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:
AA00014313:00052

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Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale


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Full Text
^Jewish Floridi& m
/ \onrn imowuup
Volume 2 Number 23
September 21, 1973
FideVs Break Takes Jerusalem by Surprise
TEL AVTV (JTA) Israelis have expressed
surprise and regret over the sudden breaking off of
diplomatic relations by Cuba. Premier Fidel Castro
announced the break at the conference of non-aligned
nations in Algiers Sunday, but there was no official
confirmation from Havana until Monday morning.
As of Sunday night, neither the Foreign Ministry
in Jerusalem nor the Cuban legation here had any
knowledge of Castro's move.
DR. RICARDO Subirana y Lobo, an 86-year-old
Cuban Jewish diplomat who has been minister to
Israel since 1960, said, "I have heard nothing from
Havana. Good relations have always prevailed between
the two countries."
The long record of eerdial relations between Cuba
and Israel, unbroken by the Six-Day War, added to
the surprise over the break. Gabriel Doron, the former
Israeli minister to Cuba who waa poated to Havana in
1968-70, recalled the independent attitude demon-
strated by Castro when he waa
Centiaued Page 2
SZZS2EZ2* Cuba Move Prelude
Sam Rothberg, national chairman, active in the Chicago area as pres
' Israel Bonds, has named Robert: '
(. .
M Hermann of Fort Lauderdale as
general chairman of the North
Proward Iarael Bond campaign,
Nfilton M Parson, executive direc-
tor of the Israel Bond Organiza-
tion in South Florida, has an-
rounced.
Hermann assumes the respon-
Ftbility as the first general chair
man for North Broward. an area
th a fast-growing Jewish popula-
; on. particularly in the Fort Laud-
i rdalc-Pompano Beach area.
As his initial official act. Her-
r-^nn has called a meeting of the
key representatives of major North
Rroward Jewish organizations, syn
. cogues, and hi-rise buildings to
tute an Israel Bond campaign
ahinet. The breakfast conference
will be held Sunday. Oct 7. at 10
. m in the Hilton Hotel. Fort
1 udcrdale.
In announcing the appointment.
-on noted Hermann's long list
if credential* and accomplish
lenta, most recently as a director
: Temple Emanu-El in Fort Laud
(rdale and as chairman of last
:.r's highly successful Temple
nu-El Israel Dinner of State
Prior to moving to South Flor-
ida four years ago, Hermann was
Waldheim
Telegram
Thanks Eban
JERUSALEM (JTA)
United Nations Secretary' General
Kurt Waldheim sent a telegram
to Foreign Minister Abba Eban
tating: "The understanding I
found in your country toward my
- fforts to contribute a just and
ting peace in the Middle East
I a source of great encourage-
ment for me."
The telegram was sent after
Continued on Page 12
For More Latin Splits?
ident of the Beverly Hills Chamber |
of Commerce, president of Beth
Torah Congregation, and chairman '
of Israel Bonds, the Community
Fund, the Rod Cross, the Salvation,
Army finance drive, and the "Y" [ .y (JTA) ^ If. nounced in Algiers Sunday, may
finance drive He retired last year I ^ journist regarded as an ,- be the prelude to similar action by
from active business life after 31 tnoritv on Cuba expressed fear j other Latin American states.
years with Sears, Roebuck and here that Premier Fidel Castro's Simcha Flapan. editor of "New
I Company diplomatic break with Israel, an- Outlook," a political magazine, told
|------------------ I the Jewish Telegraphic Agency
that Castro's high standing with
many Latin American states may
have been the reason he was made
the target of Arab pressure to
break with Israel at the current
non-aligned summit meeting in
Algiers.
Apartheid: Recalling
Old Verwoerd Beliefs
TERRORISTS CREDITED
Bomb Tied
To Rome
Incident
> fe 3
r
- The
d sor-
ilitary
h, ap-
sident
A by
eneral
lan of
in Vi-
ive of
at the
n part
t-wing
Abba
abinet
nistry
infor-
from
iago.
:eived
n the
onday
legtl
mbas-
?d the
has
il. Ju-
itcrim
dered
ta in
luties
;lined
; fac-
>vern-
ot to
ic in
By ROBERT E. SEGAL
Americans are understandably
preoccupied with "forced busing,"
job quotas based on race, and
other kinds of backwash from
the internal troubles of the late
1960s. Yet we tend to forget that
other areas of the world arc
plagued also by old racial ani-
mosities. For our own good and
for the sake of all mankind, we
should be more aware of forces
now in motion in Rhodesia and
other parts of southern Africa
where apartheid endures and
rankles.
Take the recent case of Peter
Niescwand. At 28. a star report-
er for Reuters. L'PI. and BBC.
he was detained recently by the
Ian Smith regime in Rhodesia
because the government had a
suspicion that he might do some-
thing against those in power.
TO UNDERSTAND why the
mere presence of one young
foreigner can inspire such panic,
you have to remember that the
Smith regime is authorized to
lock you up for seven years for
the ambiguous offense of "spread-
ing rumors."
Another bright young person.
Judith Todd. 29, daughter of a
former Prime Minister of Rho-
desia, has been warning Ameri-
cans who will listen that the Byrd
JERUSALEM (JTA) Is-
raeli sources said here that there
was a link between Friday night's
bomb blast that wrecked the West
German-Israeli stand at the Inter-
national Radio and Television Fair
FLAPAN, WHO had close per-
sonal contact with Cuban leaders
- during the 1960s, noted that Cuba
amendment, which authorizes i ws the only Communist country
U.S. trade with Rhodesia in de- that recognized the legitimacy of
fiance of UN sanctions, is omi- the Zionist movement after the Six
nous. Miss Todd and her father Day War. permitted the existence terrorist
both were Jailed five weeks in Zionist org.ma.UjHy on*, so,., ZinL"lWs earuer
Rhodesia for daring to oppose and in ^facilitated ahyah ac ^.^
policies of tne Smith regime. ; t,v.ties and the work of:Shebchun ^Met-m^e ground-to-air
HOW DOES that attect us? (Zionist ^'^'f^T !!utz missiles.
Flapan recalled ^e kl"^ A letter received by the Duset-
movement had developed relations
us?
Why should we worry about
apartheid, a problem festering
several thousand miles away?
Since when do we concern our-
Continned on Page 12
of its own with Cuba in 1962. He
himself signed an agreement on
Continued on Page 2
Anti-Semitic Feeling Seen
On Steep Rite in France
PARIS (JTA) French
Interior Minister Raymond Mar-
cellin promised here the first
week of September to "act with
extreme severity"' against the re-
surgence of racism and anti-Sem-
itism in France.
The Minister made the state-
ment following a meeting with
Jean Pierre-Bloch, president of
the International League Against
Racism and Anti-Semitism
PIERRE-BLOCH. who request-
ed the meeting, also represented
the Representative Council of
Jewish Institutions in France
(CRIJ). The L1CA president dis-
cussed in particular the anti-Sem-
itic incidents which occurred last
month in the French Riviera
towns of Antibes and Juan-les-
Pins.
At that time. Jewish vacation-
Continued on Page 12
news agency DPA claimed credit
for the blast on behalf of the Black
September terrorist organization,
the group responsible for the mas-
sacre of 11 Israeli Olympic athletes
in Munich Sept. 5. 1972.
WEST GERMAN police who ex-
amined the note, reportedly typed
in flawless German, said they were
taking the Black September's claim
seriously but that they had no con-
crete evidence that the letter ac-
tually came from the Black Sep-
tember.
The explosion occurred after the
Continued an Page
nil BRIGHT SAYS HUNDREDS OF LETTERS OPPOSE NOMINATION
Liberty Lobby Anti Kissinger Drive
WASHINGTON (JTA)
An organized mail campaign
against the confirmation of
Henry Kissinger as Secretary
eg State much of it overtly
anti-Semitk has been iount-
ing here in recent days.
The most concerted anti-Kis-
singer effort is being raade by
the Liberty Lobby, an extreme
t Waatongton-baaod or-
ganization that has been asso-
ciated in the past with profes-
sional arrt* mongers.
THE LIBERTY Lobby has
been sending out a flyer headed
Emergency PS." in which it
urges the recipient to "contact
vour two senators" to oppose
confirmation of Dr. Kissinger
and to "send a generous contri-
bution to Liberty Lobby which
will devote every radio program
to Kissinger (beginning last
Tuesday, Sept. 4). Liberty Lob-
by broadcasts on 81 radio sta-
tions in the U.S.
The flyer urges that Dr. Kis-
singer not be confirmed because
"Plenty of native-born Amer-
icans would hake a good Secre-
tary of State" and that "the
(Kissinger) is recognised as be-
ing pro^oviet and pro-world
government" and his appoint-
ment "is a slap in the face of
the oil rich Arabs who know
where his loyalties really lie."
The Senate Foreign Relations
Committee conducting the Kis-
singer confirmation hearings
disclosed that it had received
339 communications, all but one
CenthMKd ea Page 12

ident.
:ruise
fiom
p.m.,
spend
each
I de-
they
and
.


ge2
>Xistn Friday. September 21, 1973
Fidel Surprises Jerusalem
Mrs. Ralph Cannon Reporting On
HadassahV 59th Annual Convention
Coatiaare] tnm Pace 1
ressured to break with Israel
!ter the Six-Day War.
He refused relations with any
juntry that did not directly hurt
ubf s interests and rejected the
lea of breaking relations because
hers irfed nun to. Dares sad.
Cl'BA A TO Rumania were the
tjjj nations in the Soviet Cotn-
naust ortnt that did not sever
es with Israel after the Six-Day
ar Israelis observed that Cuba.
ke Israel was the target of at
nt>ts by it? neifhbors to io-
te it diplomatically and ecooom-
aBy
Cuba was ousted by the Or-
tauation of American States
>AS in 1961. Castro must have
It the similarity of his position
death of Israels President Itzhak
Ben-Zvi Ben Bella declared at
the time that 'whoever respect*
a dead Israeli in that way has
no right to come to an Arab
land-
It was also recalled here that
Isrse! sent plasma and other
medical supplies to Caba and was
hailed for its humanitarian act.
An Israeli sports delegation ar-
rived in Havana Sunday night to
participate in a weight-lifting
contest TTe delegation was re-
ceived with utmost cordiality, ac-
cording to a telephone report
from Havana.
CASTRO'S MOVE was obvi-
ously a surrender to Arab pre;
sure in Algiers, Israelis said.
Doron told the Jewish Telegraph-
developments in the desert near
fire synagogues to serve them. j^ M,IOr.al convention of Ha-
He recalled that Castro was per daisah in Denver, Colo adopted Bctrsiuoa
sooaUy friendly wijh the. Jewish quota, 0f $15.0t)0.000 for the nscai AmonR the resolutions passed at
community. His government al- veir 0f 1973 1974. according to a {he conventlon were pledges to
wavs paid the expenses of a rabbi report made by Mrs. Ralph Can urg^ freedom for the Russian Syr-
on the hirh holidays. non. North Broward Chapter dele- jan U)d ,r>qi Jeus. for ,he ^
gate operation of all nations to halt
Doron noted that Cuba irn $10,000,000 terrorism and to combat the prop.
portad Israah products. albeit u- thai-n'^f ^ H^s f-, nom bHnf spr-d k, Am^
dirwtl>% taroagh European court- mll J~0 ,,. inctud- ican o 1 companies which would
tries 1* ft"t Eu"P* ho "J *, and development of have the United States renege on
ZT^^-Z1^0^ 2&&Mt t ,,s -*ot mmmt for lmel
de Torrez. personal translator to S.-opus Hospitals The ^ g0^
Christopher Columbus and he re- Hospital w..l ^ ^om ^ Broward ch,pter of Ha.
roamed or. the .stand after Co- rebuild, it is expected to admit ^^ ^ report m deUj| to ^
rambus left, 'he Israeli diplomat first patients by raw fu(] mcinbersnips 0f the Biyma,
Mrs. Cannon, president of the
said.
ic Agencv however that the break
uong the Latin America* states ^ no| expected to alter Cuba
ith that of Israel and its .Arab
eighbers. Israelis said But. they
Jded. be has a short memory.
Israelis recalled that Ci
incelled a visit to Algeria in
J63 *fter he was chided by the
len Algeria* Premier Ahmed
en Bella for having declared
iree days of monrning at the
Expect More
s Latin Rupture?
friendly attitude toward Us small Cmntnm^ fnm Pag, ,
Jewish conmMmity.
Doron noted that less than 1.000
Jews rernain in Cuba out of'ore ZSZ-*Ti *. r^'of fcbbut* ~ ,f ^ ^ ^ ,,,
. ters in the world.
The Ein Karom Hospital will be c-nai and sabra groups, which are
expanded to include ten additional bfjrinn;ng their programs of fund-
floors, a second nurses' residence ,ajsinc and education in support
several new modern medical de o( tnt, goaj, adopted by the con-
partments. a day nursery, another vcnIlon this month,
mother-and child pa\ilion. and ad-
ditional research laboratories. New arm.N in this area are
h ursed to identify themselves with
One of the gii^t speaker* at tne Hadas,ah wr,ich offers every
.-onwrtion. Dr Charlei A 1 HfW>n the opportunity to partin-
behalf of the kibbutz movement ^JS^TSSmL^^SSS- ,n JeW('h ,n ^
with the Cuban Ministry of Apt; America an, Israe.
than 14.000 who lived there b? membere and Cuban agriculture
kNIion Column to Appear
In The Jewish Floridian
r.hra.m Ki-hon. one of Israel's
: ida] be:
umn :n The Jevisb Floridian
Pure 13-A.
ushor. will alternate with the
ter of \wtlllillMBlPjrenown-
columnists, including Joseph
op. and Max Lerner. regularly
waring in The Jewish Floridian.
AUTHOR of numerous
ks. play? and films. Kishon is
aei's leading satirical writer. His
ys include the acclaimed "Mar-
ge Lacense" iHakeetubah")
unong his films are The Police
n" (1972^ and "Sallah" H965).
icfc was an Academy Award
nmee.
>iare 1952 Kishon has been the
her of a daily satirical column
earing in "Maar.v"
SMMJUM KJSMN
ie is best known in the U.S. for
xric Back Mrs Lot "Unfair to
Lath.' "Blow Softly in Jericho"
1 "So Sorry We Won." that lat
an "apologetic" novel for Is
l*i victory in the Six-Day War
fore the Castro regime came to students The exchange was main-
power in 1960. But. he said, they tained for several years. Hadassah Medical Organiiation'l
are strcneh- enured. There are F,apan sa that after the Slx. ^^g^^Ji
Day War. Cuba's position was com- d, ni,,on f10-. ,t, meager begin
plicfted by its intere>t in mam- n g wltn ,wo nur.os, through
taining good relations with the vsri! Wjr II. when the 111 Sc<>-
Arab world, especially in the area pu> Mo,p;1i iVrved U the medi
of trade. rai ienU- for a.I the Allied Po
IT ALSO had to reconcile it* in the Middle Fat
support of national liberation -Hadaasah was then declared
movements in Africa. Asian and ,)r Mann -thr.mch the Wi ol
LaUn Amencan conntr^es. includ- lA>Hr ing the Palestinians, with its con- |ejJ emu\u ugB the Butt
tmuin? relation? with Israel. Nev- ., ,- c,,lirsl. dur-
ertheless. Cuba mainUined cordial { ^ Vi u, -
relations with Israel up to Sunday,
he said.
According to Flapan. Israel wa
The Hada tion also lervlcej Arabs from the
tnc^ort thai Castro hid to ^ighbonng countriea, and has
sacrifTcTTn order to keep up his ** a hih 5,-,u' ,n ?*** Micha.l Arnon. secie4ary <* the
sundang among the non-aUgned '" 'he ent,re m,f"alJnal *** Government and Cabinet ol It-
nations. -ve*r of 19!^'4 "** J^f -ael. was named president and
40th anniversary of the loutn AH- r
Libyan President Muammar Qad yah program. which has been re chiei executive otticer ot me
dafi attacked Castro for his pro sponsible for the rescue and train-
Soviet attitude and challenged him ,g 0f 150.OOO cnildren.
to prove that Cuba was indeed un-
aligned As proof, he decided to HadassahsJewish National Fund
rupture relations with Israel. Flap- quota of $700000 will be assigned
an sj^j for the "greening" of three new in Waahinqton Sunday.
Israel Bend Organization al a
national fall leadership conier-
ence oi the bond organization
'] W ADWTION to English, his
rts have been translated intc
N nlsh. French. Dutch. German.
ngarian, Spanish and Italian.
lorn in Budapest. Hungary, in
)a, be has been the recipient ol
Herzl Prize, the Nordau Award
Literature, and the Sokolos
ze for Outstanding Journalistic
hlevement.
W
Leoi
cura
in I
that
Jack
the
not (
peop
He
at ate
cow
cist.
West.
on S.
threa
ASI
ment
Taras
He sa
Soviet
son A
U.S. t
Union
Strict ii
He
WE STOCK
POLY SHEETING
524-4387
THE UNITED SYNAGOGUE OF AMERICA
SOI TU FLORMDA 4 Ol \< II.
JOSEPH GOLDEN
Regional President
RABBI SEYMOUR FRIEDMAN
Executive Director
ALAN MINTZ
Youth Director
1820 N.E. 163rd St., No. 208
North Miami Bosch, Ra.
947-6094
WISHES All A HAPPY AND HEALTHY NEW YEAR AND INVITES YOU TO AFFILIATE WITH. AND TO WORSHIP IN, ONE Of TMs;
FOLLOWING CONSERVATIVE SYNAGOGUES IN SOUTH FLORIDA.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL
riot w O.Hd Pa* swa Bsssss* Ha 7*5-404*
tASai PHIUIP A lASOWfTZ CANTO* MAUIICt A Nf u
Dr. Utk I. Mo" rVMiwit
TEMPLE ZION
OC 3 M,IU. Id. M..m,
AMI NOIMAN N SHAPttO CANTO*. EMCH MliFMAN
vt WiCHAEl C SiOtMCK, P a*->
!-..ng JobK)o. {><- .t T ,
271-13M
1201
TEMPLE SINAI
rUBywd
23-15r7, MS-4012
TEMPLE SHOLOM
(AMI DAVID SHAIIO CANTO* YEHUDA!' HEIISRAUN
M- Jacob M. Mog Ic^'r P-e den
Wr. Harry Kaplan. Eecj' v D"c*o<
132 S E 1 lrti Avt. '.,,. U.,h M2-4410
KAMI MO**IS A SKOf MAZZAN JACOS I RENZER
Ml STEVEN TCHCES -*. **<
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
1701 Washinytan Ava Miami taach
Dl IRVING IEHBMAN CANTO* ZV1 ADtEt
JUDGE HEBBERT S. SHAPiRO, r IliJM
Mr. Samuel Fl rUmnt). Chairmar o th Board
Mr Geririon R^bn. Eaecjtive 0>re 5JS.2SOS
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM
1400 N 44th Ava Hollywood IU!II MMUOI
DR MORTON MAIAVSKY CANTO* IRVING GOlD
V ,ACK SHAPIRO Pra..Or"
TEMPLE NER TAMID
JEFFER
^^Fl"NERAL HOMES. OC.
D4RECTONS:
188-11 WLLSI0E M HfXLIS LI
1283 CONE' ISLANC Hit BKLYN
212V77M1O0
133B5Wa>0EHVVY.MAM
3K/M7-11IS
625 S OLIVE AVt A PAJ.M BEACH
3*5/833^413
R......Ill PlaHWaiiln Q
k
Chape's available in all
communities in New York and
ttvougnout tne Miami
w Palm Eieacn areas.
TEMPLE MENORAH
S44-0231
20 75th Street, Mieaai Saach
MATH ASRAMOWTTZ CANTO* NICO FE1DMAN
MR. ROBERT l. SIEGEL. Prevdem
Mrs. Reva A. Friedman. Executive Director
CONGREGATION B'NAI RAPHAEL
1487 RLW. 1Ur St., RRaasai S24-2421
RAJJAi VICTOR D ZWHUNG CANTOR JACK URNER
Mr Edward Goldbere. Praaadam
7T02 Carrylo Ram. M.aii Baaci,
D EUGENE lABOVtTZ CANTO* EOWARS KltlN
V- Maxwell Harr ,, Prf,,6eoi
BETH TORAH CONGREGATION
1051 'atereaie Blvd. No Miaaai Bench
D* MAX A InnCMITZ CANTO* JACOB I MCNOftSON
Mr Seymour Roaen. Prndent
_________________"^ ** Bomenken,. Executive D -ector
47-7SM
BETH DAVID CONGREGATION
3*13 S W 3re) Ae 7JJOS IN |
RA-ai SOi IANOA4J CANTO* WM
Mr Norman stteak Prescient
Mr Sheldon G Milk. Eaecumre Director
M UfSOW
TEMPLE OJtQLOM
B7$$ S W lets. Street. M tAaal DAVTO BARON CANTO* lENJAMIN BEN At I
M MVRQN H COUiTON. Pnr*,*,^,


Friday. September 21, 1973
'Jewlst> fkrMfof) ?" North Browartl
Page
Nothing Stops This Jewish Mogul-Not Even Doing Business With Arabs
IU. _._._ _____ -______^______ ----------
e 3
Jewish-born Dr. Armand Hammer, of New York,
chairman and president of the Occidental Pe-
troleum Corporation, one of America's largest
multi-national oil companies, has just closed a
deal with the Libyan government worth millions
of dollars. Clearly, the Libyans are not embar-
rassed about doing business with a Jew nor is
Dr. Hammer piqued about rubbing shoulders
with Col. Qaddafi.
Jwlh Chronicle Feature Syndicate
LJE STUDIED medicine, but
" has never practiced He's
made a fortune in pharmaceuti-
cals and in such disparate fields
as cartle-raisinu. barrel staves,
whiskey, caviar, radio and p<>-
troleutn. As an art collector
he has paid nearly E 500.000
for van Gogh's L'hopital ) ft
Paul at St Remv" and bought
one of Gauguin's works for
E 100.000.
Aj a philanthropist he caw*
K2 million to set up a biologi-
cal research center and helped
the I'.S National Gallery of
Art obtain the loan of the Bo-
viel UBion'i collection of Im-
pressionist and Porpv-;ion-
i<< paintings the first Wed
em n.iintinrs ever lent by R ;-
sia to the United States
.v 74. New York-born Arm-
and Hammer is a formidable
one-man show. He has Rolls-
Royces, a private aircrjft. a
suite at Claridges and DOOMS
in California and New York
Recently, he demonstrated his
propensity for staying ahead of
the rest of the pack by pioneer-
ln| multi-million trade agree-
ments with the Soviet Union in
natural gas exploitation and the
sale of metal finishing equip-
ment.
Jl'ST DAYS after Dr. Ham
m*r announced that his com-
H
LUNCHEONS
DINNERS
II X V '' OC V
&*'ir0*>l ft S-"Oj-\
l.M PM XP.M.
TAlff OUT
HONG KONG
VILLAGE
CMnrt* fl* i.r*-'
tmcsE "8"
SAYS
Our two full time dec-
orators will be happy
to help you select the
proper wallpaper for
your home." At no ad-
ditional cost to you.
Call us today, we're as
near as your phone!
BROWARD PAINT &
WALLPAPER CO.
212 North Andrews A..'
523-0577 Fort lauded J-"
pany. Occidental Pearoleum
Corporation, was seeking long-
term exploration agreements in
Libya to replace the present
ones, the Libyans nationalized
51 per cent of the shares. Dr.
Hammer immediately announced
that the company had acqui-
esced in the nationalization
which involved a cash payment
to Occidental of E54 million.
Dr. Hammer declared this to be
'satisfactory."
Press reports seeking to link
the nationalisation move with
praaauraa on the us. for a
change in u> pro-Israel policies
ware not born? out by state-
ments from the Libyans them
wives They -aid their purpose
wai I li'tain Libya's oil wealth
for Libya's jx-ople.
Dr. Hammer issued a state-
ment expressing bis belief that
the new agreement would lead
to i ipiril of mutual interest
and long-term cooperation be-
ATTENTI0N CANTORS
G*d Mifli Holidays and Yearly
Positions NOW AveilobU
Call 633-3284 or 665-1432 or write
to LITURGICAL I SECULAR
MUSKAl TALENT ASSOC.
L $., iei 273, Miami, Flo. 33101
tween Occidental and the Lib-
yan Government which, he re-
marked, would be able to ful-
fill its national aspirations.
THE LIBYANS, clearly, are
not embarrassed by being seen
to do business with a Jew. And
Dr. Hammer, equally obviously,
is not disturbed by Libya's role
as chief financier of Black Sep
tember. He has shown himself
similarly unconcerned about the
plight of Soviet Jewry in his
business dealings with the
USSR, a fact which led even the
New York Times to raise an
eyebrow.
Interviews with Dr. Hammer
never get round to Jewish is-
sues, and this aspect of this
remarkable man and his
brother Victor, who is associ-
ated with him in some of his
business and artistic enter-
prises remains a mystery.
Bomb Tied
To Incident
In Rome
Continued from Page 1-
fair had closed for the night and
caused no casualties. But it did
about $25,000 worth of damage to
the stand of the Isrex Import Co..
a Duesseldorf firm in partnership
with a Tel Aviv company which
builds television sets.
An Isrex spokesman said in Ber-
lin that Israel-made TV sets were
to have been on display but had
not yet arrived. Only German and
Japanese goods were on display
when the bomb went off. he said.
The purported Black September
letter said: "Black September is
assuming responsibility for the de-
struction of the Israeli stand at
the West Berlin radio exhibition.
West German investments in Israel
are strengthening Zionist expan-
sionism."
The Officers, Directors and Staff
of
THE Jewish Federation
of North Broward
Extend Greetings and Best Wishes
For a Happy and Healthy
New Year
NATIONAL COUNCIL OF
JEWISH WOMEN
GROUP TOURS-26 ITINERARIES-OVER 30 COUNTRIES
The most economical way to travel 1974 brochure on request
No. Broward Section
RheaD. Nathan-942-1449
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Page 4
-Jmittncrrttor **+***
Friday. Se^jtember 21. 1973
wjewist Flcrtiiari Events Catch Up With Jeivs
OF NORTH B*OWARO
OFFICE and PL^VT M N'-B. iih St. M-uai. Pta. *J1*J
ADVERTISING DEPART*K
I%n STJ *.<
JIIAMI ADDRESS P O Boi MiMKL PtorMa T
fRKDK -H- "HwT SI Z.\NVC SH-^-HET JKUA 11 THOVF-
Mar aa* Plllrtir Ed-xm
Fr Hm J*w^k F*Jra ..>?. of X-r* B-x>ar
HOWARD N MIIXER
r*~* 'j*~. K\*r ?!? DtrwVior
FaScrmtioB oTOe*. JS* X ^~ At~ F
P" IS undeniable that as Jews
v* an preoccupied oil
rael in particular and Ju :
Of TH ta*fTae Pat- fcJ B.-XVekljr
.;e Pi*j j: M ;-. P.
Ti j i- c -- r j- *t aaaartjta ta Jea aft Uty a* tft Jawieft WaaWy.
Mba af tfta % 'twyMlii: Aancy. SavaM Arta Faatvra Sjr*a -
cat*. wmift i V*~ ; Hatooal Ea-'a'ai Aaaaca? :- -*-ci A-
ac at > a I|lia-:in> Nawaaara. ana tfc* Flariaa P^aaa Aaaac at a
S. BS-C = =~ OS <*-$
Wa v
i.cai A-aai 0- > e*r *4 00 Ovt af T: L*
Fr.dcv September 21, 1973
Volume 2
24 ELUL 5733
Number 23
Lest Dr. Kissinger Forget
b
t-
N
Rabbi Max Nusabaum. a former president of the Zion-
ist Organization of America, is air aid that the nomination
of Dr. Kissinger as Secretary of State may change U.S.
foreign policy in the Middle East to the detriment of Israel
As Rabbi Nussbcum puts it. Kissinger may have to
demonstrate that "his Jewishness does not make H-im a
partisan to the conflict"
Rabbi Nussbcum has a good point. Surely, it is one
mat President Nixon must have considered very carefully
when he selected Dr. Kissinger for the nomination, and
one that Dr. Kissinger himself must have thought about
when he agreed to accept it
In all likelihood, history will record what thoughts
passed between them on this subject Right now. ail we
can do is to speculate that the need for personal power is
so strong in some men that they frequently accept what
they consider their destiny" at a cost involving their
integrity.
Will this be the case with Dr. Kissinger, as Rabbi
Nussbcum fears? AH we can do is to recall his own re-
mark to Golda Meir "In the end. you must remember that
I cm Jewish."
One can only hope that Dr. Kissinger himself does not
forget
It is Better to Jaw-Jaw
Kurt Waldheim's mission to the Middle East, at least
so far as Israel is concerned, was absolutely predictable.
Dr. Waldheim reaffirmed the validity of the Jarring
mission, which he told Israeli leaders is still "valid He
was clso blunt in his statement that he foresees no con-
crete pkm for a Middle East solution, other than his "feel-
ing" that "we have a better chance" thm before.
For men of good-will. Waldheim's "feeling" has a
pleasant ring, even if it fails to squate with the spirit of
the non-aligned nations in their meeting in Algeria last
week, where plans were mapped to destroy the Jewish
State.
We can only agree with Wa'dheim that the world
must continue to strive relentlessly to find a solution to the
critical Middle East impasse.
Predictable or not. that is what Waldheim's mission
was all about, and there is merit even in *bi endlessly
repetive rhetoric. As Sir Winston Churchill noted, it is al-
ways better to Jaw-jaw than war-war.
In the Shadow of Oil Rigs
President Nixon's move to make the US independent
of the need for Arab oil raises an interesting question.
His aim is obviously praiseworthy. But will it be at
the expense of our national ecological concerns?
This is a much more profound question than it seems
on hs face.
The ultimate point here is whether the President's oil
deal won't wind up like his Russian grain deal whether
the American people won't have to pay through the nose
for Mr. Nixon's swashbuckling foreign policy in the same
woy that we are paying through the nose at the super-
market
Will we be eating hot dogs in the shadow of oil rigs?
Something to Crow About
The United Fund campaign is off and running. A cam-
paign kick-off was the site of the starter at a meeting in
Miami on Wednesday.
But top United Fund leaders have been in action in
anticipation of the opener for sometime now.
The United Fund victory dinner is slated for Nov. IS
As community affairs go, this is just around the corner.
We have spoken in these columns often enough about
the meaning of the Fund to Dade County in terms of human
needs. All of us must pitch in and contribute our fair share
so that there will really be something to crow about come
victory dinner time.
Mindlin
general TV result is th.
often c 'his was I
in the past we tended to ha\e
a lopsided attitude toward world
affairs.
Too often, we observed world
affairs only from an Israeli or
a Jewish :- ew To
greater meaning to the serious
ness of our preoccupation, we
updated the old question. "Is H
food or bad far the Jews'"
The trouble is that this old
question was never intended to
be taken seriously at alL Like
the student composition on The
Elephant and the Jewish Prob
letn." it was offered in jest It
was designed to emphasize on
ethnocentnsm from a critical
even if lovinz BmM
To be absolutely frank, it was
meant to snaae us out of a peo
plehood egotism to reniad
that there are c*her considers
Uons of world importance.
that they are not necessarily re
lated to things either Jewish or
Israeli.
I MAKE MatiM of this no*
not to chide those of us who
have refused to change their in
sular attitude bet to acknow!
edge that in refusing to ehai
they- have final', y caught up ait*
the tide of even"
Or. more likely, that the I h
of events has come Ml Irel-
and caught up with them thai
the tide is Jail about read;
accept the truth of what wa-
once their insularity, their paro
chial point of view.
It is not possible these days to
read about the latest terr
capade in Paris Soviet swinish
ness at the Word thriven
Games :r. Meetew Libyan reftu
in the future to accept American
dollars a< payment for oi! pur
chases, or the most recent Nixon
press conference without relating
any or all of these events either
to Israel or to being Jewish or
both
Nor is this a happy turning of
the tide, a cause for celebration
a justification of past provincial
isms
It is. in fact, a cause for con
cern. "bad" as answer to that old
question. Is it good or bad for
the Jews""
EOt THE foreseeable future
the Middle East is the world's
primary trouMespot because of
The continuing Israel-Arab
impasse:
The alarming increase in the
use of oil as a weapon of drplo
macy and aggression;
President Nixon's unyielding
determination to make historv as
a White Hat
The first two of these consid
erations are self explanatory Oat)
the third needs clarification
Foreign policy has always been
the President's primary concern
The Watergate scandal, which fur
ther encapsulates his essential
failure in domestic affairs makes
it more important than ever
that he achieve success in his self
annotnted role as peace-maker f
he is to be able to put that White
Hat on
This means that we can look to
the President for some daring"
moves during his last three years
in office
^ WITH VIETNAM presumably
"solved." he may. for exampi?,
opt for a similar "solution" in
the Middle East In that case.
we can expect that he will be
less cautious about an imposed ,
=t peace than he has
been up until now. ^
P-ace. between Israel ad the
Arab* "***>' *,on
peaee In now
mid "
j diplomatic home run and
for White Hat
annals of our hfa>
. ,r ii" Wat' I
If true, then Israel i
likely to be the loser A sta-.-.
ment made in his press conf.-.
core last week clearly
that {tovubilit? iis reft
to Israel AND the \r
equally at fault in the \
East impasse.
Add to these three re:<
It-nt'i nomination i
Kzeaiafer as successor to
CoatiBvea oa Pane 1!
' j\8 T
Max leroer *;
Sees It
1IAI CHI PI' HL P*rnTo get here you start frotr
Cuzco on an earl) msraJag train of a half-dozen tottering oil
cars It take- over three hours to cover 80 miles as the train
maneuvers backward and forward around the ridges, then wend-
- -maletrack way through the mountain gorges along the
tumuli I'rubanba Ki\er. ending at a little village at the ha-,
i Macchu Picchu
Then comes the long ascent by a perilous superannuated bu
the rtate-nu inn at the top. where you are lucky to get an
- room 2.000 feet above the tumbling mountain stream.
Then final!> comes the sight of Macchu Picchu itself, ar
flory
IT HAS been iestr bed many times, in books of archaeol..r.
bat anyone see= it from his own particular vantage
h<' iruestioB that haunted me at Cuaco. too. an.i
r I taw the remains of old Inca fortresses U
[(Jed thai lost bj whose sweat were these *4
i\ what belief did the society hold together"
jldnl even he asking these tpiesttsM had it not
for tin Unerican archaeologi.-t. Hiram Binghara (later r.
who h*d heard legends of a lost city and
in 1911. and dui it out on .mother expedition
There 3re many theories ibout it but I lean to the guos-
Ihat r rnp<' of the In. a cmp:r. h\ Francisco PftaaTTO ar.
distance group of In.lun.. retreat.
inpaaaible mountain ridges earrviag with th-
;o of 'be t'hox-n Women to guard the worship of the S
Cod : ..-. ootpost fortress u the> had done at Cuzco at I
pire
THE FY.U.ES ouilt the fortress and city and cult shrine. ani
peo; there for perhap.-. a century, and then for -
reaon abandoned it Whatever Spaniards ever knew about il
and the roofs fell in and the stone wal's were over
sra. and onlv a legend survived until the young historian
r- r came It is a romant:< theory, but what if it is?
I: m u'ri be impossible for a people without a strong belief
lystem to live on these ridges, surrounded by rows of towennj
peakv and not be crushed by their >hecr magnitude My u.:
I traversed the ruin.- daring an afternoon, and the next morn
inf we awoke at dawn in the inn and looked out throuch
:: is:- ruling around the peaks and were certain we saw Dante
I tting on a ridge I suppose it was because we thought of an
rstea, in Furope's Middle Ages, which had tenanted
i Parad;-e as well as an Inferno
IN Oft own time. :n our own place, we feel dwarfed by th
impersonality of our surroundings It i< the question of disparate
teak Why didn't thi< happen to the Inca people who built these
\e walls and lived among these boulders and mountains"
'''u- the individual overwhelmed then, a he is in danger of be
lag aoari
I think not I think he felt part of it all. not separate from
II part of its ongomgness. from generation to generation F
more he felt there was a Spirit that presided over it a Sun
Cxiand that to submit to this Spirit was to come to term-
nitb the boulders and peaks, and the hard ground, and the
tumj!tuou< stream- and the perilous trails across the peaks.
For the wretch-d Spaniards gold was an object, a thing, to
be stolen, grasped, melted down For the Inca Indian it *a-
part of the gods residing in it. the raiment of the Sun God
I FOl'XD one modern writer, the Chilean poet Pablo Neruda
who put some of the same questions about the lost people in his
reat lone poem. "The Heights of Macchu Picchu" (Noondsy
paperbaek 1 It Is a poem by a man haunted with imaginings about
the human beings on whose lives and deaths these walls of
stone were hu.lt Neruda recoiled from the trivial ienoble deaths
of the city civihrations of today, but he climbed up to the top
of Macchu Picchu fas we did. with his book in hand> and he
found death here again in the bareness of the unyielding stone
Reflecting on the human lives crushed under these stone?
Neruda true to his Marxist credo tried to console himself
the th Might that it was a grand collective death these peo
Bh Led not a mean selfish death.
I DOXT think much ef this distinction, though I like the
sense he had of being tied by brotherhood to these
lost men of the lost city
I am more impressed by the faith that animated them to
live as well as die on this unlikely place where they fled from
the rapacious strangers, and by aomethiag like James Joyce's
"silence, exile and cunning" renamed hidden for s century if
oot forever



I
Friday. September 21, 1973
+Jenitfkrkfi3tr of North Browsrd
Page 5
9 3
Levy Named Israel
Consul for Southeast
Shlomo Levy has assumed the
11 Consul General for
0 southeastern states, having
-erved his country in
Religious
Services
fOtT LAUDEtOAlt
BETH ISRACL (Tampla) Conaarva-
t,v*. 7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Rabbi Phillip A. LibewiW Cantor
Maurice Naaa.
EMANU-EU MM W. Oakland Park
Blvd. Reform. R.bhi Arthur J Ai
rama. Cantor Jaroma Klemar 4a

POMPANO BtACH
$HOLOM (lampla). 1ST sk \ th Ava
Conaervativa. Rabbi Morrla A. Skop
Cantor jaeob J. Raniar.
MAtOATI
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER. (Con.
acrvativa) (101 NW tth St.
i) I ji m In MaUMla S'eumann
mnducl Canitor Mai Oallyh will
!h. i ibob Saturday I .1 m
rolar BabWth naomlna aarvtara
COtAl spiincs
CORAL SPRINGS HEBREW CON
GREGATION (Raform) 3501 Uni.
veraity Dr., Coral Springs. Rabbi
Max Wet:
\ > nm Babhatfi won i
ISRAEL'S first gallery de-
\nted solely to works by Arab
artists has opened in Jaffa's eity
renter under the patronage of
Ruth Day an.
senior diplomatic posts in Hungary.
Italy. Franc-- and Britain, where he
headed the consular department
at the embas>>
Prior to his settling in Israel.
Levy was an active Zionist in
Europe, specializing in pubUahiag
Me edited a Zionist journal and
published many well-known books
on Jewish and related subject-;
SOON AFTER he immigrated to
Israel following World War II.
Levy enlisted in the Israel Army
and on discharge joined the Aliyab
Department of the Jewish Agency
In 1957 he joined the Ministry
for Foreign Affairs.
He served in the finance division
ami headed the Departments of
Organization and Administration
and Personnel Training His last
position was as deputy head of the
Consular Division of the Ministry
Levy attended universities in
Europe and Israel, concentrating
on political science and Judaica.
SHLOMO uvr
We do
business the
right way.

ac ooim >v> as*.
?< -JS 1)4
OAKLAND TOYOTA
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K~*cmnutnit\j {calendar
SATIRDAY. SEPTEMBER 11
Temple Beth Israel S- arty
Coral Spnngs Ladies Aux:!:ary Selichos party
MONDAY. SEPTEMBER 14
Brandeis study group
Temple Beth Israel Men's Club meeting
Fort Lauderdale B'nai B'rith card party
Temple Beth Israel Sisterhood, kickoff luncheon 11 a.m.
SINDAY. SEPTEMBER 30
pie Emanu-El Congregation reception 3 5 p m.
Temple Emanu-El duplicate bridge 7.30 p.m.
MONDAY. OCTOBER 1
Timple Beth Israel Sisterhood board
Margate Sisterhood board
Arnion Hadass^h general meeting
TUESDAY. OCTOBER 2
Temple Emanu-El Sisterhood paid-up membership luncheon
II a.m.
Ahavah B'nai B'rith Board
Temple Sholom Sisterhood board
Fort Lauderdale B'nai B'rith Women board
WEDNESDAY. OCTOBER 3
National Council of Jeuish Women board, book review 11 a.m.
Temple Emanu-El evening Sisterhood 8 pm.
Temple Sholom Congregation board meeting
Brandt is board
THURSDAY. OCTOBER 4
Fort Lauderdale. Hadassah Chapter board
North Broward Hadassah Chapter board
SATIRDAY, OCTOBER 6
Coral Springs Auxiliary, break the fast
Temple Beth Israel Yom Kippur dance

BURTON CAHN, M.D.
Announces the opening of his office
for the practice of
ADOLESCENT, ADULT, MARITAL AND FAMIL PSYCHIATRY
AT THE
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1920 E. Hallandale Beach Blvd., Suite 504
Hallandale, Florida 33009
Office Hours by appointment: Call 921-7323
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The
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l part
-wing
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ibinet
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infor-
from
iago.
eived
a the
jnday
legti
mbas-
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has
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ta in
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:ruise
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and
Thefirst
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inBroward County
is now open
in Hollywood*
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RIVERSIDE
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DAY BEDS
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gee
Jeitffkr*MM-
Of North Broward
Friday, September 21. 1973
Tell Authorities Opposite of What You Mean
By EPHKADI KISHON
"I: ; UMk Ho*- do* roe
-Whaf-
H --* do yog manage to tet
vest:
Thai -;
X :^ie on!"
the pairs coav-
-v.
ITS VEBY ijnpie. Lets take
"eek
w a* :.pen
anisic acader;. hi Ness Ziona.
Xt Si
-sa;
roa hive
one'-
"I e applie-i
"Vtrv bad sap., has no ri
cotes are soar."*
"So rhom should one apply to?"
"To Cnich. obviously."
-To ChichV
To, to Chich You must per-
jade h~rj to oppose the Ness
ioma music acade"
"I j_ unde-stand Let's
srse >c against
Ther. what?"
"So Rab.r..-.u e*BI be pro."
"That stands to reason."
-AND IF Rabinowiu is pro.
;ea Yeshayaha is pro too. be-
inte they pafl the same strings.
ut :f Ye-hayahj supports some-
ueg. Peres will \ eeause of :ce Lavoo affair.
"It's very simple. Let's take a fairly
routine matte*-: tbe other week I
promised my brother-in-law to get
him a permit to open a music
academy in Ness Ziona Whom
zd you say that depends on'"
c
pro accordirs to the
book '.'Jon is plus. P.ib.ri
=s a matter of courie "
ad if Rabin is for. Ehan is
tail
I can see you're c-
ing on: So what's the next step
in rbe pairs combination'"'
Dayan is against "
-Correct. He is aDeiek to
Eban But if Dayan is against.
Bar-Le* : for. because they
share common Army memories "*
That figures."
-AND THEN Almogi is con.
because of the stabilization of
prices and other holy cow? But
if Aimofi is con. Ben-Aharon is
at on^e pro. And
then lilrtlMn Ofer is automat
:ca::> eoa a I once
pro.'And if Sharef is pro. Sapir
n from
Jest a second, you said > 0
wanted hi get Sapir's support "
"Wait: If Sapir
academy Shapiro leatu tewardi
supporting it. because of the dif-
ferences between them regarding
the purchase of land in the terri-
tories And if Shapiro supports
Goida supports, too And if Golda
is pro. Sapir is pro as well, and
that's that-"
"Marvelous' It's really so sim-
ple. You're a genius:'
-THAT'S WHAT the* say
-Well, wnais with the Ness
A* leave !or ,n*
mied."
"What hapi
Ehea m m to Brazil"
.-nn"
Up I i I *cnt
according to schedule Me *!
denly Eban
dropped ** anrf
D into im-
pair '
Ho""
"Since Rabin eas COB, Dayan
was forced, with no Eban in the
Kiddie-, to come out m fa
Ana if Dayan is pro. Bar-Lev is
again con Bar-Lev con. Ala
Aimogi pro. Ben Aharon cca.
<>frr tar, Share! against. Sapir
pro. Shapiro con. Goida con la-
pit con Nes- Ziona rs left wrth-
.; education '
SHOWS HOW caietui
have to b Whgi an. you going
to make Chich sup-
por ..riemy, and start a
nd r und."
latrl if Eban unexpect-
edly drops back into his siot**"
D 111 rope ui Galiii."
ik"
-Tharki "
t m- I I v -l 1!.,
invitations etc.
Pompano Beach, Florida
Call Ken Tarnove 972-1417-920-9731
Mrs. Jacob Doranz Attends Conclave
Bappf New Year To AH
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Mrs Jacob Doranz. president of
Fort Lauderdale Chapter of
Hadassah. refraed recently from
a tnp to Denver. Colo, where she
attended Hadassah s 39rh annual
ronv entiofl.
Prominent guests from Israel
and the United States attended the
convention. Mrs. Doranz reported,
including the new Israeli Ambas-
sador to the United States, the
Hon. Simcha Dimtz. Dr Ko'.maa
J Mann, director of Hadfs^ah
Medical Organization :n lsra<
Capitol Hill expert I. L Kenen
publisher of Near East Reports
who is a member of the Amenc*
Israel Public .Affairs Committee:
Joseph Kiannan. world bead of
Youth Aliyata. and Dr Helen Kitt-
ner. director of Hadassah Israel
Education Sen-ices.
Mrs. Doranz will report to the
entire chapter on her experiences
and impressions in the near future.
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Ma
----
Friday, September 21, 1973
+J *<*' f.crHton North toward
Page 7
Nixon Takes on Oil Impasse
3 3
WASHINGTON(JTA) P.
dent Nixon announced at a preaa
conference here he had Lnatruoted
Secretary of SJate deviate Dr.
Henry Kiftatafler "to pot the high-
est priority" on effort* tn settle
the Middle East deadlock haCBUae
of threats by Arab oil producing
nations to pressure for a change in
U.S. Mideast policy.
It was the first public acknow-
ledgements by the President of
those threats and came shortly
after Libya announced it was tak-
ing over 51 percent of several ma-
jor American oil companies operat-
ing in Libya. N-xon issued warn-
ings to both the oil-producing
Arab states and to Congress on the
energy problem and declared he
would use his influence to get
HE SAID that 'the problem, as
far as the Arab countries are con-
cerned, is linked to the Arab-Is-
raeli dispute'" and for that reason
he had asked urgent action by Dr.
Kissinger, his national security
advisor. In recent weeks, there,
have been repeated statement- by
negotiations started for a settle
ment.
leaders of Arab countries of uain|
oil is a pressure to force a change
in I'.S. policy toward Israel.
The President said both Israel
and the Arab states are at fault
Both tide* need to rtart negotia-
tions That ii iur i osition, We are
not pro lam 1 ind we are not pro
Aj i We are not more pro-Arab
> ,iu-.' the] have oil and la
ha- not. We are pro-peace."
Tola ".'- Lh f rat time he rebuh
ed Israel for lack of progreai in
the stalled talks with th" Arabs
He said hi- Administration would
use :t- influence "Aha: influence
we have -with the various Arab
statesand with non-Arab
state like Egypt to get those
negotiations -t irted
HE SAID "one of the dividends
of netting a luccesaful negotiation
Will ht to reduce the oil pressure."
The President warned th:.t if Con-
gress did not act on t number ol
Administration proposals to create
needed energy, Including use of
coal, "we win De a: rue mercj of
the producers of oi! in the Mid
die East"
He added that the United States
did not have "much influence" with
"radical elements on the ascend
ancy in the Middle Eas! like I
but we might have some influ
ence" with Saudia Arabia
It was noted that the Pre- di Dt
had nominated one of Americas
top experts on the oil industry,
James Akin, a State Department
veteran, to be Ambassador to
Saudi Arabia Akin, widely con-
sidered a pro-Arabist. has spent
most of his foreign service career
in Arab countries
In his warning to the Arab oil
producing countries. N'ixon said
that if they continue to boost the
es of their crude oil and to
expropriate oil properties, con
sumers would find alternate
source.- of fuel for energy needs
and that th" Arab countries would
lose their markets.
HE RECALLED that Mohammed
Mossadegh. Premier of Iran in
19.il-53. who nationalized foreign
oil properties in Iran "learned that
oil without a market is not good."
The President oDened his com-
ments on the energy situation by-
referring to actions he said the
Congress mu^t consider soon. In
response to questions h? said there
had been speculation of Arab
Coral Springs
Celebrate! Its
1st Anniversary
Coral Springs Hebrew Congrega-
tion celebrated its first anniver-
iary at Sabbath services Friday-
night. A special Oncg Shabbat was
sponsored by the Sisterhood in
honor of the occasion.
The congregation was founded
last year by 12 families: at first
the members conducted their own
sendees Later they were able to
secure a rabbi.
Phenomenal growth has been
seen during this first year: serv-
ices have been and will continue
to be held at the Westinghouse
dome Center every Friday at 8
p.m. Member- of the congregation
grateful to Westinghouse and
Coral Ridge Properties for their
: .ration and generosity in mak-
ing these facilities available dur-
ng their first yeaf of existence.
A Sisterhood has been formed
by the ladie- Its social calendar
for the coming months includes a
fashion -how. wine and cheese
tasting party, art auction, card and
man jongg parties, luncheons and
many other events where new peo-
pcople moving into the community
can meet each other and the older
residents and enjoy themselves
one oi Sisterhood's prime func-
tions is to help support the relig-
ious school and its able and dedi- 1
rated staff of teacher-.
High Holy Day services, includ-
ing a special children's service.
will I).- conducted by Rabbi Max
Weii/ assisted b\ the choir.
Choi Chapter of Hadassah
Meeting At Temple Sholom
Where Hadassah Women Are
Going" was to be the speaker's
topic at the first meeting of the
Thai Chapter of Hadassah in Tem-
ple Sholoms Education Building.
Pompano Beach, at 1 p.m. Thurs-
day.
Special recognition will be given
to all new members of the chapter.
threats to use their oil as a pres-
sure tool.
He said that for the President to
suggest th;,t the United States
would relate its policy toward Is-1
raei to what happens on Arab oil i
would be highly inappropriate.
But. he added. Israel simply
cannot wait for the dust to settle
and the Arab states cannot wait
for the dust to settle in the Mid-
dle East" He added that he had
discussed the problem with Dr.
Kissinger both before and after
he had nominated him to be Sec-
retary of State___________
Margate Jewish Center
Holds Saturday Services
Margate Jewish Center presi-
dent Henry Kessler announces that
Sabbath morning services are held
regularly at 9 a m. each Saturday
in its facilities at 6101 NW 9th St.
The temple's Ark and pulpit
areas have taken on an appropriate
decor for the High Holy Days
through the generosity of several
donors. Mr. Kessler reported. A
pair of menorahs with matching
stands was donated by Mr. and
Mrs. Myron Solomon: beautifully-
embroidered velvet mantles for
Torahs, the Ark and lectern table
were contributed by the Jacobs.
Katro.sar and Mendelson families.
the fiiends of Nathan Silverstem
and by the Men's Club in honor of
its first president, Richard Sam
uels.
A Happy New Year To All -
Oil I FT and SAFETY for YOUR CAR
V^1L1 -MUFFLERS-
STANDARD or CUSTOMED TO FIT
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OWE tfS A JINGLE ASK FOR MANAGER BOS
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DICK WILSON & SONS
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110 N FED HVWY FT LAUOEROALE
e
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A Happy New Year To All ..
ADELE SHERMAN
Bridals Formats Dresses
Accessories
Telephone
523 3232
1311 E LasOlas Blvd
Fort lauderdate Fla 33301
*
A Happy New Year To Al! ..
fOMONO SHfMAN
STYLE CENTER let th GROOM
FORMAL WF.AH SPECIALISTS
NIA1S s*lls
1J1I E iJ OIj Srd
TELEPHONE Ugddl., Fl* J01
SIS 1171
High Holy Day Services
TEMPLE SHOLOM
Rabbi Morris A. Skop Cantor Jacob J. Renzer
services to be held at
SEA GARDEN HOTEL
615 N. Oiean Blvd., Pompano Beach
ROSH HASHANAH YOM KIPPUR
Wed. Sept. 26 7:30 p.m. Friday, Oct. 5-7 p.m.
Thursday, Sept. 27-9 a.m. KOLNIDRAY
Friday, Sept. 28-9 a.m. Sat., Oct. 6-9 a.m.
ALL DAY
Reservations Now Being Accepted At
Temple Office-132 S.E. 11th Ave.
Pompano Beach Phone 942-6410
RELIGIOUS SCHOOL REGISTRATION
Sept. 4th and 6th- 10 to 12
Primary and Confirmation
FULLY QUALIFIED TEACHERS
ABB, APTMUR J ABBAMS
CANTON ifOMt *L-
SANFOBD M SAMUELS
Adm.r,.,fralor
7ETTAPLE EmanU-EL
3245 West Oakland Park Blvd.
Fort lauderdale, Florida 33311
(305) 731 2310
Of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Cordially Invites You to Attend
Saturday Evening, September 22 at :30 P.M., A Selichot Social and
Service
We look forward to greeting all persons interested in affiliating with
the oldest, most dynamic reform congregation in Greater Fort Lau-
derdale.
Membership Committee
Temple Emanu-EI
3245 West Oakland Park Boulevard
Fort Lauderdale, Florida
____________ QLMM
HIGH HOLY DAYS
IN PARKER PLAYHOUSE
707 N
ii
E. 8th Street
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
Of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Reform
Rabbi Arthur J. Abrams Cantor Jerome Klement
ROSH HASHAAAH EVE September 26th it 8:00 P.M.
ROSH HASHANAH September 27th at 10:00 AM. Morning Service
3.00 P.M. Children's Service (A: Temple Emanu-E!)
KOI NIDRE October 5th at 8:00 P.M.
YOM KIPPUR October 6th at 10:00 AM. Morning Service
2:15 PM Children's Service
3:00 P.M. After noon Service
4:15 P.M. Vufcor and Concluding Services
RELIGIOUS AND HEBREW SCHOOL (KINDERGARTEN -
m.GRADE) BAR AND BAT MITZVAH INSTRUCTION. CON-
FIRMATION JUNIOR AND SENIOR YOUTH GROUPS. ADULT
EDUCATION. MEN'S CLUB. SISTERHOOD. NURSERY
SCHOOL. SUMMER DAY CAMP, YOUNG COUPLES CLUB.
SABBATH EVE SERVICES ( At Temple Errunv El a IS P.M. )
For Membership Information please call
Mr. Sun/end Stmuels,
( 3245 West Oakland Park Boulewrd
Fort Lauderdale. Florida
731-2310
MUM


+kmlst Heritor Nee*
li. 1973
HolHoy Greetms To ft* /ews CiMffy
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
OF GREATER FORT LAUDBtDAIf
MM
lABtl ARTHUR J. ABRAMS CANTO* JEROME KLEMENT
Fof Ms mocrsnip In fix nutiOM C:
T#*r%p4# Aowwotstrttf
3245 West Oakland Park Blvd.
731-2910
A Happy New Year To AH ..
BROWARD SECURITY WINDOWS
4062 N.E. 5rh Teroce
FORT LAUDERDALE, FLORIDA
WE SPECIALIZE IN WINDOW RiPUCIMENTS
I PORCH ENCLOSURES
We Do It Better Because We Have Been Doing It Longer
CALL US!
Phone 563-3232
i Rosh Hashona is a Time for Change
N
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peop
He
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)ow I
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Happy New Year Te The Jewish Cerumen*/
hem
BRl N A
SCREEN ENCLOSURES
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PORCHES FLORIDA ROOMS SHUTTERS
AWNINGS ft PANELS HOME IMPROVEMENTS
631 N.E. 45th Street, Ft. Lauderdale
By BEN NATHAN
Rosh Hashona ... the time
of change ... and again'the
New Year.
This time me change is radi-
cal ... as when is it not? For.
in fact, the change from one
year to the next grows, it
seems, more and more radical
each year.
It seems as If the very veloc-
ity of the planet, and all that's
on it, is undergoing an inten-
sive acceleration. Things are
not as they used to be. The
change now between one year
and the next is absolutely daz-
zling. From the vantage of the
present one can hardly recog-
nize the past.
BUT A change to what* In-
deed, a change to what" Indeed,
where does it go from here'
The double-talk of politics seems
to have reached its penultimate
absurdity. There :s an opposite
word for everything And the
double road of morality seems
to have reached its final schism,
too. It seems as if we have si-
multaneously reached the re-
construction of the Tower of
Babel and. at the same time, the
end of days. too.
But one must beware. I sup-
pose of final dictums because
what pertain* to the Jew and
what pertains to the world is
boI the same thing. Whither
the world goes and whither the
lew goes is not the same path
Change for the one and change
for the other is a change not
necessarily identical. In fact,
perhaps, never identical. The
worlds destiny and the Jewish
destiny go in two separate direc-
tions ... at least now.
Formerly, the more progres-
sive and liberal the world be-
came, the more progressive and
liberal it was thought, became
its attitude toward the Jew To
make it so seemed the goal of
Jewish efforts for centuries.
BIT IS that where it all
leads" Is forging a world where
it is easier for the Jew to live
the whole or the real answer.
Or has the time come, the time
and the change come, when that
rawer is no longer enough0 In
diort. ha< the time come when
the world's attitude toward the
Jew is only of secondary con-
sideration' What we mean is:
Has the time come when what
the world does and what the
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Phone 581-1830
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e
17 N.E. 28th STREET
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call er write
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I .
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SURGICAL SUPPORTS
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PHONE 764-5440
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Riviera North Beauty Salon
2900 E COMMERCIAL BLVD.
Phone 771-9282
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NEEDLEPOINT ORIGINALS
613 E. LAS OLAS BOULEVARD
FORT LAUDERDALE
Phone 525-1900
A Happy New Year To All .
Tropieal Travel Bureau Ine,
3001 E. LAS OLAS BOULEVARD
FORT LAUDERDALE 33316
Fhone 525-3141
world thinks is no longer of sole
consequence?
This Rosh Hashona is a par
ticularly good time to ponder
these thoughts, a good and
choice time to ponder the path
of world and Jew.
In recent years some wise
men in our pasture hare sought
to bridge the differences be-
tween Jew and Gentile, between
Judaism and Christianity, in dia-
logues that sounded lofty- in pro-
nouncement but demeaning in
performance. Were it not better
if we were left to our faith and
the Gentiles were permitted to
walk in their own paths" What
good is it to gain concessions
from holy places In Christendom
if in the process we weaken
the distinctiveness of our own
faith'' Knowledge of the re-
ligions is a virtue Synthesizing
of religious polarities is a folly.
an impossible task.
AND SO, when this writer
davens in >hul on Rosh Hashona
he will be praying for the health
and prosperity of Jews and
Gentiles alike, hopeful that the
0flutists will pray for him too.
but without asking or expecting
him to enter other portals of
prayer.
NEW YEAR GREETINGS
UNITED
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1831 N.E. 45th Street
Phone 771-1823
MAYER
MOTORS, INC.
Happy New Year
116S.E. 6th Ave.
Phone 523-4381
Happy New Year
A Happy New Year To All)
CORAL RIDGE
FLORIST. IXC.
"Where Superior
Design Is laugh*'
rheme S6S-6S36
Holiday Greetings to the
Jewish Community
RITA OLWELL
TIAVll SERVICE, IMC.
1828 E. Sunrise Blvd.
Phone 764-1570
A Happy New Year To All
KRAFT
LANDSCAPING
& NURSERY
2022 N.E. 18th Street
Fert Lauderdale
Phone 763-4331


September 21, 1873
+Jl**??'>n*ri(M!*f> Nerfi Broward
Page 9
Story Behind the
Launching of Israel's
Maceabiah Games
By MICHAEL KARNON
is 1929, the World Congress of
' Maccabi Movement adopted a
IttolUtlOB to hold the Maceabiah
games in Palestine. The resolu-
tion read as follows. "The Mac-
cabi.ih games will be an inter-
MtioMl meeting for Jewish am-
iteur sportsmen, so as to dem-
c the sportsmanship of the
. people, bolster the spirit-
ual values of Judaism and
tr -Then the ties of participants
from .ill over the world with the
D! 1981, Joseph Yekutieli. who
r-st conceived the idea of
.ireabiah games as far back
- 1923, opened the first office
Maceabiah in Maccabi
in Tel Aviv. But while
ations for the games were
barter Signing Thursday
ar Croup of Hadasah was
eet Thursday at 1230 p.m. in
B .ill purpose room at Temple
], 3245 W. Oakland Park
r charter signing and a
H>n on the national convention
bj Josephine Newman, pres-
Happy New Year
Gerda Mens
Hair Styling
1503 E. Commercial Blvd.
Phone 771-213*
.
Happy New Year
THE
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2831 E. Commercial Blvd.
Phone 781-1737
New Year Cards
IA Happy New Year To Ail
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mam sr-m
underway abroad, it was not clear
at all where they would take
place. Actually, it was decided
to hold them in the Maccabi Tel
Aviv field, but the Tel Aviv mu-
nicipality offered the organizers
a plot of land in the north of
the town, near the mouth of the
Yarkon River. A crazy race be-
gan to prepare the stadium on
time. Work continued until the
very last minute and towards
their completion. Maceabiah lead-
ers came in person to press down
the soil in the field with their
own hands.
THE FIRST Maceabiah opened
on March 20. 1932. After a color-
ful parade through the streets of
Tel Aiviv, the inauguration cere-
mony took place in the new sta-
dium in the presence of twenty
thousand persons. A total of 830
athletes from seventeen countries
participated in the games. The
Americans distinguished them-
selves in gymnastics, the Austri-
ans and the Czechs collected most
of the medals in swimming and
the Maccabees from Poland won
in the soccer and water polo
matches. The Poles shared the
boxing championship with repre-
sentatives of Maccabi Egypt who
also won medals in fencing, and
the German team won the hand-
ball and hockey matches.
The second Maceabiah was held
three years later. In the mean-
time, the stadium in the north
of town had been renovated. The
C ontinued on laje 11
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Phone 735-3502
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"WINTER VISITORS PROGRAM"
1015 S.E. 16th STREET
FORT LAUDERDALE
Phone 523-9875
New Year Greetings ..
THE VERANDA
2708 W. Oakland Park Boulevard
(1 mile east of 441)
ALUMINUM FURNITURE DINETTE SETS ASSORTED SHADES
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NOVELTY SALES INC.
3451 N. DIXIE HIGHWAY
FORT LAUDERDALE
Phone 563-5022
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THE MINE SHAFT
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428 N.E. 3rd Avenue
FORT LAUDERDALE
Phone 763-7851
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7394)057
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Phone 587-1058
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NU-WAY Decorator Boutique
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Greetings To The Jewish Community
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2925 N.W. 17th Terrace
Phone 733-0484
Holiday Greetings From .. .
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914 E. Las Olas Blvd.
Phona 527-9233
NEW YEARS GREETING
LA GASSE POOL CONSTRUCTION CO.
2877 W. BROWARD BOULEVARD
Phone 587-1000


Pcge 10
+ Je*iiirkrrth>r of Nor* Broward
Friday. September 21
Study Says Jew Torn Between Two Ideals
My RABBI DAVIT) Lf.HIf IH D
The werd. ~ In' m *-
fiatd as (MflkUU oc oxyodna,
leehags Jfcat a erwe or :-
The book -The Aabinatl
a> Dr Charie* S- Leban.
(Jewish Publication Society '
a4>lft:a. $5J6 215 p describes
the muminf feeling* of Jews i*
Aaaenca about their ro> n Aaaer-
hi
On the oae hand the Jew wibe
to retain his sense of identity
The term. -raihia American
Jew." nukes the Jew bristle aj be
pr-j<'A.x.i M will nevr happen.
Tt, he wuhes to be no dfferea*
from bis natwewian negwaor
H wunes to be one w*h his
BftowaBMBl The*' > !* re-
tention of identity and lJmAm
of differences. Dr Liebrr.a
ar<- rrj'.ual.y exeloarve and cra**-
conflicts and an obvious lark of
eenssstest ber bin the J*w
DR. LIEBMAV in pursuing ti PARIS JTA, Cntiosn has mounted here over the safe con-
tcuches upon many of the duct gnntt^ g^ Arab terrorist* who occupiod the Sand: Arabian Em-
' bassy on Sept 5 and were permitted to Imtc France on Sept 6 w:th
six hostages bound and under gunpoint
Rabbi David Lehrfield is sc
leader of Kneseth Israel Corg-e-
gation. Herewith, he reviews "The
Ambivalent American Jew." by
D*-. Charles S. Liebman, professor
of sociology at the Bar llan Univer-
sity in Ramat Gan, Israel. He is the
son of Jewish Floridian book re-
viewer Seymour B. Liebman.
THE BOOK is most fase'.natine curacy and significant insight The
when it touches on so many areas only fry in the ointment u the fact
| Hd almost invariably with ae that the language :s geared ta the
f the social MfcMRe* Many
-.* trim are nV iotu le the
,ocu! scientist but not to the av-
erage layman. However the rich-
ness '>i the content more than
makes up for the extra effort
needed.
^Stamps Bv Mai
Program Offers
TV United States Postal .
bringing the ,
American homes thr>>.
us B\ Mai! program
wiil be offered in th<
:rwt (Fort Pieit-e south to
beginning Monda\. iQ
:ng to an announcement mai
Dr Liebman lives in Ijrael -rltll ""* gfrict Man,
, :fe and two children and i> Postmaster of Mum.
rmaa of the Department of
Government and Political Science
at Bar Da I'niversity at Ramat
Gar. He is a noted authority on
the sociology of religion and his
'The new program will
customers to pgthast stamps
stamped envelopes through
mail using a personal check
money order for payment,"
monographs on the training of the |>awi explained.
American rabbinate and Recon-
structionism have been the lead
articles in the American Jewish
Year Book.
Deal With Terrorists Criticized
Jew -he cause of *" Sen
and the Jewish reaction to :*. and
UK '.and reaction of Jw
Neps problems Al! of 'h*^
situat. n- ar MfTMBted with the
Jew -i past eraanatrn? from hii
^an background
The author maks tne^e correla
ns with
iozie. Ir, his th ~e-x
an<< inrtiv'-ness." Ik
protiers a panorama liis-
tor riea arvl --lop
ment .n this country of Orthodox
Cor. and Reform Jut:*
Dr Li*bman takes into account
the formation of th* State of i-ra*--
ar.d it- influence and effect on tin
var.ou- groups among 'he Amen
can Jew- and how thev Crmjpi
have altered their directions par
t.a. '.' reason oi the aBcrgRKt
of the state One is drawn to the
conclusion tnat the author ti
the American Jew's redefining his
position In redefining, he stremes
that the American Jew be aware
of his diatinctiveness and tradition
He then posits that the ditinctive
ness and tradition supercede a de
aire for integration.
Observers noted that f
h* Oral ne a Western govem-
h- permitted armed terror
o zet away :th hostages. The
.rists landed at Cairo Airport
on Sept 6
THE TERRORISTS and their
" from Le-Boj
- jV ->rd a Syrian Caravelle
The newspaper Le a'onde Btai
h author
;afe conduct after
released fitre other hostages
four French nationals and the Iraqi
Ambassador was highly subject
to criti
France's Middle East pol cy
gotiations for the safe conduct were
made by three .Arab ambassadors
here.
THEY STRESSED that the en-
tire matter was a strictly inter-
Arab affair and specified that the
departing hostages left voluntar-
ily and that the terrorists prom-
ised none of them would be
narmed
One of the French hostages re
said the terrorist leader was a
35-vear-old Jordjnian doctor
"The service will be of
benefit to postal nstomers, t
cially shut-ins. the elderly
woiking wives who can now 0i|
postal needs from home sim
rapidly and inexpen>i\- v. Un
in.d by the limitation- of
office business hour-
Leaflets explaining details
the 'Stamps By Mail" service
bein>> distribute,! to
holds and small bttiincssei b>
j Sen ice. A 40 c-
r>e charged to defra;. 7<
two way postage, internj. prjo
ing of checks and Other costi
the new service.
"Stamps By Mail' ha- beea)
d in selected cities r.atioi
Ex-ZOA Chief Says Kissinger
Noiiiiiiation May be Impedimei
01
D1
d
he
rj
-.:
s
cr
Ada
The paper called the distinction
between hostages a juridicial fie-
The pro-government daily
Le Figaro." said the only solu-
tion to terrorism ls the "banish-
ment of the terrorists by the inter-
national community."
French officials stressed that
above all France wanted to avoid
bloodshed Foreign Minister Michel
Jobert aid he "did not believe
that the incident would affect
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Trained by our R.N.s
4 tot hour shift
24-hour Live-Ins
VISITING REGISTERED NURSES
VISITING HOMEMAKER SERVICE
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Established 1959
524-5582
1101 E. Breward Blvd.
Fort Lauderdalo
925-8643
2121 Hollywood Blvd
Hollywood
A Happy New Year To All .
PALM BEAUTY SALOy
2396 SUNRISE BOULEVARD
FORT LAUDERDALE
Phone 564-7878
HOUSTON. Tex fWNS) -
The nomination of Dr. Henry A.
Kissinger as Secretary of State.
the Watergate affair and the en-
ergy crisis were ail viewed at the
76th annual convention of the
Zionist Organization of America as
situations which could adversely
affect United States support of
Israel.
Rabbi Max Nussbaum. of Holly-
wood. Calif., a former ZOA presi-
dent, warned that Kissinger may
feel obliged to placate Arab de-
mands "in order to show his Jew-
.shness does not make him a par
tisan to the conflict."
WHILE PRAISING Kissinger as
capable and brilliant" and ap
plauding his nomination. Rabbi
N'ussbaum said he wished Kissinger
had been appointed Secretary' of
State after a peace settlement be
tween Israel and the Arabs had
been accomplished."
Another former ZOA president.
Jacques Torczyner. of New York.
said President Nixon's loss of
power and prestige as a result of
Watergate may cause Congressional
leaders favoring a more isolation-
.- nottej ek a reduction in
I S military inJ diplomatic back
ing of Isra-1
The ZOA urged President Nixon
and Congres> to "initiate a crash
program for the development of
all alternate sources of dome.-tic
energy to forestall the possibility
that the Arab nations may use the
U S dependence on Middle East
oil as lever to influence American
foreign policy in the area "
THE ZOA also passed resolu
t.ons urging international actions
against terrorism, opposing a solu
tion to the Middle East conflict
fxcept by direct negotiations be-
tween Israel and the Arab states.
condemning the harassment of So
wet Jews seeking to emigrate to
Israel, urging the U.S. to support
r".
Israel with its veto in the B
lty Council when unjust men
are used against Israel and jr
the International Olympics (
mittee not to select the
I'm on as tne site for tbt M
Olympics because of the "cats
of Israeli athletes and SovMl '[
at the World Uniw
Moscow.
THREE DKl'ZE writers
rid
>p
r
asked to join the Hebrew 9 '.
ters Union. The union rutri i(
Its membership to I-rjclis i
ting in Hebrew. A resolutioa
admit Arab writers was
down at its last merlin-, bat
other meeting on the subject^
be held next month.
\<
Health & Happiness for the New Year
CROCKET-BRADLEY, INC.
4200 Raven wood Road
Phone 584-6620
". and gather us together from the four
corners of the earth to our land."

HAPPY NEW YEAR
LEN FREEMW'S
Coral Ridge Ins. Agency
2631 E. OAKLAND PARK BLVD.
PHONE 564-0548
40 YEARS EXPERIENCE We Hava the Knew How
YOUR INSURANCE IS AS GOOD AS YOUR AGENT
WISHING YOU ALL THE
BEST FOR THE NEW YEAR
mnnni uron raio me/7
For information and assistance on
settling, studying, or investing
in Israel during the coming year
contact:
ISRAEL ALIYAH CENTER, INC.
Ainsley Building Suite 1401/
14 Northeast First Avenue & Flagler Street
Miami. Florida 33132


:!-|jL September 21. 1973
la
--kn/rfffrfiJiftr of North Broward
Page II
l(
Jtory tjjcliind taij
a
its
m tj
ami
to I
made
lam
P*a
mp-,
igb
heckl
>f
r>. e
rly
ID oil
sun
. un
of
tails
vice
i h<
bi

E^^j2^2
H"T" M*s *' ?
1 H \r .1

CO:
prx
COB
Maccabee teen-agers forming 25 at opening of the ninth
Maccabiah.
;*ntinwd trom Piie %
Ml
"1
i

n:?er were pleasantly sur-
d oy the last-minute arrival
[he delegation of Maccabi Or
Bv. :wj years after Hitkr'l as-
Ifion to power This time, 23
were represented and
athletes who felt the ap-
Eehing Holocaust seized the
to remain in the
n_jtr> .illegally, because the
datory government did not
m to remain there). In
entire Bulgarian con-
elected to remain and
ir f'.a,; was sent back to
j: he second Maccabiah,
i Moyal defended his
fencing. This was the
hat Egypt was repre-
fti in the games
(Cause of the 1936 38 troubles.
rid War II. and the War of
ice. the third Mac
a *'! postponed until 1950
a.i- held in independent Is-
F fty thousand persons at-
(
'
:
M
e'J
IBS
. L
Kit
I Vi | the opening ceremony at
Ramat (ran stadium.
HL FOIRTH Maccabiah was
years later with the
'_ '. ^n of delegations from
thrt-e countries. The Amor
Irosfekl won six gold
in gymnastics Attractive
Rivnei from Tel
: two medals in swimming and
hair, today one of the
in the country,
broad jump cent l
lutiOBt adopted at the
ahi Congress included
d by the late Aharon
. up an Ohmpic vil-
ler to accommodate
tes >'. the ataesabtah.
nth Maccabiah was
n i%."i with the partii
f ovei
\ modest Qfteen year I1
Mark Spitz, i
le International arena.
, | ited in four swim-
-l- .iri ? ri'cd-
I th.*m Hi- coach then
'! hear a lot
And we i
Israel in the
n ill 7*4*6. One of
nent members ol
no \r..<. >is, T;.l Brodle
I" days, h ma]
" I that one day he
sad in Israel,
I Di al the ninth
h, ligh.....: the eti
he captain
" I rael bask m
possthly to a large
inj tfher athlete, per-
link between .)
1 the diaspora and Ian
(ball -' has ful
: U be
ibiah. In 1967. he ar-
Israel to play In
>f Maccabi Tel Aviv. Latei
uned to the U.S
. rvice. He n
IS. at the eight
I imes and in the sum
mer of 1970 he immigrated to
i mcl
BRODIF WAS one of the most
outstanding figures in the eighth
Maccabiah four years ago, but
even he was overshadowed bv
Mark Spit*.
One year after his deep dis-
appointment at the Mexico Olym-
pics. Spit/ proved his recovery
and in a ser.es of remarkable
swimming feats, conquered the
Israel public He was eager to
break a world record in an Israel
pool, and came dose to achieving
this goal Three years later, he
WM the first person to amass
seven gold medals in the Munich
Olympics. Immediately after-
wards., he retired from activities.
Even so. he was invited to be a
guest of honor at the ninth Mac-.
cabiah.
SpiU led the U.S. team break
tag record! at the Maccabiah in
the greatest swimming content!
Israel h;.s ever seen His sister
N.inoy also distinguished herself.
and won met1.
As usual, Israel WOO in soccer.,
But that year, for the first time
in the history of the Maccabiah
games, it defeated the U.S. in the
basketball finals
In the track and field contests.
Israel*! Eathar Shachamorov sur-
paased all her rivals, winning
three gold medals. This ai a
ngboard for Israels greatest
athlete to date.
This year's Isrs I i
ty-eight from Russia.
The 1.400 athletes represent
twenty-six countries.
Two countries are represented
at the Maccabiah for the first
time Japan by American-born
Judoka and Spam by five athletes
THE NINTH Maccabiah got
off to an impressive start on
July 9 with Tal Brodie lighting
the eternal flame. President
Ephraim Katzir inaugurated the
event and officiated at the clos- j
ing ceremony ten days later.
The U.S. team walked off with
the majority of medals. It was
particularly successful in the
water meets. ,
In a breathtaking close much
Israel beat America in basket-
ban. Israel also won the soccer
and volleyball matches.
BBW Monte- Carlo Nile
Scheduled For Oct. 13
1
B'nai BYith Women No 34t.
Fort Lauderdale. is planning a
Monte Carlo Nite to raise funds ,
for its many worthwhile charities
Saturday. Oct. 13. beginning at
8 p.m. in the Gait Ocean Towers.
41150 (.alt Ocean Dr.
All B'nai B*rith Women are in-
,:\ to bring relatives and friends
but not the children). Reserve-
an being accepted bj Mrs.
,.,.nrman of I
- 335 athlete! a
number of new immigrants, thir- Shepps.
A HAPPY and HEALTH1* NEW > EAR
TO THE JEWISH COMMUNITY
Draperies Beautiful Inc.
2610 S. FEDERAL HIGHWAY
FORT LAUDERDALE
Phone 524-6943
A Happy and Healthy New Year
To The Jewish Coi
W1NN MHiT TIRE CO.
3531 N. ANDREWS AVENUE
FORT LAUDERDALE 33309
Phone 566-3616
Holiday Greet ngs To The Jev
REASONS SHOE SALON
SIMON and MARIA COHEN
702 E. Las Olas Blvd.
Phone 523-1915
Good Wishes on the New Year
To the Jewish Community
At. and Mrs. Leonard Ziibert
Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Golden
Mr. and Mrs. Murray Rubin
*
GREETINGS ARE EXTENDED
WITH THE S'NCERE AND FERVENT WISH
FOR GENEROUS BLESSINGS OF
GOOD AND HAPPINESS
THROUGHOUT THE WORLD.
4>
Riverside
Memorial Chapel
H>
A HAPPY AND HEALTHY NEW YEAR
TO THE JEWISH COMMUNITY
JEROME ROBERTS
3344 N. FEDERAL HIGHWAY
FORT LAUDERDALE
PHONE 563-0130
A Happy New Year To All ..
FASHION HOUSE INC.
2661 E. OAKLAND PARK BOULEVARD
FORT LAUDERDALE
563 1394
A Happy New Year To All .
Empire Decorators Inc.
10 S.W. 4th Avenue
FIRT LAUDERDALE
Phone 524-1425


Pcce 12
PJMrf fkrH&r N"* iroward
Friday. September 21
Dr. Gerson D. Cohen night chancellor of the Jewish The-
ological Seminary of America, receives proclamation from
the Mayor of New York John V. Lindsay 'center;. Others
include William McGill. president of Columbia University
(fourth from left. and Martha Peterson, president of Barnard
College sixth from left. The proclamation hailed the Morn-
ingside Heights neighborhood as 'one of the greatest collec-
tions of diverse academic and religious institutions ever
gathered in one place at one time."
LEO MjNMJjj
World Events Catch
k Up With Jeivs
Continued from Page 4-
tary of State Rogers, and Jews
have more than additional cause
be concerned, not only about
their Jewishness but about Israel.
m well.
FORGET THE anti-Semitic
flak fired at the nomination.
which is just about over and was
successfully sustained
Part of the success lies in the
presumption that Dr Kissin-vr
will be so "even-handed in Mid-
dle Eastern matters that he will
encourage the President to exact
greater sacrifices from the Is-
raelis than a Secretary' Rogers,
for example, might ever have
dared do.
Mr. Nixon's assertion in his
last press conference that the US.
is neither pro-Israel nor pro-
Arab and that we will be calling
on our friends (Israel) to do
more toward the achievement of
peace than they have done before
already supports this probability,
and Dr. Kissinger has not even
been confirmed yet.
Jews during the last of the
critical Nixon years in the presi-
dency' will therefore have trou-
bled choices to make in their
support of him as he moves from
what was a de facto pro-Israel
stance to a sacred call for peace
at all costs, with Israel expected
to pay the bill.
These considerations apart. Is-
rael as a maker of news will have
to reconcile the conflicting sig-
nals it h*< been sending out since
its establishment.
HILLY BRANDT on his knee?
at Yad Vashem. and the UN s Dr
Waldheim. also in stricken awe
at Yad Vashem, don't square well
with the Israeli interception of
commercial airliners to kidnap
Arab terrorists from their ap
pointed destinations.
As Israel grows and matures
a- a viable, even powerful na
tional entity. Israelis will have
to give up the public relations
image of themselves as poets and
sophisticated peasants.
It was Nathan who brought
God's message to Israel that Is-
rael needs no earthly 'mortal i
king when she has a heavenly
(divine) one.
But Israel today, as Israel then,
wants to be a nation like other
nations. And so she must accept j
what God and Nathan foresaw
the corrupting influences of na
tionhood as a way of life and
knock off the pretense to spirit
ual dominion.
It is not Yad Vashem or spirit-
ual dominion that keeps 100 mil-
lion Arabs at bay.
And as Israel plays out the
hand of this terrible choice, choos-
ing the road of physical strength
at the expense of spirital strength
to survive. Jews will have
special cause to recognize that
their preoccupation with them-
selves has finally helped the
world catch up with them.
World News Briefs
i
Institutes for Women
NEW YORK 'JTAi Two
joint institutes for women com-
munal leaders, sponsored by the
Council of Jewish Federations
and Welfare Funds (CJF) and
the United Jewish Appeal fUJAi.
will be held for the New England
and New York State Regioms
Sept. 11 and 12 in Boston, and
for the West Central Region
Sept. 19 and 20, in Kansas City.
Women communal leaders and
Jewish Federation staff special-
ists from the respective regions
will participate in the two-day
institutes, which will concern
themselves with the greater in-
volvement of women to help meet
the challengeslocally, national-
ly and overseas that Jewish
Federations will face in 1974.
6 *
French Rabbi Abroad
BUCHAREST (JTA) Be
fore his departure for home, the
Chief Rabbi of France. Dr. Jacob
Kaplan, was received in audience
by the Vice President of Ru
mania. Emil Bodnaras. He was
accompanied by the Chief Rabbi
of Rumania, Dr. Moses Rosen.
Rabbi Kaplan expressed his ap-
preciation of the religious free
dom enjoyed by Rumanian Jews
and also told the Vice President
that the social welfare program,
run by the Federation of Jewish
Communities in Rumania with
the help of the American Joint
Distribution Committee, could
well serve as an example to many
Western European Jewish com-
munities.
Rabbi Kaplan told Bodnaras
that Rabbi Rosen is held in high
esteem by world Jewry. The Vice
President thanked Rabbi Kaplan
for his visit to Rumania.
Pursue Peace, Waldheim Sayi
UNITED NATIONS JTA)
Secretary General Kurt Waldheim
arrived in Algiers for the summit
conference of non-aligned nations.
Sources here pointed out that
his attendance at the non-aligned
conference was in line with a pat-
tern established by previous sec-
retary generals.
Waldheim ended bis nine-day
Mideast tour in Amman. Jordan.
-fe said his visits to five nations
in the region gave him an "exeel-
ent insight" into the problems they
'aced.
"I AM now in a better position
u> decide, after my return to New
York, how to proceed further and
low we in the United Nations can
ielp in order to find a satisfactory
-olution" to the Middle East con-
flict, he said.
Waidheim said that the next
teps will be decided in the light
>f the information and positions I
?ot explained by the different gov-
ernments. The forthcoming Gen-
?ral Assembly meeting which will
itart in two weeks will give me
.hat opportunity to continue the
:ontacts I have started here in the
irea and to decide then how to
proceed further."
He stressed that the UN has a
clear mandate to seek a Middle
East settlement based on Security
Counci. P.e>oiution 242.
IN THE Jordanian capital. Wald-
heim met with King Hussein.
Crown Pnnce Hassan and Premier
Zeid al-Rifai He also visited a
Palestinian refugee camp.
He remarked afterward 'hat
visit had convinced him o; ;he
portance of finding a real &
tion to the Middle Eas- probl
"I could see in my own eyes I
tragic the situation of the refus
is," Waldheim said.
UN Chief Sends Eban
Telegram of Thanks
Continued from Page 1
Waldheim finished his five na-
tion Mideast tour on Sept. 4. Po-
litical sources in Jerusalem said
the telegram proves that the Sec-
retary General received a posi-
tive impression from the Israeli
approach to the conflict between
Israel and the Arab countries.
THE SOURCES also stated the
telegram indicated that Waldheim
intends to continue his personal
involvement in an effort to break
through the present Mideast dead-
lock and la trying to maintain
good relations with both sides in
the conflict There was no imme-
diate information whether or not
Waldheim sent similar messages
to the other countries he visited.
Waldheim ended his nine-day
Mideast tour in Amman. Jordan.
He said his visits to five nations
in the region gave him an "ex-
cellent insight" into the pro
lems they faced.
"I am now in a b, tter posi
to decide, after my
New York, how to proceed fi
ther. and how we in the Uni
Nations can help in order to f
a satisfactory solution" to
Middle East conflict, he sail
I
her;'
B
Hi
ft
WALDHEIM SAID
steps will be "decided in
of the information and potJtl
I got explained by the d.ffer
governments. The forthcoa
General Assembly meetinc wtoA"!^
will start in two weeks will grt ir'
me that opportunity to c< ntina
the contacts I have ttarted h nidi
in the area and to decide the "*
how to proceed further "
He stressed that the I \ has
clear mandate to seek a M;dd
East settlement based on Secur
ity Council Resolution 24:
Recalling Old Verivoerd Belieh
Pen
w
Continued from Page 1
selves with other nations' inter-
nal affairs?
One good reason for apprehen-
sion is the indubitable relation-
ship of anti-Semitism to hatred
of non-Caucasians. When Wilhelm
Marr and his racist colleagues in
Germany put forth their call for
an international anti-Semitic
movement in the early 1880s they
were inspired in part by Ameri-
ca's adoption of Oriental exclu
sionist legislation. Americans
raised the cry of "Yellow Peril."
The British moaned about the
white man's burden Precursors
of Alfred Rosenberg and Adolf
Hitler warned against Jewish in-
ternational conspiracies. Might
we not expect then that Rhodesia
would build its political and
economic structure on a founda-
tion of white supremacy'' Should
we be surprised if Hendrik \
woerd. architect of South Africa's
apartheid system, had on his
record strong opposition to the
admission to South Africa of Jews
fleeing the Nazis in 1936?
THE INDIVISIBILITY of ha-
tred rooted in race, cultural and
religious differences, and in eth-
nic variety is so apparent that
sharp minds despair of those who
are blind to this classic interrela-
tionship.
In Capetown and Johannes-
burg, the Nationalist Party, on
top for 25 years, works feverish-
-3-d
ly to keep power in whit
The 3.600.000 whites -
wheedling, now by thr.- ma. t\
have managed to keep at ? II
000.000 Africans. w
nr-i!
Segregation is to and an
intensify but independent is ah &*.-
promised But South A It nd
spite huge profits garnen from '"-"
industrialization since World Waj > I
II. is torn by a developing nil '-* -
tancy rooted in discont.:;: w-th -
poor pay and denial of fruitl o h"-'
full citizenship. Wl
Little wonder that arou
churchmen throughout th. xorm
are liquidating their tnvestmeat
in American and British
panics reaping high prof!:- froaf^-
cheap labor in South Afn
i
Liberty Lobby Anti Kissinger
Continued from Page 1
of which opposed Dr. Kissinger's
nomination. About one half of
them attacked Kissinger as a
Jew, a Zionist and an agent of
international Jewish finance.
Some disparaged his German ac-
cent.
A committee staff official told
the Jewish Telegraphic Agency
that the anti-Kissinger commu-
nications were about 50 per cent
from right-wing and 50 per cent
from liberal left-wing sources.
SOME WERE from persons
"obviously mentally disturbed"
while some came from political
science students who questioned
Dr. Kissinger's foreign policies
and his appropriateness to be in
the Cabinet because of Water-
gate implications, the official
said.
Foreign Relations Committee
Chairman Sen. I. William Ful-
bright said he would decide
whether the committee would
make public the com.T.umca-
tions it received on Dl Kis-
singer's nomination. torn*
which were acknowiegn 10 b
clearly anti-Semitic
He told the JTA that tin
mittee would determine
same time whether Dfivati citi-
zens would be granted the op-
portunity to testify at th< con-
firmation hearings.
French Anti-Semitism Seen on Rise
Continued from Page 1
ers were attacked by assailants
armed with bicycle chains, sticks,
and iron bars. Police did not in-
tervene. A few days earlier. 30
French mayors told the LICA
they had received mimeographed
letters expressing
Semitism.
violent anti-
THE TOWN of Antibes has a
permanent Jewish community ot
450 families. In the summer, the
town has some 3.000 vacationers,
most of whom are of Tunisian
origin and who have resettled ia
the underprivileged ni;p'"bor>
hoods of Paris. They pav<
criticized for speaking Arabic,
living in crowded quarters and
for not knowing how to
the street.
on
Temple Sliolom's Sendees To Be At Sea Garden
The most sacred 24-hour holy
day and fast day of Yom Kippur
will be commemorated throughout
the Jewish world, beginning at
sundown Friday. Oct. 5. and con-
tinuing throueh Saturday. Oct. 6.
Temple Sholom services at the
Sea Garden Motel, 615 N. Ocean
Dr., Pompano Beach, will be con
dueled by Rabbi Morris A. Skop,
assisted by Cantor Jacob J. Ren-
zer and choir.
liturgy stresses forgiveness, atone-
ment for errors committed during
the year, and the importance of
reconciliation between men and
nations. Saturday's all day service
will include a special memorial
atrviec for loved ones who have
passed on.
Children's services will be con
ducted by Eli Skop. a graduate of
the University of Miami and the
Hebrew Academy, beginning at
The theme of the Yom Kippur am. on'saVuVday a^d'concVding
at 5 p.m., when the chil join the adults for the
'losing service and hear th. *
ing of the Shofar (rain -to)
which marks the beginning '^e
religious New Year 5734 and the
close of the Yom Kippur
day.
Services will also be h< d kctuj
7 p.m Wednesday, Oct. 10. mark'kj {
ing the Festival of Tabern. >!es, i
Sukkot. with special ceTerrcr.'fi^
in the tabernacle.
In at


Ljoy, September 21. 1973
+Jm>lsil FhrHl&n Of North B reward
Page 13
Algeria Cliief Says
l.S. Preparing For
lideast Intervention
WASHINGTON(JTA* Algerian President Houari Boumedien-
ation in a Paris newspaper that American military forces are
I California desert in preparation for intenention in the
I ,.t was dismissed in U.S. official quarters as a "confused mis-
sion of the facts."
Plans for Jerusalem Studied
PW
Mtio frl'
rr,
l.nne. according to a
Monde, said that re
i i h;1 American press about
maneuven in California in
ms -imilar to those in the
were political and psy-
' fu in!
n::e
) t
h4
Twenty Nine Palms in California
where the Marines ha\e a base.
"IT WAs nothing unusual." a
Pentagon spokesman said. He
pointed out that it was one of four
.il preparations for such or Qve exercises held each year by
entlOBi Marines in both cold and tropical
K TOI.D I* Monde that "I do "ther and in deserts and other
,lc out the possibility of kinds of conditions part of the
continuing training of I S. military
forces.

ii military intenention under
text of protecting a vital
re; ,, in the economy of the
:i?j jt namely, oil.
101 ph, statement was reported to
er*Cke ;>-''n made in an Interview
mm th the Algerian President at the
rhl
gnf3
uai
m
The exercise involving about
8.000 men was well publicized in
the media, he noted. "We are not
preparing for war anywhere," he
said.
JERUSALEM (JTA)Recom-
mendations for the improvement
and development of Jerusalem to
enable it to absorb a much larger
population and provide a better
1 living conditions for the existing
populace, were adopted at a meet-
I ing here of a ministerial commit-
tee chaired by Premier Golda
lieir.
I She praised the proposals, issu-
ed by a special working team set
up for the purpose, for their com-
prehensive approach to the city's
urban, social and economic prob-
lems.
MAYOR TEDDY Kollek. who!
attended the meeting, heartily
concurred with the recommenda-
tions which he termed the great-
est success of his administration.
The plans are predicated on an ex-
pected Jerusalem growth rate of
four per cent per annum during the
next five vcars and a population
of 381.000283.000 Jews and 98.-
000 Arabsin 1977.
In line with these projections
are two other developments af-
fecting Jerusalema plan to build
a 500-acre industrial zone in the
Anatot area just east of the city i
and another to link Jerusalem with
Bethlehem by a continuous sub-
urb to be built between the two
cities.
The "Sn'aTBt 'plan, for which the
Kollek administration had been
pressing, was approved by the
Cabinet. The land lies in the ad
ministered territories and is in the
government's possession. It will
not bf annexed to Jerusalem.
THE BETHLEHEM plan, also in
volving land in the administered
territories, was prepared by plan-
ners from the Interior Ministry
West Bank military headquarters
and the Jerusal-m municipality
Then- was some criticism that the
plan would create too dense an
urban area between the two cities,
minimizing their distinctive quali-
ties.
Defense Minister Moshe Day an
complained, on the other hand,
that the proposed built-up area was
not dense enough. A compromise
was reached permitting "rural
building-' between the two cities
although the term was not prccise-
lv defined.
Kollek. meanwhile, has warned
against building new suburbs in
Eat Jerusalem without allocating
funds to rebuild urban slums. He
also warned that new suburb* will
impose a heavy burden on the
municipal budget should fne gov-
ernment ignore the city's de-
mands for additional funds.
Chautauqu Society Donates
75,000 Volumes of Judaica
The Jewish Chau'auqua Society
has donated more than 75.000 vol-
umes of Judaica to college libraries
across the land in its effort to
^hatter misconceptions, spread in-
formation and increase understand-
ing of Jews and their religion, thus
Insuring their security.
Book donations plant the seeds
of enlightenment and lead to re-
quests for rabbinic speakers ar.d
to the establishment of courses on
Judaism such as tho>e taught by
Rabbi Samuel Z. Jaffe at Broward
Community College and Rabbi Her-
bert M. Baumgard at the Univer-
sity of Miami. The JCS is sup-
ported entirely by voluntary' mem-
berships.
meeting in Algiers or more
- | non-aligned countries
Pentagon sources
said that
hn wn.iienne's assertions probably
S Y.inne regulars and another
Marine reserves who worked
together a month ago at
idd)
9
It, Bv RABBI SAMUEL J. FOX
Why is it forbidden to eat
lira! and dairy' foods together?
ally, the rabbis in the Tal-
va derived this from a
Wa
r.i
3
MM
ct
...d
ca>
ot
N

1
rora irse in the Bible where boiling
k:i in its mother's milk lExo-
l 23 19) (Exodus 34.26) Deut.
Chulin 113A) is prohibited
who are concerned with
Implying reasons for Biblical
dments offer a number of
V ination*.
. contend that meat and
products are two different
mpecies :n the creation. Mixing the
ro would be erasing the idenity
I >pecies This would be con-
IT) to the design of *he Creator
bo seated every species expect-
h to retain its identity.
Th.' Kabbalists contend that to
b meat and dairy products would
II means of denying the Almigh
fl design in creating the world ;
ben claim that harmony of mans
ing would be upset.
Some even try to indicate that
(re would be a sort ot chemica'.
Scti m There are also those who
mend that man would abort
Oral perfection because the dis-
iphne of keeping the two kinds
If f >od apart leads to man's noli-
iS,
There are also those who eon-
nd that milk is a by-product of
blood and eating milk and
.'- would be like eating blood
Ith meats.
Whv Is it that even cooking
the two together is prohibited
*\en if one doesn't eat the mix-
tare?"
i'he language of the prohibition
n the Torah is actually phras-I
> 'ating the law against cooking
he kid in its mother's milk. Some
adicate that this used to be a
Mam of idol worship. Thus. Jews
re prohibited from imitating this
tactics.
Others claim that this is an act
f cruelty because it would dull the
en-itivity of the human heart by
ttually destroying the mother and
he child together in one gulp or
one pot.
gives m 44 choices
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fj Quartered Roasting Chicken
O Whole Fowl (Stewincrt
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fj Selected Parts for
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fj Gourmettes
Q Chicken Livers
Q Chicken Fat
r] Boneless Chicken Breasts
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P Boneless White Meat.
Chicken Roast
in Aluminum Pan
P Young Duckling
? Young Turkey Breasts
O Young Turkey Legs
? Young Turkey Wings
O Young Turkey Drumsticks
? Whole Young Turkey
fj Boneless White Meat
Turkey Breast Roast with
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fj Boneless Dark Meat Turkey
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Turkey Breast Roast
in Aluminum Pan
n Boneless White/Dark Meat
" Turkey Roast in Alum. Pan
fj Turkey Gizzards
P Turkey Livers
PRE-COOKED;
] Whole Chicken in.
Barbecue Sauce
fj Cut-Up Half Chicken
in Barbecue Sauce
in Aluminum Pan
C White Meat Chicken Roll
f; White Meat Chicken Slices
n Whole Turkey in
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D Boneless Turkey Breast
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3 Dark Meat Turkey Roll
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Fog* 14
* *miitner*0ir
OfHorth fcowarV
Friday, September

TRADITION-.
The shofar's clarion call
the heartstirring melody
oftheKolNidre.
echoes of centuries
of Jewish tradition....
TRADITION
The rounded New Year challah, sweetened
in the honey pot... another time-honored tradition...
accompanied by steaming cups of Maxwell
House... that has become the traditional
coffee served in Jewish homes now for half a century.
TRADITIONAL ROSH hashanah greetings
FROM MAXWELL HOUSE...
TSHANAHTOVAH!"
"GOOD
TO THE
LAST DROP"*
K
CERTIFIED
KOSHER
MJxwel! Hoot, ti I rtffsttrai trtdtnurk of toners! Foods Corporation
MAXWELL HOUSE COFFEE
iV,


L
Seplembwc 21, 1973 +Jc ist ThrHitn Page 15
J^en Ljallob
iuniber of Jewish Prisoners in Canada's Jails Reported At Low Ebb
.... t

r MMBpR*rf Jews in Canada's jails is low,
-flame to the general Canadian population, and
crimes for which they are convicted continue to
largely white-collar offenses. Many Canadian
are involved in drugs, particularly young
but drug offenses have not significantly in-
d the Jewish prison population.
This fairly clear picture" emerged from infor-
0n provided by Rabbi Joseph Kelman. of To-
who heads the Ontario provincial chaplaincy
ices, and Sydney N. Harris, who directed a
laincy service study committee, which examined
utu.ition of Jewish inmates in provincial prisons.
conclusions were reported in a recent inter-
in the Canadian Jewish News.
The participation of Canadian Jews in violent
0 Is low and does not appear to be on the in-
according to Rabbi Kelman. who has been
tfnating chaplaincy services to Jewish prison-
m Ontario for the past nine years. He said Jew
women are rarely inmates, adding he doubted
was a- many as one a year.
Herbert <=L-iijl
If
Allen: His <
fteoric Rise lo Success
OODY Allen's current production of "Sleeper,"
which went before the cameras in May. with loca
Denver, Colo, and Monterey. Calif., is now
ig edited by Ralph Rosenblum at the Goldwyn Stu-
I with Woody supervising cutting, dubbing and scor-
of the picture which he has written and directed.
Allen points oiH that "Sleeper" is not one of the
k. intellectual movies as were his. "Take the Money
Rw.." Bananas." and "Everything You Always
nted to Know About Sex," but an old-fashioned.
h laiuhing family comedy which is not risque or
;tiea:iy geared to controversy
D-.ane Keaton. who appeared recently with Woody
|en in the film version of the Broadway comedy.
a> ,t Again Sam." once again is his co-star; with
irles H Joffe and Jack Rollins, who head a manage-
nt organization the production team; and Jack
fsberg the individual producer.
M oody Allen, who has innovated a barrel of tricks.
i opt.cal and audible, always with a great number
men. staff and technicans but shys away from
names in his cast. Diane Keaton and Louise Lasser,
cdy's one-time wife, played the leads in four of his
M
Not many funny movies are being made these
, because there are not many performers around
It can be funny without trying too hard. Woody
tn ha been hailed as one of the mo>t original and
-ted wits of our time and this country's most
comic.
I-ook at Chaplin." says Woody, "and the Marx
rs or Buster Keaton." They all hail from vaude-
i. and were able to tell jokes and reflect a visual
of their own.
Today, with vaudeville gone, there is no place
re anyone can pick up the trade of being funny.
n creates his own, often quite improvised material
la-eon, tstevWon, nightclubs and recordings A
n of Brooklyn, he was born December 1. 1935.
.rid-.ng Mid wood High School, he began mak-
money as a gag writer at the ripe age of 17. He
led to send quips to newspaper columnists and
was hired to write jokes
After eraduatinu from high school. Woody became
mter for a number of top TV shows, such as Sid
Bar's. In 1961. at the urging of his managers. Rol-
I and Joffe. Woody began performing his own ma-
>' at obscure New York nightclubs. Shortly after-
>V* he gave up his $1.700-a-week writing job in
riaiaa to toil for $50 a week in a small Greenwich
ice night spot.
Subsequent appearances on TV gained him en-
raging press notices, as well as nationwide recogni-
i as a "funnv man It was while appearing at the
Angel nightclub in New York that Woody was
fi hv United Artist representatives to write and
far in the movie. "What's New Pussycat'" Since
he has been featured in "Casino Royale;" written
eagged-up. dubbed-in dialogue for "What's Up
*t Lilly;" written one Broadway hit. "Don't Drink
Watr." and co-starred in a second one, "Play it
in Sam*
The chaplaincy study committee found that, at
any one time, there may be between 59 and 68
Jewish inmates in local, provincial and federal pris-
ons in Ontario. However, the report stressed that
such figures were only estimates based on the ex-
perience of the chaplaincy service with those in-
Pi
-*wTV*
-. 1
r i .-ii .
In (he End,
Somehow Justice Prevails
Ol'RTROOMS everywhere are a source of inter-
esting tales about daily life. These stories may
range the whole gamut from the exciting and dra
matic io the pathetic and often the humorous. Is-
rael's courts are no exception. From recent court
records I glean the following:
Judge Boris Rapaport in the Tel Aviv Magis-
trate*! Court imposed heavy fines against three
food packing firms in whose products had been
found worms and insects. The state prosecutor told
the defendants tha-t they could in the future avoid
prosecution if they would clearly label their pack-
ages: "Contains insects."
*
Rushid Mansour Yusef, of Dahouriyah village.
was found guilty in Affuleh Court of heating up his
wife when sin- failed to have his supper ready on
time. Before imposing judgment the judge requested
that as a sign of restored friendly domestic rela-
tions, the defendant should buy his wife a dress for
no less than IL 100. The couple returned to court
shortly thereafter, and the smiling wife presented
a receipt showing she had a new dress costing IL
112. Sentence: Thirty days suspended subject to
good behavior.
*
A Jerusalemite appeared before the local rab-
binical court and asked for a divorce on grounds
that his wife had undergone plastic surgery and
changed her nose. At this point the lady jumped to
her feet and shouted out: "But it was you who
broke my nose in the first place!"
*
Shrnuel Gibor, of Petach Tikva. was charged
with driving his car over a white line, and to prove
his innocence took Judge Mordecai Bartur in his
car to the scene of the incident, accompanied by-
Police Officer Gaon. On the way. Gaon whipped
out his notebook and booked Gibor for crossing a
white line this time with the judge as a witness.

Jerusalem authorities took a local housewife to
court for pouring a bucket of dirty water out on
the sidewalk The judge considered the charge petty,
and penalized her 1L50 fine, or 30 minutes in jail,
which she could spend in his office. The municipal-
ity appealed to the District Court, and the latter
accepted the argument that the authorities must be
i-pheld in their efforts to maintain public order
and sanitation New penalty: 1L50 fine, or five days
in jail.
JOavia tJ>cwwgrfe
a
mates who are willing to identify themselves as
Jews.
Some 25 Jews may be detained at any one time
in the local jails or police stations until they ap-
pear in court, are released on bail or sent to pro-
vincial and federal jails. The number of prisoners
in provincial houses of correction serving short-
term sentences of less than two years is estimated
to be. at any one time, between nine and 18, accord-
ing to the report. There are an estimated 25 to 30
Jewish inmates in the federal penitentiary in Kings-
ton.
Harris said that families of prisoners react to
the prison sentence more as a misfortune than as
a calamity or disgrace. He said there was t tendency
among Jewish families not to consider traffic of-
fenses, white-collar crime or drug violations "real
crimes." He said that Jewish prisoners are rarely
ignored or abandoned by their families and that the
majority can rely on continuing support. Prisoners
who have had ties with the Jewish community can
usually depend on reacceptance by the community
when they have finished their sentences But. the
officials said, most Jews in jail have not had close
ties to the Jewish community and. in general, pre
fer to seek out government welfare agencies, rather
than Jewish ones, when they want help.
^yanmcl *^il\'cr
Bumper-Slickers
Are the Eras New Graffiti
AIR EPOCH has many names.
^* One characteristic of our times is man's abil
ity to compress ideas into brief statements.
Advertising slogans and bumper stickers illustrate
this knack of verbal shrinkage.
"For the rest of your life," is the way a couch is
touted.
"Where your money talks," is the commercial for
a bank.
And think of the prevalence of bumper stickers
which pleaded with the U.S. to do something for POW's
and MIA's.
The Watergate has inspired a host of stickers such
as "No amnesty for Watergate!" and "Kennedy for
'76; he's already rich."
There is a sign on an antique shop: "Remains to
be seen." And there is a shop which calls itself "Den
of Antiquity."
Outside of a church on a July day there was the
legend: "Recreation is right up our alley."
And that Lion Safari outfit has big signs to the
effect. "Trespassers Will Be Eaten."
And one of the great verbalists of our day. Groucho
Marx, once described a woman: "She speaks 120 words
a minute with gusts up to 160."
Do you have any favorite slogans, bumper stickers
or curt statements? If so. share them with me.
About the Man Who Killed Millions
THIS WEEK saw the passing of a man who nabbed
one of the greatest killers of history. Literally,
hundreds of thousands, even millions were mur-
dered by this killer
The man who put an end to this killer was born
in Kiev. Russia, and emigrated to the United States
in 1910 He got his fir* job in America working on
a farm in Metuchen. NJ. Later while going to Rut-
gers College, he got work at the college laboratory
earning twenty cents an hour.
He didn't look at all like a man who would
nab a killer. He was a little fellow as far as struc
ture is concerned The New York Times described
him as having kindly eyes. His name was Selman
Waksman.
Dr. Selman Waksman was the discoverer of the
antibiotic Streptomycin, the first successful medi-
cine to deal with tuberculosis.
Nowaday! we don't hear much of tuberculosis,
but several decades back, the story' was quite dif-
ferent. Sometimes it was called TB; sometimes peo-
ple spoke of it as consumption. But whatever the
name, mention of it evoked horror. It brought up a
picture of persons wasting away, spitting blood, of
hopelessness.
People with tuberculo.'is were sent to high,
mountainous regions, where the open air and alti-
tude seemed to afford relief, but never a cure.
Dr. Waksman, an authority on microbioties.
discovered a microbe produced chemical which
brought about the virtual end of this great killer.


Pag* 16
mmcumi ifMwr*
Of North roward
ftMoy. Septemb,,
THE WOOL COATDRESS
..CLASSIC, IMPECCABLE
Demonstrating the utter
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in rosette or gold, multi-
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The STOl *,Tn ThC *LO'DA 'LAtft
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i


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