt and for which
he held out little prospects for any immediate breakthrough bo resolve
the Arab-Israeli dispute.
Move to Bar Olympic
Games from Soviet Union
NEW YORK(JTA)A move to prevent the 1980 Olympic
Games from being held in the Soviet I'nion got under way here on
Aug 22 as reaction mounted against the organized harassment of the
Israeli team participating in the current world college student Olympics
in Moscow. .
The U S Committee Sports For Aug. 22 to Phillip Krum. president
Israel, the American arm of the of the U.S. Olympic Committee.
Maccabiah Games, announced that and Lord Killanin. president of
it will approach all national U.S. the International Olympic Com-
Olvmpic committees to prevent the | tnittee. urging them to "reject any
1980 Olmvpics from going to Mos- attempts by the USSR to become day were followed by meetings
po^. I I960 Olympics from going to Mos- with Lebanese government leaders
REP. EDWARD Koch (Dem,! Haskell Cohen, former president
N.Y.I disclosed a letter he sent on Continued on Page ft
Dr. Waldheim reviewed the Mid-
dle East situation with his special
Mideast envoy. Ambassador Gun-
nar V. Jarring, shortly after he ar-
rived here Sunday, and met with
Dr. Jarring again Monday morning
before tiking off for Syria.
HE TOLD newsmen here that
I do not expect to return with a
i solution to this very complex, diffi-
| cult and tragic problem, nor is it
my intention to present specific
proposals." Waldheim added that
his Mideast visit "does not replace
the mission of Ambassador Jar-
ring."
His less than optimistic assess-
ment of the situation was con-
tained in the introduction to his
annual report to the UN General
Assembly which was released in
New York just before he left, and
in remarks to reporters here.
He told journalists that he was
carrying no specific proposals to
present to the government leaders
he will meet on his Mideast lour.
The purpose of my visit is to
establish direct contacts and con-
sult with the governments con-
cerned," he said.
THE MIDDLE East is the only
area the 54-year-old Austrian dip-
lomat has not visited since he be-
came Secretary General in Jan.
1972. His talks in Damascus Tues-
ONE-SMD
Continued on Page 2
Aviation
Body Raps
Downing
MONTREAL (JTA) The
general council of the Interna-
tional Civil Aviation Organization
tICAO) adopted unanimously on
Aug. 20 a resolution condemning
Israel for intercepting a Lebanese
airliner Aug 10 and forcing it to
land at an Israeli airbasc.
The special meeting requested
by Lebanon was attended by 28
of the 30 member nations of the
council. Nicaragua and Nigeria
were not present.
ICAO. a special agency of the
United Nations, has 128 mem-
bers. The resolution also recom-
mended that when the ICAO gen-
eral assembly meets in Rome
Aug. 28 it consider the Israeli
"action." The ICAO diplomatic
conference which will also meet
in Rome at the same time as the
Continued on Page 6
MOSCOW CHARGES ZIONIST FABRICATION
Red Mistreatment of Athletes Criticized
TABS*/ AMAfAl
mtmm tii i r 1
TEL AVIV(JTA) Deputy-
Premier Yigal Allon expressed bit-
ter indignation here over the har-
assment of the Israeli team that
participated in the World Uni-
versity Games in Moscow last
week.
Welcoming the sportsmen home,
Allon said the hostility shown the
! Israeli athletes and the brutal
treatment of Russian Jews who
| came to root for them amounted
' to abuses unfit for a nation that
; considers itself cultured. Allon's
remarks were the first official re-
action by an Israel ieuer to the
events in Moscow that aroused the
: ire of Jews all over the world.
THE DEPUTY Premier, who is
also Israel's Minister of Education
and Culture, said there was "noth-
ing more cynical" on the part of
the Russians than their invitation
to El Fatah chief Yassir Arafat to
attend the games as a guest of hon-
or of the Soviet government.
"As commander of El Fatah,
Arafat is also commander of the
Black September which was re-
sponsible for the massacre of the
Continued on Page 2-A


*ng2
-MmisffhrwMv
Friday. September 7. 1973
Golda Urges ^eiccomers to Think as 'We' g
u
wnb:d
the -Heresr" kail. told
that -it is only bete that
haild ear life and eaftare H^
aver tkhnke be will find the
is mistaken
. 10 Israel shall we be abie I
y< a'tataae* w,e We BWd aIi)alL gy.
!T^*.Vno k^ tkat absocptoap a 5o^f
1 uaies dsfficnlt. aid sometime* a>
wt-t. *iii 1
sjBmM -" taw* : ri.f efcMfaM
Bde" with the
of tbe recent
aad the marJunery aat ahray, *
at tbe reeewi rffioent rfjonM be He-
Sbe amid tbere TC tf( ^ ^ ,** -
" aad the)" in that
or at the miluan>
NatanPf-:^
taj
Katzir.
Bunting To Receive 1973
Human Relations Aicard
Cd Mtje ORT Ctayttr
Absorption
arced
cnticwra aad saare eaoperav-.
He reminded the oiian that nails.
they benefltfd by cominx h b>
rael they also aaaasaed respor.
ties Peled said be was not di$.
coaraeed by the decline .- -.
Ceral tLAgg Chapter of Woa- number of immigrants from >
eat American OiT of Beaaatlrtatjoa Throns* Train- that more wiD come. He aot*c tkaj
asj iii befia Ms fn-st foil season Absorption Ministry officials *
A existence with a bxaehean aseet- net be all "saaaU." bat neither _rf
iac Wednesday at 11 ass m the all lansnsraats.
aSUi iaai of the Jordan Mann THE onstSG of the rr-
, Stare in the Sunrise Shopping Cen- t;on maj mjn^i by a storrr
sir. Fort Laaderdale. bur** from new hnrnicranif froaj
Women ia*erested in ORT. pro- Sow* Union^wbo
tra= wiX be welcomed An infer- the compo*.Uon of the sv
am* aad deep* monne film committee aad alhar coa*.
boc
af Teasple U
a Marer s degree :=
mm
r... 5e shown.
of M-; Jack Lewis, president is
J*. tafcng telephoned reservations.
SistoHb>W ftUctiaq Sept. II
The Sisterhood of Temple Sho-
lom. Poxpano Beach, which held
fim membership tea of the
s season at the borne of Mr;. Da-, id
ortaazza- Ferber recently, plans the first
regular meeting of the new year
rights of Twaaaajr, Sept 18. at noon MH
:hen Tolces wili welcome the
members both new and old. re-
freshments will be served.
The demanded greater repr- -
tation on the committee, cla
thai immigrants who came to Is-
rael before statehood flooded
various committees Bat the
ention finally settled down af-er
orcf m nuts of general d:*
wi stock
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LI
I
Athletes* Mistreatment Flaved
the to-
la the
KGB --
agecii aoaek
ta the U
ta any gsisa.e
b> *Jse Israeli athletes as they left
snsaudm by has for the airpert.
He sax! the KGB men grabbed
the Jews, beat them op aad drag-
ged them away We feit very bad-
sy jsa: these }
iar as. Afl the
taougai si taem r-:r ssjbj cr-.a:*
as taat tat; isl i ta grve ns
ssV TaJhar sasd.
Embsasy a Wash-
that the stones
i>-.'.- :^e bjapsjmasjl :f Be l.-rs*.
-fabnesaed- by
bawe lannebed a
'ihnaV- campaign trying to eom-
aranKse the balding af the Ua>
rereadf nt the Sanet Uaioa
The Embassy charge was hased
oa an article ia Xorost. Press, the
cffxia! Soviet aews agency oot-
ide the USSR
for you,
and 9 reasons why.
U aldheim Pessiinistic Mission
^ ill Mean a Break-Through
frem Page 1
ia Bf-r-jt Wedneviay He was to
Q> vo Jerusalem Thursday by say
af Cyprus and will ao to Cairo an
Saturday and will be ia Amman
next Mnad.iT
Some cgnUeaace as attached
to -Jie tart that the Syrian capital
was oa Waidhe-.m s itinerary Syna
is the only on;- of *be belligerents
of the 1S7 Sas-Day War that baa
refasad to areenf United Xat.oas
Rasohvcaa 2*2 as a bams far a
hMdie Ean settlement
During h:s peace-making efforts
btimttn ltmVTl. Dr Jarrrag was
never iuiif.d to Dazaacu< Wsld-
he:n>'s pcasance there this week .s
he
mdwat e of DexibtLty on
part of the Syrua regime
observers taonght
K HIS report to the Genera:
Assembly which opens fta fall ses-
s-on Sept. 18. Waidheua took a
vober new of the s:uat:on in the
Middle Ease -Time is aat aa aar
i_de in tha highly expHsrve srtaa
tson." be wrote ui the 15-page m-
trodnetioa which was a onaf sor-
ey of the wens' s chief treuh>
ooU. Whale aaaeh can be and .i
done through the United Suborns
to reduce tension and prevent es-
calation, the search for a settle-
ment is crucial and mast continue."
the report said.
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Friday, September 7, 1973
hyslst fjf /idtor Of North Broward
Page 3
Will Kissinger Develop New Policies?
Continued from Page 1
jVy know, as do the Israelis,
that when it conies to the busi-
n,.,s of global strategy Dr. Kis-
singer's complete focus is in the
American national interest. The
president's own strategy is based
on the policy five Presidents es-
tablished over 25 years.
But it is reasonable to expect
anti Kissinger propaganda from
Aral) sources if only to try to
place Dr. Kissinger in a position
of bending over backward to
please the Arabs in order not to
appear pro-Israel because he is
jew; -h
IN A society that all too fre-
quently assesses personalities in
ternM Of race, creed and national
[in. this raises inevitable ques
turn- How will Dr. Henry A. (Al-
Ki-.Mnger, Jewish and the
Aral foreign born citizen to reach
that pott, affect U.S. foreign pol-
icy, particularly in its relations
with Israel, the Arab countries
ami the Soviet Union and the
tut) uermanies from which his
family had fled when he was 15
yean old to escape the Nazi
and in which Jewry has a
.il and deep concern?
The answer, summarized in a
word, is none none whatever.
,iv this may sound, this is
because essentially President
Nixon has been his own master
of foreign affairs since his first
inauguration. Rofen held the of-
i| Secretary of State but
lly the traditional authority
tnat went with it.
\s the President's special ad-
visor, Dr. Kissinger provided the I
pts. drafted the papers and
led the globe to negotiate <
with Russians, Chinese and Indo-'
Hut in every' essential policy' |
ter it has been, and probably
continue to be, Nixon who
Kill point the direction and make '
the decisions.
NO ONE has indicated, least of
the President, that the roles
in the Nixon-Kissinger partner
I an about to change. The>
]> Kissinger is remarkably de
t tion of foreign affairs. The son
of intensely Jewish parents a
Bar Mitzvah hot in Naif German v
the father of two children, he is
Jewish without question,
are partners in the reshaping of
the world, but the President is
sole custodian of Kissinger's au-
thority and he has not shown any
disposition to abandon his power
to the idea of Dr. Kissinger's
glowing vision of a world balance
as it never has been since the
Conference of Vienna a century
and a half ago.
Apart from the elemental po-
litical considerations of power.
His family came to America
in 1938 with Dr. Kissinger going
to high school in New York while
working in a factory to help the
family income. Las) November, it
became known that he contrib-
uted towards the planting of a
gove'of trees in flaraeTa Judeen
Hills in memory- of a boyhood
schoolmate, Kurt Fleischner, who
also escaped from Nazi Germany
and died in England in 1971. Dr.
Kissinger knows prejudice and
labor at first hand, and his mem-
ory is long.
Observers have noted that he
speaks of Israel as if it is just
another country. Israelis have
been heard to say that they
would rather discuss their prob-
lems with Rogers or his chief
Middle East aide, Joseph J.
Sisco. than with the former Har-
vard professor.
NEVERTHELESS, they recog-
nize that he has shown deep un-
derstanding of the Middle East
Being Jewish is No Issue
WASHINGTON (JTA) Sen. Mike Mansfield, the Demo
cratic Majority Leader, expressed confidence that Dr. Henr> A.
Kissinger, as Secretary of State, will conduct U.S. foreign policv
Impartially in the Middle Has, his Jewish background notwith-
standing. The American public will accept this "without ques-
Uon," the Montana lawmaker said.
Mansfield made his remarks in reply to questions on the
CBS television program "Face the Nation." One reporter noted
Some observers felt the late John F. Kennedy had leaned over
backward on the religious issue to the disadvantage of Catholics"
and suggested that "it might be possible that Henry Kissinger
might lean backward to the extent that it would be disadvan-
tageous to the Jewish cause, particularly in the Middle East."
MANSFDI.D REPLIED. "No. not at all. I think as ho said
in San (lemente that he will work in the national interest." Dr.
Kissinger said al a press conference there last week that "I will
conduct the foreign policy of the United States regardless of
religious and national heritage."
Meanwhile, reports from Arab capitals reaching here have
indicated hostility toward the nomination of Dr Kissinger. One
Arab newjspaper called his appointment a victory for the Zion-
LfU comparable to the defeat of the Arabs in the Six-Day War.
Another claimed that Dr. Kissinger doubtlessly would serve
Israel more than the U.S. Arab diplomats took a similar view.
although one iug| sted that due to his ancestry. Dr Kissinger
might be able to extract more concessions from Israel than out-
going Secretary of State William P. Rogers.
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problems and he has been con- ]
structive on issues affecting the '
area. 'Basically, he has'sought'u'n-'
til recently to avoid participating
in Middle East polio' formula-
tion. This has been Rogers' area
of special interest since he un-:
veiled his plan in 1969
Some observers believe that
with Dr. Kissinger as Secretary \
of State, President Nixon will
find it easier to harden the U.S.
line toward Israel and soften it i
toward the Arab states to reach
a decision satisfactory to the oil!
companies.
However, the same observers
feel that the President himself
would not favor a change in that
direction. Rather, both are said!
to see the danger of bowing to '
Arab threats regarding the so-
called oil "crisis" since they rec-
ognize Israel as a bulwark in the
defense of the Eastern Mediter-
ranean and the oil-rich Persian
Gulf states against Soviet domi-
nation or radical Arab control j
which would actually heighten
the "crisis.''
Consistent with his studied de- \
tachment to avoid any charge of
group partiality. Dr. Kissinger is
not known to have any Jewish
organization affiliation. But un-
like many famous Jewish born
political leaders who shunned
Jews and Judaism, he has as-
serted his origin and mingles
comfortably with Jews of all eco-
nomic and social categories. You
must remember I am Jewish," he
remarked to guests at the White
House dinner for Golda Meir.
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Foge4
+Je*istfhrHk*r Of Nee* leeward
Friday. September 7, 1973
wjenisf FlcrWian
or ic*h scn aro
-
OmrE -4 PLANT :;* S E <--h *> Hmai. Fta. OH
AIVEHTa:.VO DEPARTMENT
. JCAX: At-t/EESS P O Boi act. Ib&atf. Ftertt* 1
QVI -H'-het CZASRatSBOCHR >e:-a v -:-: v-: n
____ Fr the Jewish rttauiM f 3Cfta Btmrf
WOW ASP X MILLEK
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PaMs**4 B.-^r*:r
1* Jtwq* Hwlfn kM trtii tfc Jwiafe UaMy w Km JW* WttUy.
? t Tiii|rDl : !:, Sen- r*a-.r Sr***-
ct. *rj-* t S*rv ; Sat :-i E<*'i u: jn- A-:i- At-
Liai in e* E-f' .r s
Psychiatric Study for Officials?
DKESIDENT mtam did very
"well for himself m the San
Cleameste meeting with the press
, sot for the sauon.
Pdior. Ser-.ember 7. W73
Vofcrre 2
II el'Jl :::
Number 13
Hyhf Heniy's Fancy Footworii
Or. Ihg 3 e fafcodtod a report by Mai Lerner from
Wcmjunqtsc. Kissinger cs Secretary of Stater '
Now. unless tie Senate fait :o confirm President Nixon's
nommation. tne question mcr* wi! snorrly be dropped iron:
wbnt boa been opes speculation for c long rime.
The truth j that Dr. Kissinger has been de facto Secretary
cf S-c:e for several years now.
Secret=.-. z: 5-~e WLBcrn P. Rogers' major contribution.
tc American foreign policy -mx ha "pecce plan" for the Middle
Ecst. which turned out to be .he basis for the August. 197C
cease-fire between Isrce: end Egypt
We do r.ot mean to denigrate this achievement, but stacked
cgainst yia' Henry's fancy footwork in Paris. Moscow- and
Peking, 3 :c^s by comparjon. No one knows this better than I
Rogers himseti '
Ad so. President Nixon s announcement of the Kissinger!
tominaricn in San Clemente itrst week was nothing more than '
waiting for tie other shoe In fall
How Will Kissinger be Viewed?
.r.e question is whether Dr. Kissinger's "Jewishness" will
have any effect en his office
From the President's point of view, obviously not
For one thing, Dr. Kissinger is hardly more than a nominal
lew. He hai r.ever been identified with Jewish affairs as other
important government leaders were in the past for example.
Arthur Gokiberg. Morris Abrcrm, even Abe Fortes
For metier, the President does not have a particularly
ste::cr rocosd in the matter of Jewish appointments. In fact, he
doesn't rnmaii 1 of Dr. Kissinger as a Jewish appointee.
tit moJ iant here is how Dr. K^sniger's appointment will
be recorded abroad.
Will the Arabs now conceive of the U.S. State Depart-
ment as an arm of Zionist ideology? i
WJ1 the Ru3sicns suddenly find themselves unable to I
deal with him as an agent of Jerusalem?
Will Africa conceive of him as an Israeli imperialist
wrapped in an American flag?
Absurd though these possibilities may appear to us nothing
k impossible in the volatile world of today's diplomacy.
Our hope is that, as de facto Secretary of State, Dr. Kis-'
singer has for years earned the respect even of America's I
stcunchest competitors, if not downr.ght enemies.
Perhaps, as de jure Secretary of State, that will not change.
No Mention of Provocations j
There have been many repudiations of Israel's interception
of a Lebanese airliner en Aug. 10.
Some of the sternest repudiations came from Israelis them-
selves men and women in government, the press and com-
mercial air travel.
ftrt none of this ought to erase the fact that Israel's action
was the result of unrelenting Arab provocation in the form of
terrorist air piracy.
The move by the general council of the International Civil
Avicnon Organization in Montreal last week to condemn Israel
while making no mention of the piratical provocations is one
more example of the one-sided attitudes in these matters that
can only encourage the Arabs to continue the provocations.
Assimilation and Drug Addiction
Ben Gallob's Jewish Telegraphic Agency report about using
former addicts as counselors to Jewish teen-age members of a
New Jersey Community Center may have positive therapeutic >
ramifications.
But there is also something sad about the report.
We need no reminder that American Jews are becoming
more "assimilated" every day not specifically in a religious
but in a sociological way.
Time was when Jewish youngsters were famed for their
achievement in academics, art and the sciences. While that'
day is not necessarily gone, another sun seems to be rising
over it.
Use of drugs among Jewish teen-agers is nothing to be happy
about
What he did for the nation
was to pre it the illusion of a
Preside at 00 the more He put
aa end to his moribund siience.
For a starred nation, illusions
are better thaa nothing.
Bat the San Clemente pet form-
ance. however skilfully cosme-
tized and orchestrated, does not
cancel out the Nixon perform-
ance in New Orleans.
Betel Ha Veterans of For-
nvention in New Or-
lesas He President gave us a
Sur -?s of London on Au-
gust 6. 1972. observed that the
Eagleton affair, which had just
then rocked the UJ. made ail
the more important an about-to-
be-pu billed pr
of President Nfeaaa by Harvard
Prof. Bruce Hazltsh.

LEGH SAID :n trte Sunday
Times that in 1955. as Vice Pr
dent of the United States. N":x-
on himelf consulted a 'psycho-
therapist' on more than one occa-
sion."" a Dr. Arnold Hutscn-
necker.
This was several years before
Eagleton re own treat-
ment for severe depression.
irs before that, early
in 1951. Dr Hutschnecker pub-
lished a book on psychosomatic
Mindlin
riassl iasigM into a deeply dis-
turbed personality.
Even the normally inoyopic
phalanx of Nixon followers, the
Knight Newspapers, felt impelled
to comment on it.

IN A a rap-up on the VFW
convention. Robert S. Boyd. of
the Knight Washington Bureau,
described the President as a man
his "back turned to
Washington restless, irri-
table unhappy."
Boyd quoted Nixon's deputy
press secretary. Gerald R War-
ren, as assuring the nation "that
Nixon was capable' of perform-
ing his official duties."
In Boyd'* \ieu and I agree.
Warren's observation is "extra-
ordinary" Even more extraordi
nary :s Warren's repetition of this
assurance:
"There is no question in the
President's mind or the minds of
those around him that be uj not
only capable, but IS (eropha;,;,
mine) doing this."

FO* THAT part of the na'ion
that was amazed by Nixon* *-: tongued delivery in New Orleans
the nervous twitch he has de.'
veloped in his right cheek, his
rambling off-the-cuff con-.r
tary. and the painfully reveal m
Zieeler incident. Warren declar*
ed in rebuttal
"I have talked to his tha
President's) doctors. He i* not
undf-r triplication. He is leading
the nation "
The point here is that not only
doesn't the San Clemente per-
formance cancel out the New i^-.
ltans performance. On the
trary. it emphasizes Mr Nixon 1
trouble and gives impetus to
movements that have gained mo-
mentum since the Eagleton f;axt>
to require candidates for ptr
office to submit to psychiatric
examination.
Arnold Legh, writing in the
medicine. More recently, in July,
1969. he brought out his Mental
Health of Our Leaders."
And so. Hutsctinecker's pi
C specialty is very much to
the point in a current assessrr.
of Nixon's state of mind.
But does it strengthen the arrj-
ment for enforced psychiatic (\-
Continued on Page 8
President \ixon Chose Kissinger
After the Election
By JOSEPH ALSOP
WASHINGTON President
Nixes has taken a remarkably
long time to get himsHf a new
secretary of state. The promotion
of Dr. Henry A Kissinger, just
announcer last week. was
in fact decided upon immediately
after the last election
Before the new year, however.
Secretary of State Wiiiiam Rog-
ers requested to be allowed to
serve another six months. Since
he was the President s best friend
in government, the request was
granted When the half-year ex-
pired, he further renewed his
plea, this time asking for another
two months. This was also
granted.
WHEN THE second reprieve
was about to run out. the Presi-
dent then sent his old friend the
message that, this time, there
could be no more delay. Even so.
Secretary Rogers still resisted
resignation The President, equal-
ly, hesitated to be blunt So it
M touch and go up to the last
moment.
In view of the minimal policy-
making role so long allotted to
him. it is bewildering that Secre-
tary Rogers was so intensely re-
luctant to hand it over to Secre-
tary of State-desi?nate Kissinger.
In other circumstances, the
chaage mieht never have been
made at all because of the Presi-
dent's well-known detestation for
hard confrontations with anvoae
he likes.
The fact that the change has
now been made is in truth a
measure of the President's sense
of his own and the country's po-
litical plight. In the old '.Nixon
White House, before the Water-
gate horror blew up in the Presi-
dent's face, there was simply not
enough steam to overcome Secre-
tary Rogers' eagerness to stay
where he was.
BEGINNING THIS spring, how-
ever, the need for the boldest
possible new look began to be in-
sisted upon by a number of poli-
ticians the President respects. A
few were also shrewd enough to
point out that Dr Kissinger as
secretary of state might just be
able to do what no one has thus
far managed to do since April:
"If we are to be bluntly honest,
some people found it hard to
imagine a Secretary of State of the
United States who was the son of
a poor Jewish refugee family with
a detectable foreign accent."
AHp
that is. make the country think
about some other subjects besides
Watergate.
Of the change Itself, one can
only say that the late Dean G.
Acheson's sole rival as an Amer-
ican master of foreign relations
has now got the recognition he
has Ions deserved Postwar, the
first great creative period will
always be remembered as belong-
ing to Truman and Acheson.
The second *uch period, mak-
ing needed adjustments to the
interchanging changes in the
world, has been that of Nixon
and Kissinger.
Nonetheless, there was another
political factor working to keep
Henry Kissinger out of the State
Department. If we are to be
bluntly honest, some people
found it hard to imagine a sec-
retary of state of the United
States who was the son of a poor
Jewish refugee family with a de-
tectable foreign accent.
SO IT is another particularly
agreeable aspect of the great
change that this kind of sordid
nonsense has counted for noth
ing in the end.
As to what the change portends,
one may be reasonably certain
there will be a good deal of
blood on the floor in the first
phase of Kissinger's secretaryship
of state. The department that
Dean Acheson left was the most
powerful engine of the U.S. gov-
ernment.
But the rot quickly set in with
the late John Foster Dulles' un-
remitting attack on the entire
professional element in the de-
partment he inherited from Ache-
son.
Since then, despite the service
of fine men like Dean Ru*k
decline of the State Department
has been continuous. With no
natural feeling for fore:
fairs. Secretary Roeers fsrthei
inherited a department in ruins.
with the ruins ruled bv a strange
Mafia passionately dedicated to
dimness and mediocrity
The leaden of the State De-
partment Mafia were in turn the
leaders of a continuous guerr:i:a
w.ir against Dr Kissinger and his
supposedly upstart, nondim, ant:-
mediocre staff m the White
House.
Vs TO this aspect of the future,
a single fact tells the tale. When
the deed was done, the first man
called to San Clemente was the
brilliant but somewhat abrasive
Helmut Sonnenfeldt. Kissinger's
chief deputy.
But the great changes now
lik'-ly at the State Department
Ml not amount to much in the
end unless Kissinger achi.
something else that is far more
urgent Unless he can get the
country's ear for great national
problems, he cannot succeed.
Watergate is a first-clasa hor-
ror. but it does not constitute a
treat national problem Huge na-
tional problems, some of them
menacing to the national future
in rather new ways, have been
building up all around us through
this spring and summer.
They are becoming desperately
dangerous to neglect but they
will always be neglected at long
as the country itself has no time
for them. So Dr. Kissinger has
hit job cut out for him.



Fnday- September 7, 1973
+Jeist) FkrMiTir of North Steward
Page 5
Average Gothamite Has 8 Out of 10 Odds
Hell be Victim of Violence
*
By Special Report
HAIF\ The average Man-
hattan dweller faces an tight-
outoften likelihood of being
the victim of a violent crime
*> violent assault, armed rob-
berv" murder at least once
dunnc his lifetime. Also, he
can expect, on the average, to
be victimized twice during his
lifetime by such crimes.
These were some of the find
hjgj"of a statistical analysis of
get York City crime rates
from the standpoint of the vie
On ;n-tead of the criminal
made by Prof. Benjamin Avi-
Itzhak. of the Technion Israel
Institute of Technology, and
pr>f Ruel Shinar. of the City
College of New York.
THK ANALYSIS forms part
of a '.ir^-r study entitled Quan-
titative Models in Crime Con-
trol.' published in the June.
197! issue of the "Journal of
Research on Crime and Delin-
quency "
The fisures for the entire city
five the avenge citizen more
than a 50-50 chance (579 ) of
falling victim to violent crimes,
at least once, and predict that
he will fall victim .85 times,
statistically rreakins
"People [Mag in other largo
American cities share the plight
of the New Yorker." said the
Israeli researcher, "because the
average crime rate for cities
with over 250.000 population is
almost as high as New York's,
and many large cities are even
higher."
Discussing the reasons for
IUhak said, 'the entire crime
statistics system is designed to
record the numbers and types
of crime and to tell us how
manv criminals commit how
many crimes"
"BIT WHAT has been rms-
ing." he continued, is a picture
of crime from the standpoint of
those who are affected by it and
live in fear of assault
While police and FBI files
show how many crimes a per-
son commits during his life-
I
MElCHELs
I by MUM BARACH
(I have found this to be a tasty and filling dish and one
thai ^hauld be welcomed by those who grumble about the "same
old meals." It goes well with a tossed salad and apple sauce.
TENDERLOIN ON RICE
2 lbs kosher tenderloin strips meat tenderizer
1 4 oz. can mushrooms garlic powder
(drained) pepper
2 medium onions cut in rings cooked rice (serving for 4)
Put meat tenderizer and other spices on meat to taste Sear
on all sides. Reduce heat to moderate, add vegetables and cook
until meat is tender and onions golden Serve on a bed of hot
rice Serves four.
NOTE: If tenderloin is unavailable at your butcher, use
strips of shoulder meat.
* *
If you're looking for an inexpensive, meatless main course,
try this dish given to be by my mother in-law Serve it with a
cantaloupe appetizer, tossed green salad with hard cooked eggs,
and an ice cream dessert
EGGPLANT CASSEROLE
1 large eggplant
1 onion (medium) (diced)
1 green pepper (diced)
I 4-oz can mushrooms
(drained)
1 tsp sugar
Peel eggplant and cut into one-inch cubes Soak in slightly
salted water for 10 minutes. Drain. Mix together eggplant, onion,
green pepper, mushrooms, sugar, salt and canned tomatoes.
Crease a casserole dish. Add one-half of eggplant mixture Top
with a few slices of American cheese Put remaining eggplant
mixture in next, then several more slices of American cheese.
Cover with corn flakes crumbs Doe with margarine Bake at 3o0
for about one hour.
NOTE: I have had some queries as to what Mocha Mix is. one
of the ingredients that was given a few weeks ago in the' rec,p*
for chocolate chip cake. It is a liquid non-dairy creamer I se the
liquid creamer you would normally use for that recipe.
--*
Want to get away from heavy meat meals for a change_ m
the summertime'' Try this family supper, which features baked
fish fillets. A sample menu would be to serve the fillets witi
buttered cauliflower, whipped potatoes, applesauce and raisin
cookies for dessert.
BAKED FISH FILLETS
2 lbs. fish fillets
'. cup milk
If frozen, thaw the fish fillets. Wipe fish with a damp cloth.
Cut into serving size.pieces. Dry with paper towel Dissolve wn
in milk. Dip fish in milk, then in buttered crumbs Place in shal-
low baking pan. Bake in a preheated 400" oven until tender^(1*
25 minutes depending on thickness of fillets). VM* four to six
servings.
BUTTERED CRUMBS
Put one cup of freshly made.bread crumbs in a frying pan
with one-third of a stick of butter or margarine^ Heat and
constantly until all butter or margarine is absorbed.
1 No 2 can tomatoes
American cheese
corn flakes crumbs
margarine
salt to taste
1 tsp salt
buttered fresh bread crumbs
time." the Technion Professor
said they don't show how
many times a person has been
publishing the study, Prof. Avi-
on the other side of the crime
fence as the victim."
Prof Avi-Itzhak said that the
study "gives police, officials and
the public a set of meaningful
crime figures which tell people,
borough-by-borough, their life-
time chances of being a crime
victim and how often they are
likely to be affected by various
categories of crimes."
A key table contained in the
study indicates, borough-by-
borough, the lifetime probabil-
ity of being affected by crime
at least once and the expected
number of times of being af-
fected during a lifetime. The
table provides a breakdown of
categories of felonies: all feloni-
ous offenses, major felinious
offenses, and violent offenses.
For examole. the Manhattan-
ite who is likely to be the vic-
tim of a violent crime twice
during his lifetime will prob-
ably be hit by eight felonies al-
together, both violent and non-
violent (such as theft, embez-
zlement, etc.).
BUT THE Staten Islander, if
he doesn't venture off the Is-
land too often, only risks about
a one-out-of-seven chance of be-
ing violently assaulted, robbed,
raped or murdered. Nonetheless.
he will still face an 85 per cent
chance of having a felony,
either major or minor, com-
mitted against him.
Alongside what the authors
consider to be the recent "crime
explosion" is, in their opinion,
a relatively mild response by
officialdom in combating the
situation.
They say this is because the
net effect of the steep rise in
crime rates recently is not yet
felt by the public since the rate
has been high for only a few
years and thus many people
have yet to experience it. In
effect, they haven't lived out
their average 70 years and re-
ceived their "quota" of crimes.
Also, the authors point out,
the numbers quoted in the prob-
ability tables assume that the
population of each borough is
uniformly exposed to crime,
while in reality the crime rates
in poorer neighborhoods and
among racial minorities are sev-
eral times the average. More-
over, the larger part of the
crime burden is carried by the
poor who are less able to fight
back or evade it.
THE STUDY assumes that
each crime has one victim (a
conservative assumption since
crimes such as larceny and burg-
lary may have more than one
victim per offense) and that
each member of the population
is equally likely to be the vic-
tim of a given crime. The aver-
age life span is assumed to be
70 years and 1970 crime rates
for New York City formed the
basis of the calculations.
The authors feel that their
figures are on the conservative
side since many crimes are nev-
er reported and also because,
for the purpose of the study,
the crime rates are assumed to
remain constant, when in fact
they have already risen since
1970 and may continue upward
from year to year.
Religious
Services
FORT LAUDERDALE
ETH ISF-.AEL (Tample) Conserva-
tivt. 7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Rabbi Phillip A. Labowitz. Cantor
Maurice Neil.
IMANU-EL. ii-W W. Oakland Park
Blvd. Reform. Rabbi Arthur J Ab-
rimi. Cantor Jerorna Klemr_ 48
--------
POMPANO BEACH
8HOL.OM (Templt). 182 SB 1tth Ava.
Conaarvativa. Rabbi Morris A. Ikop.
Cantor Jacob J. Ranzar.
MARGATE
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER. (Con.
aarvativa) S101 NW th St.
CMAL SPRINGS
CORAL SPRINGS HEBREW CON
GREGATION (Reform) 3501 Uni-
versity Dr.. Coral Springe. Rabbi
Mai wi.ti.
rYuliiy. S i>m. Sabbath services.
^VWMV^*r>*r>*r>A****r>*rV
CANDLELIGHTING TIME
10 ELUL 7:14
f
^VVVVVArVVAA*.'VAAArVAAA<
Study Group Registeration
In Tonnel Theater Sept. 12
Marie Marcy. director of the Tun-
nel Theater. 553 SE 6th Ave., Fort
Lauderdale, has graciously offered
the use of its facilities to the Fort
Lauderdale-Pompano Beach Chap-
ter, Brandeis University National
Women's Committee, for its study
^roup registration Wednesday at
1230 p.m Interested persons are
invited to register for a variety of
courses in the arts, education and
other areas of interest.
The chapter will host a mem-
bership tea in the Plantation area
Wednesday, Sept. 19. Specific in]
formation may be secured by con-
tacting Mrs. Roger Odwak or Mrs.
Robert Spitzen. ^________
Lauderhill Chapter Meeting
A general membership meeting
of the Lauderhill Chapter of Deb-
orah Hospital will be held Mon-
day at 7:30 p.m. in the Commu-
nitv Room of the Atlantic Federal
Savings & Loan Association, 17th
Street and State Rd. 7.
m

RELIEVE
GAS PAINS
AT
GERALD VOLKSWAGEN
6oo -v SUNRISE
,i n,inmoii /6iimoG
c
cvnvnun
it if \~^alendar
SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 8
Temple Emanu-El membership function
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 9
Temple Emanu-El Senior Youth Group
MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 10
Brandeis study group
Temple Beth Israel Men's Club board meeting
Temple Beth Israel Sisterhood Mah Jongg marathon
Coral Springs Hebrew Congregation auxiliary meeting
TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 11
Temple Emanu-El Sisterhood general meeting 11 am
Margate Sisterhood general meeting
Brandeis study group
Fort Lauderdale B'nai B'rith Men
WEDNESDAY. SEPTEMBER 12
Temple Emanu-El Sisterhood general meeting evening
group
Brandeis study group
JWV and Auxiliary 730 meeting
Coral Ridge ORT general meeting
THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 13
Fort Lauderdale Chapter Hadassah installation
North Broward Hadassah groups board meetings
Temple Beth Israel Congregation board meeting
Workmen's Circle 1070 p.m.
SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 15
Ahavah B'nai B'rith art auction Piper High School
Temple Emanu-El Couples Club 8:30 p.m.
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 16
Temple Emanu-El membership breakfast
Temple Emanu-El Senior Youth Group
MONDAY. SEPTEMBER 17
Temple Beth Israel Sisterhood general meeting
Brandeis study group
Armon Hadassah board meeting
TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 18
Temple Emanu-El Sisterhood board meeting 9:45 ain.
Masada B'nai B'rith
Temple Sholom Sisterhood general meeting
Fort Lauderdale B'nai B'rith Women general meeting
WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 19
National Council of Jewish Women general meeting
12:30 p.m. Woman's Club of Wilton Manors.
THURSDAY. SEPTEMBER 20
Temple Emanu-El Men's Club board meeting 8 pjn.
Fort Lauderdale Chapter Hadassah general meetings
JWV and Auxiliary 196 general meeting Temple
Sholor
North Broward Hadassah groups general meetings
.,t IJU'lliti "
*
aasaw
UNBELIEVABLY FAST SERVICE
lefriftriM
ftatainsa
CliySiiSui&Uuii
^*^ Tk Air CnnAittrtnma P+nt>l+
The Air Conditioning Ptoph
4801 N.E. 12th Ave-771-8133


Page 6
rknistfkrkt&r o* North Iroward
Friday. September 7, 1973
Israeli Favorites ,
On Rosh Hashanah
ti cup cream white wine
^ cup wine vinegar
1'. lbs. fillet of sole
In large skillet gently saute
onions in Planters Oil until ten-
Stir m
Belle
of international dishes with an-
cient traditions They are modern B,apchc<, slivered
sophisticated people who cherish Denw>r wine and
their Jewish heritage
Israelis are fascinating people;
hcv combine tradition with inno-
vation in many aspects of their
lives. This is especially true of
their eating habits because their ^^ m
cuisine incorporates an assortment dpr Rpmove from neat
raisins. Planter's Southern
Almond>. iaj
pepper, wine and wine Mm-Jr
Bring to a boil. Add sole. Cover
The High Holy Days, beginning d_*oOVer medium hea< ^r
vith Rosh Hashanah and ending
with Yom Kippur. are observed
with celebration and a variety of
international foods.
Sweet Baby Lima Beans and Sole
in Wine Marinade are two Israeli
favorites for Rosh Hashanah. The
lima beans are sauteed in peanut
)il and baked with a honey glaze
The fish is marinated in a mix-
ture of onion, peanut oil. raisins,
almonds, white wine and vinegar
Enjoy Rosh Hashanah the Israeli way with
Sweet Baby Lima Beans and Sole in Wine
Marinade. Both recipes use Planters Peanut
Oil a favorite among Jewish cooks.
Aviation Body Raps Interception
Continued from Page 1
general assembly was urged to
"make provision* on its delibera-
tions tor acts 00 unlawful inter-
ference by states."
AN 1CAO spokesman explained
that until recently all acts against
civil aviation were committed by
individuals. (In Jerusalem, offi
cial sources rejected on Aug. 21
the ICAO council condemnation
and termed the resolution one-
sided and unjust. Israel's inter-
ception of the Lebanese aircraft
was an act of self-defense, official
sources stressed. They added that
international community does not
react efficiently to the terror
against civil aviation and, there-
fore, Israel has no choice but to
defend itself.)
Israeli Consul General David
Ephrati in Montreal representing
Israel as an observer at the meet-
ing, said that the resolution
adopted by the council "could
have been expected as an auto-
matic sequence to the Arab coun-
tries' request" He told the Jew-
ish Telegraphic Agency that the
action was par for the course.
"Whenever Arab countries
have a request to the ICAO, ana
other international agencies, that
request goes through automatical-
ly."
Ephrati asserted that "as long
as ICAO and other international
agencies, as well as individual
states, will not act effectively
against Arab terrorism, Israel will
be obliged, as a last resort, to
take measures of self-defense."
MOIFID ABOl CHACBA. rep-
resentative of Lebanon at the
ICAO meeting, told a press con-
ference that his country' was "hap-
py with the unanimous vote" and
termed the resolution "a good
compromise as there were no
sanctions involved now."
However, he added, '"we can-
not predict what is going to hap-
pen in Rome, but we hope that
we may get more. efficient meas-
ures against Israel. Lebanon was
from the beginning, against sanc-
tions against Israel, but with ac-
tions happening here and there
Lebanon may yet change its posi-
tion." Abouchacra did not elabo-
rate on what he meant by actions
here and there.
15 minutes.
Carefully transfer fish to shal-
low oassrole dish. Spoon on re-
maining contents of skillet. Cover
tightly and refrigerate several
hours or overnight. Makes four
servings.
^ K- V
Your luscious chopped liver has
probably been a big family request
tern, as it is in so many Jewish
homes Now it assumes even new
importance on the menu, with -s
Both recipes use Planter's Pea- meat available these days.
nut Oil which is a favorite amon* ^ ^ ped foj> rich ^^ f
protein at reasonable cost still re-
mains paramount. So more than
ever, chopped livers from \our
holiday fowl are a "must" to start
off a festive meal.
Bar Olympics from Russia?
Continued from Page 1
of the U.S. Committee Sports for
Israel, said they voted unanimous-
ly on Aug. 21 to write strong let-
ters denouncing the incidents in
Moscow to the International Olym-
pic Committee, the Federation of
International Basketball Associa-
tions and the U.S. Basketball Fed-
eration.
Al Duer, executive director of
take such action as is necessary had read with "distress" and "hor-
to assure that all nations in the I ror" reports of the hostile treat-
university world games are treated 1 raent given the Israeli sportsmen
with dignity and respect."
ISRAELI ATHLETES have been
targets of abuse at three basket-
ball games they played in Moscow
and in other sports events. Rus-
sian soldiers who packed the arena
at the basketball game on Aug. 21
between Israel and Puerto Rico
in Moscow. "The pogroms under
the czars and under Stalin are
well known and today's events are
but a continuation of its (Russia's)
prior history," Koch wrote.
Jewish cooks. They prefer peanut
oil for all cooking tasks because it
is flavorless and does not impart
iny taste of its own to cooked
foods.
SWEET BABY LIMA BEANS
1 pkg. (Mb.) dried baby lima
beans
. cup Planter's Peanut Oil
1 cup chopped onion
\ cup honey
2 tsp salt
Soak beans several hours or over-
night. Cover with water and cook
over low heat until tender, about
one hour. Drain.
Saute onion in Planter's Peanut
Oil until tender. Stir in honey and
salt. Mix into lima beans. Turn
mixture into a two-quart casserole.
Cover; bake at 350 F. until beans
are glazed, about one hour. Makes
12 servings.
SOLE IN WTNE MARINADE
2 cups sliced onion
% cup Planter's Peanut Oil
K cup dark seedlesa raisins
2 tbs. Planter's Southern Belle
Slivered Almonds
1 tsp. salt
>4 tsp. pepper
This year try this especially
tasty recipe that uses Planter's Oil
instead of chicken schmalz. so the
true taste will come through.
Planter's, you see, is the lightest
and most delicate of today's veg-
etable oils. It's polyunsaturated,
another plus. And what's more,
Planter's is kosher and parve.
PLANTER'S YUMMY YOMTOV
(HOPPED LIVERS
1 lb chicken livers, broiled in
Planter's Oil
>i cup Planter's Oil in addition
M cup diced onion
1 hard-cooked egg
1 tsp. salt
>, tsp. pepper
Heat Planter's Oil in heavy skil-
let; add diced onioa and saute uo-
| til transparent, for about five min-
utes. .Allow to cool ia skillet
Grind or chop together chicken
{ livers, egg, aad entire contents of
j the skillet. Stir'in salt and pepper.
Chill till ready to serve with
crackers aa ban d'eeuvres. or ia
individual leuoe cups as a first
course.
Dayan Satisfied With Labor
Partv on Territories Issue
TEL AVIV(JTA) Defense Minister Moshe Dayan said here
that he was satisfied with the recommendations of the Labor Party
ministers on policy toward the administered Arab territories but
warned the Party that it must go into this faH's national elections
with "a clear cut program on such crucial issues"
Gen. Dayan, addressing former __
members of the Labor Party's Rafi *J N"losophy
wing, said that conditions now pre- Lf Petition of Palestine. Even when
sent Israel for the first time with th* P**' Commission suggested par-
Moscow to fully investigate the
actions taken in Moscow, and to
rested.
Koch said in his letter that he
"Therefore I would be shocked
if the Soviet Union were successful
. in its attempts to obtain host coun-,
the National Association of Inter-1 hout*d1 Zltyd t the Israeli play-1 ^ ^^ for ,he 1980 Olympic, j the opportunity "to shape the coun- tition. it was BeivGunoa who said t
collegiate Athletics, said that he f"*1 W* uIsrael Games." The Congressman told try as we would like it. Today we J1" onl* ** ,nd *****
would recommend to the UJ. ** by ,ewf* "f*** JTA that it was evident that Soviet deciding on our future borders "* to chlVe the true EreU
College Sports Council which is I 2"g WMf'/^ *" authorities were going out of their of our own volition, he said. \lm*1
responsible for the U.S. team in ? game a"d three *"* way to be courteous to all of the' CFH _.VAV ..,,.,. THEREFORF t>.v.n said "Wi
teams oartieinatine in the en I 1m> GEN' dayan had told the same THERM ORE, Dayan said, we
o!mDi eS tL IsraeH ,rame th* Mun bord*"
tariSn^OTlEorlK rf'W^>tl*lt^Cl^KSb settling and without
the OlyZc ComSee j ^Jor Party if he was not Arab labor" He said there were
1 satisfied with its platform on the sufficient candidates for settling.
COHEN SAID the U.S. Commit-' territories. 'Dayan called the Egyptian border
tee Sports For Israel intended "to the most important one.
follow through and exert all pos- H* *?!! ? e P'ICieS recom"
sible pressure" to keep the 1980 mended V ,he Party's ministerial He referred to the wide, almost
Olvmnici nut nf R..i. hu nn*A forum stlU had to ** 8cted on bv em*y region between Raffah and
Olympics out of Russia. He noted lhe Labor Alignment Executlve. b, a^ in ,,1^, Sinai. known
that many individual members of He said he hoped that when Pre as Pithat Raffah. as one that will
the Committee are members of in mier Golds Meir brings them be have to be populated by a concen-
Kissinger First Jew Named
As Secretary of State
Continued from Page 1
die East policy inasmuch as that
- .. ,. ,. I policy was largely determined by
make contributions to world the White House where ^ ^
peace" and continue the relation-
ship "of mutual friendship and
respect" between the United States
and Israel.
THERE WAS no other official
reaction here to President Nixon's
announcement that he has nomi-
nated Dr. Kissinger to succeed
singer has served since 1969 as! dividual U.S. Olympic committees
Nixon's assistant on national se-
curity affairs.
There was no offficial reaction
to the Kissinger nomination from
any of the Arab states. But reports
on Aug. 23 hinted at uneasiness in
some Arab capitals over the fact
Cohen is a member of the U.S.
School children in gym clothes.
Basketball Olympic Committee.
and American sports figures dem
fore that body, "there will be no trated Jewish settlement program,
changes introduced. (The Arabs now living there will
(>. rw ,..v, l 1 have to be moved "in an honorable
increasingly haw* h Yh" mann" nd *ith compensation."
increasingly nawnish stance on the rwan *iH
question of the territories, claimed ,
in his remarks that Israel from its | "This must be faced and we have
onstrated in front of the Soviet UN I r^.1 days in,ended ,0 have the to tell it to the electorate. We can
... territories t now occupies not cheat the voter." he said
Secretary of State William P. Rog I that Dr. Kissinger is Jewish. (A, Mission here on Aug. 23 to protest and accepted the orineinle nf Lr
- report in the Los Angeles times; ,h, ineiHeu i u----tk a^. ._ T """T of ^ i Referring to the UN condemna-
ers who is retiring next month to
return to private law practice.
on
body
But official sources indicated that | recent weeks due to threats against
that they did not expect any sub- j him, some of them from Arab ter-
stantial changes in American Mid-1 rorist groups.)
>rx in me uos Angeles times the incidents in Moscow The dem ;.;.. ~-t nriernnsj 10 me un cwuu..
Aug. 23 said that Kissinger's CaSIT- '" *" '" "P"1^ Dur- tion of Israel for its Aug. 10 inter-
Y guard has been doubled in JT "" WM 5Pnsorea h? the ing Israels 1948 war for independ -'ception of a Lebanese airliner.
B'nai B'rith Metropolitan Council ence, "we tried to capture Jenin '^y*" ** he knew of no way to
and the Greater New York Con-; Gaza. Hebron and Bethlehem but"
ference on Soviet Jewry. |ftiled.. r^,,, ^
fight the terrorists without violat
ing "what is termed international
Uw."


September 7. 1973
+Jei*< Pnrkftor of North Breward
Page 7
Industry Debunks Oil Crisis Teitelbaum Guest Speaker At
rrtf YORK (JTA) American industrial and business sources have begun to challenge the
tt being propagated by some U.S. oil companies t hat the country faces a seriuu.- energy crisis because
Tthe Arab Israeli dispute.
Thc .laims by the Standard Oil Co. of California that the oil producing Arab countries will cur-
., oro,i!iction or embargo sales to the U.S. because of America's pro-Israel policies in the Middle
W1 L were vigorously refuted in an editorial in the Wall Street Journal on Aug. 21.
^ in recent pu,)Iic statements, John K. McKinley. president of Texaco Inc.. attributed the oil short-
. |arge measure to technological lags rather than politics.
'And chart* F
'i
Pompano Lodge's 1st Meeting
Luce, chairman
,L |.ard of the Consolidated
! Oi l,lr _4_oo/t that Am*>rir:i
CO
tu- wore
jurces
hosta^'
stressed that America
than ample alternative
of energy and need not
requirements become
. to Middle East polio. -
, of possible shortage.
,," v-,t, bitterness over L.S. sup
" Israel was made in a re-
l^:,-,,ln Otto N. Miller, chair-
*" 0, Uie board of SOCAL to its
I 5,," .-mplovcs and 200.000 stock
Elders urging the U.S. to abo*
| |reater understanding of Arab
deration*
THI MOBII. Oil Co. stated a
. nt of view in an adver
published in the New
fork I :"es-
rv-,. Wall Street Journal de-
clare',! however that there M
... .t.ince to those arguments
mietoric about Israel in fact oft-
tBVem* to be a -figleaf: M one
Mld,i Eaatert bureaucrat puts tt,
for ore pressing economic objec-
,- he Journal said The edi-
tonal n.ted that Saudi Arabia'*
reluctance to increase oil produc-
tion Hems from the problem of
absorbing oil reveWM in its near
f, lal economy.
It pointed out that Libya "re-
Ctntl) put production limits on
Standard Oil of California despite
Blifornia Standard's pro-Arab lob-
bying, .investing that the real Ur-
geto of the campaign are the oil
companies that have not yet airreed
to ubya'l economic demands.'
The editorial continued: "As an
Imm-diate source of an oil crisis,
the Arab-Israeli conflict ranks
somewhat below Kuidish national
Ism the Iraq-Kuwait confrontation
the Iraq-Iranian dispute over
the Shatt al Arab waterway, the
Saudi tension with Abu Dhabi over
the Buraimi Oasis and the ethnic
rebellion in the Dhofar province
of Oman."
NOTING THAT the Arabs are
"tou-jh customers" as "almost any-
body else who sits on oil." the edi
tor;al added that the idea that to
crush Israel they would ignore their
economic interests, or would turn
ehantable if Israel were sacrificed.
strikes us as a view tinged with
the romanticism which has so fog-
ged the Western view of the Mid
die East."
Luce, of Con Edison, reiterating
remarks he made at the 28th an-
nual meeting of the New York
Chapter of the American Jewish
Committee where he was recipient
of the Stanley Isaacs Human Beta
tions Award, observed that the US
is "as rich in coal as the Middle
East is in oil."
He added: 'Maybe we have to
bnn* coal back and use it to dis-
place a lot of the oil that we burn
We have to go after our oil and
gas reserves that aren't being
tapped. Our country has to
increase its own use of nuclear
power. Beyond this, of course,
is the overpowering need of our
nation to become as independent
as possible of oil imported from
the Middle East and other areas."
Texaco's president McKinley. in
statement to the Air and Water
Subcommittee of the Senate Pub-
lic Works Committee, said:
"WHILE THE basic reasons for
the 1973 shortages of petroleum
products are both complex and con-
troversial, there is little argument
among those who have followed the
matter closely that a very major
factor is a lack of adequate refin-
ing capacity within the United
States coupled with an inadequate
eupply of the correct kind of crude
oiL"
Sen. Hubert H. Humphrey
(Dem.-Minn.) in a speech in Den-
ver oa Aug. 21 observed that the
basic ingredients of the energy
crisis."
JOHN BCAU, U.S. Ambassador
to the United Nations, said on a
television interview on Aug. 22
that the oil issue will not deter-
mine U.S. policy in the Middle
U.S. has a legitimate interest in a
peaceful Middle Kast and needs
MS) aecen to the region's large
oil reserves
"Hut the way to guarantee a de-
pendable oil supply is not to relin
quish our support of Israel," he
The former Vice President
addressing lb* Denser Friends o(
Ye-hiva University, said that "Is
rael has nothing to do with the
current or future shortage of fuel
oil and gasoline Rather, wasteful
practices, bad planning, lack "f re-
fining capacity, corporate COlhl
km, insufficient mineral explora-
tion, lack-lifter research into en-
ergy alternatives arc some of the this part of the world.
Arthur Teitelbaum, Florida di-
rector of the Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith. will be the
guest speaker at the opening meet-
ing of the newly-formed Pompano
Lodge 2941 Thursday. Sept. 20. at
8 p.m. in the social room of Cy-
press Community Hospital. 600
SW 3rd St. (Race Track Road).
The lodee, which was granted a
provisional charter at the District
Grand Lodge No. 5 convention
this summer, has selected its slate
of officers, including Jay Roth-
house, president; Joseph Fink. Er
iwifl Geiber and Sherman Koenig.
East Replying to questions on the yj presidents; Sol Leiner. finan
NBC Today'' show. Stall said:
' While the energy crisis has to
be taken into jeeount, it is my
view that oil. or the absence of
oi! from the Middle East specific-
ally for the United States, will
not be the determining factor in
what the United States does or
says in determining its policy in
cial secretary: Fred Liederman.
treasurer: Dr. Samuel Levy, re-
cording secretary: Harry Mendel,
coiresponding secretary; Arthur
Weinberger, chaplain, and Fred
Lampke. warden.
The organizing committee, in
formation, includes a number of
local leaders in addition to the
names listed on the officers'
roster. Ainady serving on this
committee are Benjamin Acker-
man. William Baker. Reginald A.
Barnett. Herman Becker. Leon M.
Bing, Bernard Black. George Blum-
onthal, Harry D. Brenner. Philip
'Jricker. Raymond H. Dix, Fred
S. Easton. Leo W. Feldman. Louis
G. Feldman and Charles Green-
berger.
Also Dr. Edgar H. J. Hift. Na-
than Hoffman, Clarence Housman,
Herman Kaplan. Harry Kessler,
Morris Lampke. Sidney Polisner,
Harry A. Rioff. Abe Robinson,
Joseph Rubin. Morris Schleikorn,
Dr. Alvin Schlessinger. Henry
Schneider, Samuel S. Segal. Jacob
Shactman. Enrique Singer. Dr.
Adam Slaw. Ernest R. Sloan. Isa-
dore Soba. Ernest Schnen. Harry
Spodak. David Stahl. William
Weiner. Louis Weinstein, Nat Win-
okur. Yoan Zaifer and Irving Zeff.
Holland America's s.s.Volendam and s.s.Veendam present:
8
temptations to
a Mediterranean
cruise

1. You'll sail either the Volendam or
Veendam. They were the Brasil and
Argentina, two of the most luxurious ships
that ever graced any sea, now made even
more so.
2. You'll stroll a brand new multi-million
dollar Promenade Deck, with new pool.
shops, bistros and lounges.
3. You'll dine in the unique poolside Lido
Restaurant.
4. Staterooms are not only supremely
pacious. 90% face the sea.
o. Each ship is a full 22.000 tons, yet the
capacity is 550. hundreds fewer than ships
of comparable size.
6. You'll have the nicest crew in cruising
at your beck and call, and no gratuities
required.
7. Yet for all their qualities, the ships are
priced at less than you'd expect.
8. The Mediterranean: at least twenty ports
on every cruise, many exclusive to Holland
America. Such great meccas as Morocco,
Monte Carlo; ancient islands like Delos;
discovery ports like Costa Blanca. La
Coruna.
Western European August 10. s.s. Veendam from
New York 35 d3ys. 20 ports including Madeira.
Casablanca. Gibraltar, Syracuse. Naples. Lisbon.
Le H3vre. Torquay. From S1680 to $5680
Western Mediterranean August 31. s.s. Volendam
from New York. 35 days. 23 ports including Cadiz.
Malta. Genoa. Cannes. Monte Carlo. Barcelona.
Casablanca. From $1610 to $5450.
Holland America Cruites. Suite i35. Internationjl BWo........
2455 E. SunriM !<.. ft. leuderdele. Ha, 33304
: TeleoWe 305 5A5 5516 M.*mi Phone 945-4454
'. Please msn me vout free-full color loiders
I on the cruises I've listed below.
Name__
Address -
City------
,State.
Want a call' Phone.
Travel Agent----------
Fal. Mediterranean October 6 s.s Volendam from
New York. From Port Everglades 10/8. 4 I days.
20 oorts including Casablanca. Minorca Cannes.
2MoSSc.r.o. Delos. MytonojJjumW. Rhodes.
Tunisia. Lisbon. From $1980 to $6850.
We're Dutch and we want everything to be perfect.
Rates per person, based on double occupancy and
subject to availability. The s.s. Veendam and
s.s. Volendam are registered in the Netherlands
Antilles. See your travel agent, or clip the coupon.
America
CELEBRATING A CENTURY OF LUXURV SERVICE


Page 8
+Je*i$t HcrkMan
of North Broward
Friday, September 7, 1973
FtidaY'
IE0 MINMJN
Psycl
liatric Profiles
Of Candidates?
Continued from Pace 4-
amination of candidates for pub-
lic office?
Dr. Thomas P. Szasz. professor
f psychiatry at the State Uni-
versity of New York in Syracuse,
thinks not.
In an article written for the
New York Times News Service,
Dr. Szasz argues that the psychi-
atric testing of politicians would
merely bring about "the creation
of a new Platonic state in which
psychiatrists and neurosurgeons
advise and assist the philosopher-
king."

IN FACT, Dr. Szasz takes Dr.
Hutschnecker to task for Hut-
schnecker's impossible goal: the
application of psychodynamic
principles "other than purely po-
litical to secure tnat our best and
brightest leaders are our men-
tally and morally healthiest and
soundest."
This would mean the establish-
ment of a psychiatric elite to
sanctify a political elite in
essence, a fascist dictatorship
with all the fraudulent trappings
of a broad democratic support.
Dr. Szasz has long been a
sworn enemy of psychiatry as >
partner to politics and a per-
verter of human rights.
"In Russia," he declares, "dis-
sidents now go to mental hos-
pitals instead of to Siberia, and
the free world' howls in protest"
But, argues Szasz. the "free
world," particularly the United
States, is not free at all. In fact,
it is one of the worst offenders
in the area of psychiatric "evi-
dence" to incarcerate "offend-
ers."
'"As if," he declares angrily,
"compulsory psychiatry' were not
more widely-practiced in the U.S.
than in the USSR. The ghastly
history of psychiatry has been
well-concealed from the general
(American) public, but it can
hardly be kept in the closet for-
ever."

I INTERVIEWED Dr Szasz
back in July. 196t, in an effort
to develop some insight into these
and similar views offered in his
'"Law. Liberty and Psychiatry,**
"The Myth of Mental Illness" and
"'Psychiatric Justice."
Dr. Szasz said then, and his
New York Times article indi-
cates that he has not changed
his mind, that the American con-
cept of mental health has been
distorted to accommodate pre-de
termined sociological attitudes.
For example, what we did to this meeting. It will be purely a
pre-emancipation Blacks was to social evening to enable members
Blvma Hadassah
Meeting Sept. 20
The newly organized Blyma Ha-
dassah Group (Mrs. Norton Sell
ner. president) will launch its 1973-
74 season with an evening meeting
at the Margate Jewish Center. 6101
\'W 9th St.. Thursday. Sept. 20.
at 8 p.m. Husbands and guests are
cordially invited.
A short skit, featuring Hadas-
sah's continuing role in the life
of a woman in any walk of life,
will highlight the evening's meet-
ing according to Mrs. Charlotte
Rosenzweig, program chairman.
regard them as sub-human. Hav
ing removed them from our sys
tern of human values and the
need to judge them as men, we
no longer felt the need for hu-
man judgment in relating to
them.
We could be as criminal in our
violation of their rights as we
wished; since they were "sub
human." we could assure our-
selves that they had no eights.
and that we were violating noth-
ing.

THAT, Dr. Szasz told me. was
the very same rationale behind
the Nuremberg Laws.
"When the Nazis Jammed Jews
into cattle cars for transport to
extermination centers, they were
told that they were merely going
to a nicer camp. And when Jews
lined up for the gas chambers,
they were assured it was for a
shower."
Why not? In Nazi eyes, Jews
after all WERE cattle; the law.
backed up by perverted medical
practitioners, assured them this
was so.
The same policy obtains in the
Soviet Union, where state policy
is legally and medically pure. If
you question it, by definition you
are insane.
In the end. then, as Dr. Szasz
sees it. what is to prevent psychi-
atrists from practicing law in the
name of those who would de-
stroy the law?
This is why he opposes the
notion of enforced psychiatric
work-ups for public officials. In
his view, our psychiatric excesses
are bad enough now. To add work
ups of public officials to these
excesses would make it all in-
tolerable.
to greet old friends and meet new
ones. Refreshments will be served
Choi diopter Of Hadossah
Launches 1973-74 Season
Chai Chapter of Hadassah. whose
members are residents of the area
from North Broward to South Palm
Beach, held a coffee-social at the
home of Mrs. William Baxter, pres
No business will be conducted at j City of Sunrise Mayor John Lomelo welcomes new strength
to the area. With him are Rabbi Philip Labourite, new spir.
itual leader of Temple Beth Israel; Max Cohn, sales mana-
ger, and Save Ccoperman, project manager of Water
Bridge the new Levitt and Sons of Florida condominium com-
munity located at 5909 W. Sunrise Blvd., Sunrise.___________
Fridovich Among Top leaders
On Prime Minister's Mission
NEW YORK Over 250 leaders While in Israel, mission mem-
dent, recently to make plans for representjng the American Jewish bers met with Jewish Agency
Psychiatric work-ups may pro-
tect the American people from
some future Watergate. But they
may also lead them into the
hands of a future American
Hitler.
But Arnold Legh's fascinating
insights into President Nixon's
emotional problems suggest other-
wise. For that, next week .
the upcoming year. New and pros
pective members were special
guests.
Board meetings will be held at
the Southern Federal Bank. 225
N. Federal Highway. Pompano
Beach, the second Thursday of
each month beginning Sept. 13
The first regular meeting of the
new season will be held in Tem-
ple Sholom's Education Building
Thursday. Sept. 20, at 1 p.m.
Rabbi Shoulson Commended
For New Embalming Laws
Rabbi Solomon Shoulson. of
Riverside Memorial Chapels i n
New York City, has received of-
ficial commendation from Israel
Chief Rabbi Shlomo Goren for his
part in determining new laws gov-
erning the embalming of deceased
persons to be buried in Israel.
Also commending Rabbi Shoul-
son was Michael Shashar, Consul
it Israel in New York City, who ; lems which must be met through
said. "I would like to take this op-1 ^e efforts of our 1974 nationwide
portunity to thank you for being | campaign."
instrumental in this matter, so
that from now on. burials in Israel
}( deceased Jews in America can
be performed entirely according
to our Jewish law."
communitv participated in a three Treasurer Leon Dulzin who has
day. special UJA "Prime Minister's assumed the position of acting
Mission" to Israel last week, ac chairman of the Jewish Agency,
cording to Paul Zuckerman. I'nited following the untimely death of
Jewish Appeal general chairman, former chairman Ixwis A. Pincus.
The North Broward Jewish com Highlights of the mission itin-
munity was represented by Martin erary included a private dinner
Fridovich. past president of the meeting with Prime Minister Golda
Jewish Federation and United Jew-
ish Appeal National Committee
member.
"The purpose of the visit was to
allow the top leadership of the
American Jewish community to ob
tain first-hand information and sac
for themselves the urgent needs of
the people of Israel, especially U
they relate to the absorption of
large numbers of new immigrant-,
from the Soviet Union," Mr. Zuck
erman stated.
'The end result," he added, "is
expected to be a complete and in
depth understanding of the pres
ent and immediate future prob-
Meir. the greeting of arriving So-
viet immigrants at Lod Airport, a
visit to an absorption center, and
a reception at the home of De-
fense Minister Moshe Dayan.
By attending intensive fact-find-
ing sessions with such key officials
as Israeli Finance Minister Pinhas
Sapir and Joint Distribution Com-
mittee chairman Edward Ginsberg,
participants in the Prime Minis-
ter's Mission studied major mat-
ters of UJA concern, in prepara-
tion for the planning and execu-
tion of the 1974 fundraising efforts
on behalf of UJA-supported pro-
grams for the absorption of new
immigrants into Israeli society.
Reds Understand Crude
Reality, Says Art Curator
WASHINGTON (JTA) Dr.
Leonid Tarrasuk. a former arms
curator at the Hermitage Museum
in Leningrad, urged on Aug. 22
that the U.S. Congress enact the .
Jackson Amendment into law "as'u oW***"* *> Jackson Amend-
the only reliable" means to help ment and favors Sweater U.S. So-
viet Union recognizes is
reality."
"crude
Asked for his opinion of Sen.
J. W. Fulbright (Dem.-Ark), who
Sisterhood Of Margate To
Hold 1st Meeting Tuesday
The Sisterhood of Margate Jew
ish Center will hold its first meet
ing of the season Tuesday at 12:30 at its headquarters
p.m. in the Margate Jewish Cen- South Bayshore Dr
ter, 6101 NW 9th St.
Kilkenny Named As Sales Manager
John L Kilkenny has been Eden Roc Hotels. Miami Beach,
named sales manager for Con- and tht, Dutcn Inn in Lake Buena
tinental Services Corporation, de- y-jsta Fla
velopers and operators ot Sheraton
Inns in Florida, Newark and Chat- Mr. Schlakman also announced
tanooga. according to an announce- the appointment of Sue Matthews
ment made by Charles Schlakman. to the position of sales representa-
and has assumed his new duties live for the firm.
office. 2951 ... .. ,
Miss Matthews, who has been
associated with the company for
During the past twelve years the past two years, was previously
Mr. Kilkenny was associated with associated with the Buck Hills
A coffee hour social to renew
old acquaintances and make new the Shoremede. Fontainebleau and Golf Club in the Poronos.
friends will precede the meet-
ing, and there will also be a "get-
ting-to-know you get together for
all members to meet the officers
and board of directors.
Ahavah Members Answer
Members of the Ahavah Chap-
ter of B'nai B'rith were among
those answering telephones in Mi-
ami for the Jerry Lewis Muscular
Dystrophy Telethon held on Labor
Day.
not only the Jewish people but ail
peoples in the Soviet Union.
viet relations. Dr. Tarrasuk at first
groped for a word. Jerry Goodman
executive director of the National
He also strongly endorsed the Conference on Soviet Jewry, sug-
Atatement made on Aug. 21 in Mos-1 gested "naive," and Tarrasuk ac-
oow by the dissident Soviet physi- j cepted it and smilingly said "I was
cist. Andrei D. Sakharov, that going to say something more hor-
Western detente with the Kremlin
on Soviet terms posed a serious
threat to the world.
ASKED IF the Jackson Amend-
ment would hurt the Jews. Dr.
rible.*
DR TARRASUK, who had lost'
his museum job after applying for
a visa to emigrate, arrived in Is-
rael with his family last month.
Tarassuk said it was "not true." He and his wife. Nina, are in the
He said everyone he knew in the
Soviet Union supported the Jack-
son Amendment which would deny
U.S. trade benefits to the Soviet
Union until the USSR relaxes re-
strictions on emigration.
He said the only thing the So-
U.S. under the sponsorship of the
NCSJ. He was scheduled to meet
with New York Mayor John V.
Lindsay on Aug. 24 and visit Phila-
delphia, Baltimore and other cities.
He arrived here from Los Angeles.
DristaifTablets can
reOeve more virus cold
symptoms than
aspirin, the leafing seltzer
any time capsule you unbujL
PONT LET V00R MAIL END
UP IN THE DEAD LETTER
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<<>


Friday
ll
September 7, 1973
Question
+JmisHkricfiari Of North Broward
Page 9
Box
vR\BBlS\MlFI. J.V ( I*"* *'
iihv do piou* P^P'6 s,t on the
air or l lP',st on low sto1
J^snaeogue on Tisha B'av?
n- flshs B* Jw arc consil1
V, be In I > r the destruction of the Tern- ]
b in JoMi>-l*m- since the date of!
B-ha B'av is the anniversary of
:. traj.- event. Since a mourner
the HOOT or on a low stool.
ppers on Tisha B'av

lime claim that this is a demon
to-nr. of the verse in the Booh
which describes
the Jewish people U
nsuit of the destruction of the
-. Elders of the Daugh
Sit ipon the Ground
Lamentation! 2:10).
rfci do -onie synagogues put
Nl all the lights and only leave
, candle burning on the eve of
Rjba B'av?
tv. ned in the code of
Tur i orach chayyim 5 9). The
hah Rabba) explains
Almighty Himself WU
when the Temple was
He || said to have dis-
I Lion with His nun
I -aying that when
: i> in mourning he
real torches. The Ai-
fore, feels inclined to
n and the sun and
|u,i il mseU in relative dark
that this hi done be |
r of Israel was dark '
the Temple was de-
ed The Kabbalista my that
irns on Tisha B'av is
t aged) felt by the A!
[ A.i- forced to destroy
Temple.
hv Is it forbidden to sit on
|ground after the afternoon
er on Tisha B'av?
I ;i has i double mean-
I hi!o on the one hand it is a
mourning over the tragedy
destruction of the Temple.
other hand, it is supposed
| the birthday of the Messiah
ople and restore the Temple
Larently. the character of the
| n with the afternoon
Even though the fast con-
until evening, some symbols
|e in the afternoon.
rewish tradition there are no
lust like the wedding
^ony. a happy occasion, re-
the groom to put ashes on
bad .md to break a glass, so
B'.i\. I day of mourn-
\ bright character in the
poon by having people refrain
: on the ground .my
Thus, there is no absolute
mourning, as much as there
ute day of joy. Ever)
ha- a silver lining Every
[horizon has some shadowy
S.S. Nieuw Amsterdam Rosh Hashona Cruise

ATTENTION CANTORS
od High Holiday, ani Yearly
Positions NOW Available
633-3284 er 665-1432 er write
to LITURGICAL A SECULAR
MUSICAL TALENT ASSOC.
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11 AM. II.M e M.
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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
1285 are now in effect through
December 7 for the 10-day cruise
program of Holland America's
S.S. Nieuw Amsterdam sailing
from Port Everglades, Florida,
according to the company.
The rates, which start at $289,
rangt upward to S895 for outside
deluxe cabins. These prices in-
clude air conditioned shipboard
accommodations, all meals, en-
tertainment and other extras. Hol-
land America's unique policy of
' no gratuities required" also ap-
plies to all of these cruises.
Each of the N'ieuw Amster-
dam's ll remaining cruises for
this season are identical in that
they all visit the same ports ol
call. These include Willemstad.
Curacao: La Guaira 'for Caracas),
Venezuela; St George's, Grenada;
Bees* [errs and Pointe-a-Pitre on
Guadeloupe: and Charlotte Ama-
in'. St. Thomas. Departure dates
for the cruises are June 29: July
2.7; August 6 and 17: October 5.
15 and 26: November 5, 16 and
26; and December 7
The exceptions to this series of
10-day cruises are three eight'
day ones which depart on July f
and 18 and September 26. These
will all call at the ports of Char-
lottv Amaiie. St. Thomas: Philips-
burg. St Maarten: and San Juan,
Puerto Rico. Rates on these
cruises start at S225 and range to
a maximum of S715.
Our September 26th cruise has
an afternoon sailing prior Lo ush-
ering in the Jewish New Year
(Roth Hashona) that evening. A
rabbi will he on board to con-
duct the High Holy Day services.
A cruise to the Caribbean today
(or anywhere else for that mat-
ter) means one of the last stands
of the old time art of pampering
that has long oeen forgotten on
land.
A typical da:- at sea begins with
breakfast in your cabin i if you
wish i followed by a leisurely
reading of the ship's dally pro-
gram showing the events sched-
uled for the day Next comes the
great responsibility of actually
having to decide what to do. And
the selection is enormous: toning
up with morning exercises, prac-
ticing golf shots under the watch-
ful eyes of a pro. playing tablb
tennis, taking a dip in the out-
door pool, sun bathing, shooting
trap oi learning the latest dance
steps in the morning so tha'. ..ou
can practice them at night in the
Ritz Carlton Cafe or the Stuy-
vesant Cafe.
On the Nieuw Amsterdam there
also is a fully equipped gym. an
indoor swimming pool. Turkish
baths and massage rooms. Chess
and bridge games flourish in the
lounges If you wish, you can im-
prove your bridge game by at-
tending lectures by a "Travel
with Goren" expert. Or you can
simplv 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 *unny
deck. Next more decisions -
whether to laze quietly and look
at the sea. or jump up for some
sports or another swimor may-
V a movie Then a deiicious tea,
followed by a lively chat on deck,
waiting for the swift sunset to
occur. Next, a long-drawn-out
bath followed by dressing up in
one's brightest clothes for din-
ner While there will be formal
evenings, such as the special Cap-
tain's Welcome Aboard Party and
the farewell gala, the stress is on
Informality,
Of course, one of the main at-
tractions of cru'.sing on the Nieuw
Amsterdam is the cuisine. When
the gong sounds for dinner, a
great event is in the making.
You'll be presented with course
after course of delectables from
one of the finest restaurants
afloat. All prepared by Holland
America's fine chefs who are
members of the Confrerie de la
Chaine des Rotisseurs. world-
famous ^astronomical association.
Following dinner tnere is a
show in the Grand Hall by Euro-
pean .nd American artists of
stage and television with lots of
laughts. spoofing and sophisticat-
ed doings and dancing till the late
hours. Finally, a midnight buffet
officially closes the evening. But
for the "night owls" who hate to
go tD bed. the Jungle Bar opens
up There is music and the party
gOH on. often until the wee hours
Of the morning. But before bed-
time don't forget that stroll
around the deck to breathe in
the pure air of the sea and watch
those blinking stars
Another rc-.son that passengers
find these 10 day cruises of the
Nieuw Amsterdam fascinating are
the ports of call. They enable you
to sample a little bit of Holland.
Spain. England. France and Den-
mark wi'hout traveling all the
way to Europe to do so
For example, the first stop
after leaving Port Everglades is
Curacao where the Nieuw Am-
sterdam docks at Willemstad. the
capital, which is divided into two
parts by Santa Anna Bay. In the
city's Punda section, you'll find
government buildings and banks
as well as throngs of shoppers
Strolling the wide malls, pausing
at international shops, or sipping
drinks in palm-lined sidewalk
cafes. In the other section of
town, called Otrabanda, are more
shops. All of Willemstad is made
more interesting and colorful by
its tall, authentic 17th century-
pastel colored buildings as well as
the Dutch-styled houses, clean in
their little green gardens.
At the city's Floating Market
boats from "cnezuela, only 27
miles aw iv. tie up laden with
fruits and vegetables. Close by is
the Queen Emma pontoon bridge
which opens up to let ocean-going
ships pass through the middle of
town. Other interesting sights to
see are the Mikve Israel Syna-
gogue, the oldest one in the West-
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. This young and growing
city is separated intr two distinct
sectorsthe old area, with its
charming Spanish architecture,
and the new Caracas with enor-
mous supcrblocks, regular squad-
rons of cement buildings painted
in vivid colors, spread over the
hillsides.
The heart of the new Caracas
is the Centro Bolivarthe Rocke-
feller Center of Venezuelaan
imposing group of buildings cul-
minating ;n two 32-story towers.
And the city's shops are com-
parable to New York's Fifth Ave-
nue But Caracas is not all ultra-
modern. In the old section you
can visit Simon Bolivar's home
where this freedom fighter was
born and the National Pantheon,
his tomb Also not to be misse-i is
the fantastic cable-car ride up to
the mountain range surrounding
the city. You may find yourself
engulfed in the low clouds at the
top and the ride down is thrilling,
with a marvelous vu-w 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
terraces around its harbor, mak-
ing it one of the most picturesque
of the West Indian ports. A walk
along Wharf Street gives the vis-
itor a revealing glimpse of West
Indies trade as reflected by the
busy waterfront and you'll also
want to see Market Square. Build-
ings of interest include the
Anglican Church, York House and
the old Gregorian buildings on
the Carenage. Exploring the bat-
tlements of Fort George, Fort
Frederick and Old Fort gives one
an interesting look into the is-
land s historv.
Plan to visit Grand Anse Beach,
perhaps .he island's most notable
tourist attraction, which is among
the most spectacular beaches in
the Caribbean. It stretches for
two palm fringed miles and offers
safe swimming in a setting that
is almost dream-like.
Guadeloupe is next on the
Nieuw Amsterdam's itinerary
where the ship arrives at Basse-
Terre for a short call to enable
overland tour participants to get
off. This town is an interesting
study of the past, with beautiful
parks, historic buildings, a 17th
century church and a fort called
Richepance. Although known as
the "Emerald Isle of the Carib-
bean." Gusrleloupe 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 Soufriere. The eastern por-
tion, called Grande-Terro, is some-
what less rugged and is the site
of our second port of call, Pointe-
aPitre.
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, Museum,
and the St. Pierre and St. Paul
Church. Outside of the city.
Guadeloupe is girded by a shore-
line roadway which offers spec-
tacular seascapes. The region sur-
rounding Soufriere offers many
fine views complete with racing
mountain torrents, hot springs
and dense rain forests. Nearby
Trois Rivieres and its "Valley of
the Ancient Caribes" is a treasury
ot 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 you arrive in St. Thomas,
the island known as the shop-
ping paradise of the Western
Hemisphere." Leaving the pier in
Charlotte Amaiie, you can drive
to Bluebeard's 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 Scat, a lookout point
which gives you a lovely view of
Magens Bay and out across Sir
Francis Drake Channel to the
many American and British
Virgin Islands nearby.
Then it's on to Mountain Top
Hotel where you can sample 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
$100 of duty-free 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
r.nd new friends before returning
lo 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.


Pcge 10
>hM,stfhrH^r *******
Friday. September 7. 197*
; As. ,
MMleraer
Sees It
NEW YORK Some comments on the yeasty South Amer-
ican scene, where things happening in scattered countries cohere
into an important pattern:
1 The most volatile situation is in Chile, which may be
plunged soon into fraternal war. Chile is an example of how
the pursuit of a dream can run a country and economy into the
ground.
IT WAS one for the history books when the Chileans voted a
Communist-Socialist coalition into power. But the coalition is
torn between those 'especially the Left Socialists) who are in a
hurry to topple the economic and class structure which worked
tolerably in the pMt, and those who want to establish themselves
before they do. The end product is a hodgepodge economy which
rinding to a halt, and a polarized class system.
In the process the coalition has aroused a grand fear among
domestic enterprises like the trucking owners that they will
be taken over by the state That is the meaning of the truckers'
strike, which is political only in the sense that they want legisla-
tive assurance against being confiscated and nationalized. They
also have the militant support of most of the women.
THIS IS something undreamt of in the Marxist catechism
workers and owners using the strike weapon, legislative power
and women power, not for state ownership but asainst it. What
is also undreamt is the prospect of using the military in a medi-
ating role.
2 Bv contrast. Venezuela is the openest system. 1 had
talked with President Rafael Caldera just before he was elected
in 1967. and had another talk with him several weeks ago. He
was surer of himself and his ideas, more finely honed by the
experience of authority.
We talked of oil nationalism, of Fidel Castro's Cuba, of the
relation between Caracas and Havana and Washington, of his
idea of a "pluralistic" South America. I talked also with the two
major party candidates, one of whom will succeed him.
It was reassuring to be in an atmosphere where the military-
is not politicized and where power will be handed on peacefully.
IF THE candidate of his party should win. Caldera will be
the elder statesman of the new government But he is still too
young to retire behind the scenes. He belongs in an important
role with the hemispheric organizations of the Americas, or with
the growing number of leaders whom democratic Latin America
is destined to contribute to the United Nations.
3 The country which has experienced the greatest sudden
change is Uruguay. I saw the Costa-Gavras film. "State of Siege."
before my South American trip. It was a remarkable piece of
directing and acting.
But while it dealt sympathetically with the character of
Santore (Don Matrione. the American official whom the Tupam-
aros kidnapped and in the end killed). I didn't agree with some
critics who thought it was "objective In the crucial intTroca-
tion scenes, which give the picture its bite, the best lines go to
the Tupam.iro;. while the caricatures belong to the Uruguyan
police and officials.
UNTIL THE recent takeover, Urusuav was an open, ferment-
ing system, with a divided and lately fieurehead executive a
Babel of debate in parliament and press, a leftist trade union
confederation and a setup of 'welfarism" that had gone farther
than in any South American country and made it a state pay-
ments-and-pensions society.
The left mocked it for a sitting duck, and the right scorned
its talkincss. Now the military has moved in behind the single
executive power of President Juan Bordaberry. and the army
role may soon become even more open.
In Montevideo, what was once a bouncy, talkative capital
has become wary, and a curtain of silence has been drawn over it.
THE MOVING force was the younger army officers who
found the Tupamaro movement more breakable than they had
expected. A number of them picked up some of the fire from the
Tupamaros they interrogated, but turned it into a social zeal for
their own purposes.
They reached out to use the fire to "sanitize the society,"
as some have put it. We are witnessing the re.-u!t.
4 The role of the military in South America is an old one.
but what is happening now is that in many countries there is a
competition of ideologies inside the armies, among the officer
groups.
Peru Is. of course, an example of a left nationalist trend,
although not Socialist Brazil and Argentina were examples of a
technicrat, right-of-center direction. Yet it is remarkable to note
that the Brazilian military gave scope to the best economic brains
it could get. and has prosperity to show for it.
Whereas the Argentine military got boc^ed down and gave
way perhaps with reliefto a returning Juan Peron. who is
himself caught between the left and right camps within his
movement.
THE CONTINENT is watching this huh-stakes power game
of the colonels and generals, along with the attendant roles of
students, press, unions, business groups, churches. Unfortunately,
most people and papers 'n the United States are inattentive, even
slumbering, about the high and weichty drama that is being
played out in the Americas to the south. It is less a state of
siege than a game of foxes.
Hadassah Reports On Prograi^
For Handicapped Children
% .
DENVER (JTA) "The
first city in the world to under-
take full responsibility for every
handicapped child born within its
boundaries, is Jerusalem," Faye
L. Schenk, national Hadassah
Medical Organization chairman,
reported to 2,500 delegates from
50 states including Puerto Rico
attending Hadassah's 59th annual
convention here ending Wednes-
day.
This service of the Jerusalem
Child and Development Center is
a projection of the Department of
Pediatrics at the Hadassah-He-
brew University Center headed
by Prof. Alexander Russell.
THE CENTER. Mrs. Schenk
said, provides fully integrated
care for any child born handi-
capped anywhere in Jerusalem. |
or in whom a handicap emerges
any time after birth, and for
mothers and family of such af- j
flirted children. In his report to
Mrs. Schenk. Prof. Russell stated
that through the Center, the doc- i
tors will try to find out where <
the child's capacities lie. his in-
clinations and any trace of talent,
and then encourage him to de-
velop such potentialities to the
full.
In this way. not only the child,
but the entire family can be
saved from stagnation or even
catastrophe. A corollary to this
concept is that the load of this
overall responsibility for the
handicapped child and his family
should not impose additional
burdens, financial in the main,
upon the family itself. Society
should seek to share this burden
and to lighten it.
-ONE THING remains un-
changing and has remained un-
changed in Russia, although after
the overthrow of the Czarist re-
gime the Soviets vowed to make
far-sweeping changes: The abuse
of the Jews, the harassment, the
attempt to eliminate all traces of
Jewish culture and Jewish life
continue unabated."
THIS WAS a statement made
earlier to the convention by Mrs
Rose V.. Matzkin, national previ-
dent of Hadassah at a memorial
service at Babi Yar Park.
"Indeed." she said, "even as
we stand here. Israeli athletes at
the World University Games in
Moscow are being subjected to
the rudest and crudest manifesta-
tions of barbaric anti-Seniiti>:n
thinly disguised as anti Israel and
anti-Zionist propaganda."
Mrs. Matzkin led a delegation
of Denver notables and members
of the Hadassah National Board
gathered here prior to their na-
tional Convention, to the park
site in Denver which is a mem-
orial to the 100.000 peoplemost-
ly Jewskilled by the Nazis in
Kiev, the Soviet Ukrainian Repub
lie in 1941.
MRS. MATZKIN continued:
"Almost seven years ano I stood
on Babi Yar outside of Kiev in
Russia and together with a group
of colleagues, many of whom are
also present here today, we re-
cited the traditional "El Moley
Rachamim." watched by the hos-
tile eyes of a guide who loudly
proclaimed her membership in
the Communist Party and equally
loudly denied that Babi Yar held
anv special significance for Jews.
Had anyone told us then that
there would be in the Soviet
Union the resurgence of Jewish
faith. Jewish aspiration, and Jew-
ish determination that we have
witnessed in the last six years,
we would have found it impos-
sible to believe that such a mir-
acle could occur."
She concluded: "Our presence
here at this Babi Yar in the free
air of one of the 50 free states of
the United Statesis a symbol
that even though man's cruelty
and savagery often goes unchal-
lenged, that decency, humanity
and respect for courage remai|
unchanged."
IN ANOTHEk report. Hn b*i
Feldman. Hadassah's national
Youth Aliyah chairman, dniared.
taking a new direction,
that "Once more. Youth Ah\ah ia
With Hadassah's help, Youth
Aliyah is now going to bui'.d Day
Centers in Israel's two mo-! po$m
ulous citiesJerusalem and Tel
Aviv.
Furthermore." Mrs. Fel^ai
said, "we hope to keep the fa
Il.iHassah Youth Aliyah center
open evenings as well as days soB
that we can reach the pare::-., th
brothers and the sisters, and the
neighbors of the teen-ager- with
whom we work during th.
Labor Committee Ashs Nixon
To OK Minimum Wage Bill
The Miami area chairman ol the
Jewish Labor Committee has called
upon President Nixon to sun into
law the minimum wage bill adopted
by Congress recently.
Stephen J. Remsen described the
legislation as "absolutely essential
to the fight ayainst poverty in
America and to bringing minority
groups one step further into the
mainstream of Amencan life."
The bill calls for raising mini
mum wage levels for most work
ers to S2 an hour this year and
$2.20 a year later. Pointing out
that S220 an hour would only
bring the family of a full time em-
ployed worker to barely above the
government's official poverty lire.
Kemsen described the proposed in-
crease as "modest, particularly in
iight of the lifting of the freeze
on food price- _________
REMSEN also lauded tt |
extension of coverage to some set
en million workers not cu
covered by federal minimti.r. waj
.tatutes. "A very large Dun
the workers to whom th:- ittj
-ion applies domestics,
ment employees, farm wo:
are members of minority .: jpj.1
he pointed out.
"By bringing minimum wa|
protection to these work. 0:
government will be tal
significant step toward fu
,t> oft repeated commitmen:
>ure an equal opportunity I
>ur citizeiw
T:i>m who are concern.
heleir.q people overcome :\
p-.ndence on welfare." !
added, "ought to be e-:\c.
anxious to see that full-:.:.*
ployeJ workers earn er.
-u;>P'>-1 their taniMies."
'.Jill
0 fl
CONSERVATIVE
mob
cay seRvices
to be held at CAME LOT HALL
20S2 N W 49th Aw Laudhill Florid*
under the auspices of
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL
Tickets available at
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL
7100 W OakMnd Pirk Blvd Hours 9 AM to 5 PM
735-4040
------- TICKETS ARE ALSO AVAILABLE AT CAMELOT HALL"
Hourt: 10-12 and 1-3
We do
business the
right way.
High Holy Doy Services
TEMPLE SHOLOM
Rabbi Morris A. Skop Cantor Jacob J. Renzer
services to be held at
SEA GARDEN HOTEL
615 N. Ocean Blvd., Pompano Beach
ROSH HASHANAH
Wed. Sept. 26 7:30 p.m.
Thursday, Sept. 27-9 a.m.
Friday, Sept. 28 9 a.m.
YOM KIPPUR
Friday, Oct. 5-7 p.m.
KOLNIDRAY
Sat., Oct. 6-9 a.m.
@
17M Wtti Oat*** Part .<
** 7)1 DM
OAKLAND TOYOTA
ALL DAY
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Pompano Beach Phone 942-6410
RELIGIOUS SCHOOL REGISTRATION
Sept. 4th and 6th 10 to 12
Primary and Confirmation
FULLY QUALIFIED TEACHERS


Friday, September 7, 1973 VjewMnrMi Faae 11
Ca,/ &4L
]pcrt
I
Of Ninth Series
In Marcabiah Games
TEL AVIV
rlE NINTH Maccabiah Games
fianie was hardly extinguished
when pUns were underway for
Oie 10th Maccabiah slated four
vears hence. The World Mac
eabiah Union wants to keep the
momentum going. This year the
unK,n had a natural, the 25th
anniversary, going for them. For
the 10th set of games a little
BOH creativity will be required.
As usual, the Israeli press is
about the conduct of the
iu::i rinses. Some writers try to
the inferior performances
in .-omc sports events with the
conduct of fhe games.
Xhi< is unfair True, some of the
performances on the field and in
the swimming pool suffered ter-
nbl> in comparison to world and
Olympic performances. But let's
not forget the Maccabiah is for
,-.'. tea only, and when
m ran muster but five Jews
from Spain they are not going
my world records.
THL FACT remains some of
Mark Spitz1! records were wiped
out h\ a Swedish woman swim-
jjkt who won seven gold medals.
iy far than Spitz did here
in hi two appearances.
Wendy Paskin. an American
swimmer, walked away with a
f nine medal*, a new high
(or the Maccabiah Games.
After 3 beautiful, poiemirrt
opening ceremony the planning
committee fell down badly on
- sing activities. It's hard
to believe that the same arc hi-
lee!- could come up with such a
radical variance in contrast be-
tween the opening and the clos-
ing
Whereas the first day's marrh-
in plus field exercises and me-
moria] ceremony in behalf of the
fall-n Munich 11 tore at the heart
ItriBCS th closing was unimagin-
ative and bare of imagination
Even the final soccer game be-
tween Uruguay and Israel was
lack luster
It's. the Custom That Way Here
gOOKS ON ECONOMICS tell us that customs
duties, or tariff on imports, are intended to
serve one of two purposes: either to raise the
cost of imported merchandise so as to protect
domestrc production, or to serve as a source of
revenue for the government.
In Israel, it sometimes appears, the customs
duties are intended to serve a third purpose: to
discourage overseas assistance to philanthropic,
educational, or religious institutions in the coun-
try. There seems to be no other reason behind
the rulings of the customs authorities in dozens
of cases, of which we cite only a few examples:
A WARM-HEARTED New Yorker, visiting
the Mein school in the Katamon section of Jeru-
salem, was touched by the ragged appearance of
children from needy families. Upon her return
home she dispatched 10 packages of used but
good clothing for distribution among the children.
The school was unable to accept the packages
because of customs duties, and only after press
publicity brought public contributions to pay the
tax was the clothing released.
A group of Germans, anxious to extend help
to Israel hospitals as a small measure o' atone-
ment, collected some 20 tons of medicine and
medical equipment but could not make shipment
because of prohibitive customs duties by Israel.
When 44 members of the group came on a
lour of Israel they divided up among them about
16.000 marks worth of pharmaceuticals, "smug-
gled" them into Israel, and presented them to
the hospital in Nahariya.
A SHIPMENT of two teleprinters, con-
tributed to the Israel Center for the Blind for
training purposes, was released from customs only
when the center paid IL. 9,000 duty tax.
An American philanthropist, wanting to help
the Israel Nautical School, presented the institu-
tion with his private yacht. Customs duty im-
posed.
Children in England collected EL. 1,000 to
purchase and send to the Jerusalem Biblical Zoo
a gift of a baby elephant. The customs collector
demanded his due: 20 per cent.
Equipment to repair the Al Aksa Mosque
in Jerusalem was sent from Italy. It was held
up in the port of Haifa, pending payment of IL.
150.000 customs duty. In this instance, only the
intercession of the Prime Minister's office brought
about a waiver of the tax.
ISRAELI CHILDREN suffering from cystic-
fibrosis require expensive medicines which are
not produced in Israel. Thes- medicines are sub-
jected to such high customs duty that the des-
perate parents are forced to become criminal
smugglers to obtain the pills needed to keep
their children alive.
..........
rvooerl C^eam
Graduation Time and Watergate
OVERALL, however, one had
the games with a sens.'
'.-.'. faction. For once in thir
bit times young Jewish athletes
ere male cognizant of their Yid-
I ike it or not they had
to observe kuhrat and the Sab-
', with various onegs at their
dispoi
One pleasing note was that for
the first me in five sets of
no bod v complained of
I"non-Jewish ringers." AM of the
| nations abided strict-
Ily b\ | a:<1i athletes only"
voiding the embarrass
mem encountered in previous
|Maccahah Games on the "who is
11 Jew question.
PIRIMPS THE cutest or funni
nendation for one of
the performer- came from a rabbi,
who wrote. "He must be a fine
boj be fasted all day Yom Kip
pur "
In a complement of 200 Amer-
ican a'M tej dm .s bound to find
inttsual characters. The US.
who drew the mort com-
ment oi court* was Aaron Grand-
insor. the black basketball player
from Y-fhiva of Queens. A fine
little ball player Aaron surprised
Israelis with his fluent He-
brew and his frumkeit.
It is doubtful that any Amer-
ican team particioating in inter-
national com pet t ion ever Hi I
record to compare with the one
eemmled h% Coach Eugene Weiss'
'Ps in Greco-Roman grao-
Pling. favored bv most Euro-
peans TV I s won seven fold
""d two silver medals ""
QRADUATWN TIME this year coincided with sun-
set at the Watergate. And the commencement
speakers found their texts and came on with durable
truths that only the most obtuse and partisan
rejected.
A June orator could acknowledge his debt for
inspiration to Jeb Stuart Magruder who concluded
with sorrow, but with wisdom, that his old ethics
teacher. William Sloan Coffin, was correct when he
said that Jeb had flunked the Coffin course in eth-
ics. "I saw people that I was very close to breaking
the law without any regard for any other person'*
pattern of behavior or beliefs." young Mr. Magruder
told the Ervin committee.
ILLEGAL ACTS seemed justified to achieve
that which the ad men and the businessmen and
lawyers in and near the White House felt to be the
highest good of the hour the reelection of the
President "We had become inured to using some
activities that would help us in accomplishing what
we thoucht was a legitimate cause, so Jeb Magruder
explained.
And out on the campus of the nation, the seniors
laying good bye to the learning sheds were no longer
thinking of trashing and rebelling and raising that
particular kind of hell characteristic of the seniors of
the late 1960s If they needed something or some-
body to damn, they didn't damn Harvard and their
academic proctors; they damned Watergate and
those weird guardians of the White House who
taught us how to bug our enemies, how to break and
enter.
The new surveys of the college generation were
revealing that most protest movements have been
put on ice. that hard drug consumption is down, that
there is a dwindling demand to be co-partners wit*
administration and faculty in running the colleges.
IJTS NOT that the collegians have made a re-
turn trip to apathy: the interest is in getting the
school work done, digging in. finding a place in the
world, snatching off a chunk of the good life.
That's encouraging and disheartening in one
package. The change is better in that impulsive po-
litical activism that sometimes ended in violence
seems done with: but discouraging in that a prepond-
erance of self-interest squeezes out some of the
pursuit of peace and equality.
WHEN NOTRE Dame's Ted Hesburgh faced
graduates a few weeks ago. he appealed for an ac-
knowledgement of the interdependence of all man-
kind. "Unless the equality, the oneness, and the
common dignity of mankind pervades the vision (of
social justice)." he asserted, "the only future of
this planet is violence and destruction at an ever
increasing scale, a crescendo of man's inhumanity
to man."
s,
cwinorrr
;v
#). JL^iehmcm
A Selective Guide for the Kitchen
j^NE OF the enigmas of life is that people be-
UejN} thai the rjie of woman includes a place
at the stove tor the preparation of gourmet de-
lights. Prior to Escoffier and since then, the no-
ted and notable chefs of the world have been
men Despite this, the literary output on recipes
emanate from the pens of women. We. with the
aid of our "ashes chayil," will discuss two of the
latest outpourings
"What's Cooking in Israel." by Margalit Banai
(Thomas CroweU Co., $6 95>. is one of the in-
creasing numbers of Israeli cookbooks. This one
includes many pen ar.d ink illustrations by Hope
Meryman depicting an interesting variety of
scenes and people in Israel The book is organized
around chapters with such headings as. "The
Immigrant Influence." "Recipes and Hebrew-
Lessons.' "Street Foods." as well as traditional
subjects as "Fish Inevitably" and 'Desserts in
Israel." Each chapter has a chatty, narrative in-
troduction and is followed by tempting recipes
in an easily read format.

It is perhaps advisable to heed the advice
given in "Low Fat Coolsery," by Evelyn Stead
and Gloria K. Warren (Arco $1.45). after cook-
ing some of the recipes offered in the first book.
For those seriously concerned about reducing
fat intake, it would be difficult to find a more
useful book than "Low Fat Cookery." Regular
recipes together with the same recipe modified
for low fat intake are given. Every conceivable
food is listed with its fat content in grams. Food
products are listed by brand names and are simi-
larly described. The appendix contains sample
weekly menus. The two authors are wives of
physicians who have written an introduction to
their wives' book.
Jr$H Wm/oi
Orthodox Pupils
Grappling With I
New Identity Crisis
LJANY OF THE hundreds of
,TI Jewish children from non-ob-
servant homes who have been en-
rolled in growing numbers in re-
cent years in Orthodox-oriented
day schools experience a Jewish
identity crisis which is rarely
recognized, seldom discussed and
almost never fully faced or dealt
with." an Orthodox educator-psy-
chologist has reported.
The problem and procedures
for dealing with it were outlined
by Rabbi Chaim Halberstam. a
counselor on the stoff of Torah
Umesorah. the National Society
for Hebrew Day Schools. Rabbi
Halberstam. who has a therapy
practice in Brooklyn, described
the scope of the problem in a re-
cent issue of "The Jewish Par-
ent." the official publication of
the National Association of He-
brew Day School, PTA's, a Torah
I'mesorah affiliate. He amplified
his report in a telephone inter-
view with the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency.
CRISIS-PRODUCING conflict
for such children is likely to de-
velop from the fact that "the
underlying motivation and over-
riding goal" of the Hebrew day
school is to produce religiously
observant Jews. Rabbi Halber-
stam njted that there were varia-
tions in degree of ritual observ-
ance required in such schools but
that the dilemma of the non-
observant pupil in a scbool striv-
ing to imbue him with more
Jewish commitment than he had
previously known or currently ex-
periences at home can exist in
all such schools.
Many parents, themselves in-
different Jews, have been enroll-
ing their children in Hebrew day
schools for reasons largely unre-
lated to the intensely Jewish at-
mosphere and goals of such
schools, such as parental concern
over the deterioration of public
schools in their neighborhoods.
Such parents often develop
fears that their children, thus
enrolled, may develop Jewish
values which may threaten the
child's loyalties to them. Such
parents can and do react with
iN-coocealed resirtance er his hos-
tility to the child's school-fostered
Jewish commitment. Rabbi Hal-
berstam contended there were
ways to deal with that problem.
AS A result of such parental
decisions on their children's
school, the population ad Hebrew
day schools throughout the coun-
try includes children from fami-
lies of Conservative. Reform and
non-affiliated backgrounds, as
well as from mainly Orthodox
homes. Rabbi Halberstam noted.
The child from a non-observant
home, "in spite of the fact that
there are many children in the
school with similar background,
is faced with a socially awkward
and personally threatening situa-
tion. The standards aid mores
taught at home appear by com-
parison to those taught in school
to be lax and inadequate What
such a child gets in a Hebrew
day school is "an entirely new
wpv of life with different goals
and new purposes," af lifestyle
wmch max be as upsetting to him
as it may be to his parents.
Rabbi Halberstam told the JTA
he d'd not have statistics on the
number of such children among
the approximately 80,000 pupils
in the nation's Hebrew day
schools
However, Dr. Joseph Kaminet-
sky, Torah Umesorah's national
director, offered the JTA an es-
timate that of the approximately
54.000 pupils in Hebrew day
schools in the New York area,
between 30 and 40 per cent were
from non-observant homes,


12
Jmistntrk** ** Sgl
Fhday, September 7,18
punraN
UTAH IP
JM'S BACK-TO-SCHOOL
FASHION FINDS...
Mom. get them ready in the
smartest gear you can find!
JM puts together great looks for
guys and gals in kid-proof fabric*
that never need ironing! For the
guys: Levi's* classic blue cotton
denim jeans outfit. Jacket. 8-16,
8.68. Flare Jeans, 8-14. 7.00
For the gats: Suntogs"
coordinates of Trevira polyester.
Blue side-zip cycle jacket,
;7-14, 14.00. Blue pullover
shrink, 4-6X, 6.00:7-14. 7.00. /
White shirt. 4-6X, 7.00; 7-14, 8.00.
Blue cuffed pant. 4-6X, 10.00;
7-14. 12.00
Boys' Wear, Young World,
at all jm stores
THt STOWE WITH Tnt FLORIDA FLAM*
mi*d<4nd1

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