The Jewish Floridian of North Broward

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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:
AA00014313:00055

Related Items

Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale


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Full Text
SBBSan
Meir Warns Against Aral) Victory by Political Means
JERUSALEM (JTA) Pre-
inier Golda Meir said Sunday that
her government'* decision not to
take preemptive action against
,.n.l 6) i ia bet ore Oct. 6 and
:>v absorbing the shock of
first attack was a calculated
r:-k and that it remained to be
i, en if it was worthwhile.
Speaking on the CBS-TV pro-
pram "Face the Nation," broad-
,.,-! wa satellite from Israel, Mrs
rtl Bjked i! she would take
the risk again. "If this is taken
into consideration in all arrange-
ments that have to be made, we
Will say. well, we paid for it," the
Pienuer replied.
"Wa suffered for it but in the
end it balances wall But if wa
are treated Bl though We started
the war and as though we are
nsible, th< n i don't know
what." she add. d.
ASKED ABOUT arms supplies
from the U.S. in the past and fu-
ture, Mrs Men- agreed that Is-
rael was becoming more self-
sufficient but indicated that it
had a long way to go and would
still "ask our tiiends to sell as
even more in the future." She
preferred to speak of "friend-
ship" rather than "dependence"
on the U.S.
"1 would like to see it as a mat-
ter of friendship, and the under-
standing of the largest power in
the world that a small nation, no
matter how small, should not be
at the mercy of anyone that
wa to I 1> it. And I think it
is as important for the U.S. as it
is for Israel."
Later she added "It does not
mean that we do not from time
to time have differences of opin-
ion sometimes rather painful
ones, with the U.S. The U.S. has
its interests as we have ours. I
think in most pha-es of interest,
as tar as peace is concerned and
so on. we are at one."
Mrs. Meir agreed that -!'..
would have preferred a cea
ed directly by E^ypt and
Israel, but said this had not
seemed possible. Israel suggested
the meeting between officers and
wa- very happy it had taken
place She "couldn't lay this leads
'.y to peace quitk.y but...
it is a good start."
PKLMILR MEIP. spoke sharp-
ly about Egypt's ami Syria's fail-
ure io honor the Geneva Conven-
about POWs and indicated
she would not think of peace
Continued on Page 8
^Jewislh FlofiidlibiKi
of XOHTH IfftfHV tftf*
rolume 2 Number 26
November 2, 1973
Price 20 cents
Community Jewish Education
Is Sponsored By Federation
Community wide Hebrew Ulpan
I iaga classes for the residents
North Broward County will be-
|n next week under the auspices
the Jewish Federation of North
roward in cooperation with the
cal synagogues and the Central
L.ncy for Jewish Education of
|m itef Miami.
iie llpan method is an inten-
Hebrew language course that
I i- ori.in in the methodology
^\eloped by the American Army
anng World War II when it be-
jme neceaaary to train men in
kort periods of time to become
licnt in a foreign language, prior
their invasion of countric-, In
j ope and Asia.
I'lhc total immersion and empha
on the spoken language was
pted by Israel during the early
ira f its statehood, when it be-
LIDWIG BRODZKI
(entire Development Budget
Assumed By Israel Bonds
The I>rael Bond campaign has
fn placed on an emergenc>
^is in order to provide the full
nint ot the State of Israels cur
kt development budget of 9843
[linn. Rabbi Leon Kronish o!
imi Beacn. national campak'i
khairman of Israel Bonds, an
kneed.
the BCthM to assume rcsponsi
Ity for 100 per cent of the bud,;
[came in response to a request
Israel's Finance Minister I'm
Sapir who said. "Israel
ML !y needs unprecedented
:- inuned ^ b from i
nd- In "his war. our economy
t be strong so that it can give
rength to defend oursekc-
onoinic development must not
>p for a single day."
Rabbi Kronish indicated that Is-
I Bonds have been the backbone
the development of Israel's
Wjor economic branches, provid
the loans necessary tor indus-
ruil expansion, irrigation, elec-
Iric power, highways, communirs
|ions and housing.
Rabbi Irving Lehrman. chairman
of the South Florida Israel Bonds
board of governors, said, "There
can be no Blackening of effort
while Israel is fighting for her life
jnd freedom. The Jews of Israel
are fighting not only for the sur
rival >>f their homeland, but foi
the future of the entire Jewish
oeople. and we have the obliga-
ion to reinforce Israel's economic
front."
Israel Bonds are Investment dol-
ars. loans made by Jews and non
lew .dike to maintain the wheels
it Israel's economic machinery
hurninu. All money used to pur-
Itrael Bonds is refunded in
ull at maturity, as has been the
,ise since 19M when the first is
,ue of Israel Bonds was sold.
Adult Education Program
Temple Beth Israel. 7100 W.
Oakland Park Blvd.. will begin its
dull education program Tuesday
,t 8 p.m The program will con
.ist of a two hour combination of
bs^es and lectures designed to
appeal to senior citizens, teen-
agers and adults._______________
came necessary to absorb over 1
million immigrants from 70 dif-
ferent countries speaking a score
of languages. The Ulpan program
was highly successful and has been
adopted throughout the world for
the learning of conversational He-
brew in an intensive period of
time.
A beginners' Hebrew class will
be held in Temple Emanu-El, Fort
Lauderdale every Thursday eve
ning from 745 to 9:30 for those
adults who have no knowledge of
Hebrew. An intermediate class
will be held each Tuesday evening
during the same hours for tho-..-
who have a minimum background
Serving as instructors for the
Classes u:l' be Mr. and Mrs. Ye
chiam Avissar, natives of Israel
who have had considerable experi-
ence in the teaching of Hebrew to
adults both here and in Israel.
Wednesday evenings Mr. Avis
tar will conduct classes for be
dinners and intermediate adults at
Temple Sholnm in Pompano Beach
Residents of Coral Springs, liar
gate, Tamarac and Plantation are
also invited to participate in these
. l.isses.
The llpan program is being
. sponsored by Temple Emanu-El
| and Temple Beth Israel of Fort
Lauderdale, Temple Sholom of
Pompano Beach and the other syn-
agogues of the area in cooperation
\wth the Jewish Federation through
its Education Committee headed
by Ludwig Brodzki.
Members of the committee in
elude Rahbis Arthur Abrams, Phil
; lip Labovitz. Morris Skop and Max
Weitz, and Irving L. Ceisser. with
Herbert Zvi Berger and Abraham
I J. Gittelson, the executive and as
sociate directors of CAJE, as con
sultants.
Among the other Jewish educa
tion projects for the community
which the committee has organized
are a teachers' seminar and an en
riched Judaica program for teen-
agers for the Spring of '74.
Tom Cohen of Hollywood, (left) Florida's chairman for Com-
munity Development of the Israel Bond Organization, in-
stalls Rcbert M. Hermann of Fort Lauderdale as chairman
of the North Bioward Israel Bonds board of governors.
Hermann heads the first intensified Israel Bond campaign
in the Fort Lauderdale-Pompano Beach area, which boasts
a fast-growing Jewish population.
Israel Bond Drive Stepped Up In
Ft. Lauderdale-Pompano Beach Area
The most intensive campaign in
the history of the Israel Bond Or-
ganization is being stepped up in
the Fort Lauderdale-Pompano
Beach area.
Robert II. Hermann, chairman
of the North Broward Israel Bonds
board of governors says that hun-
dreds of thousands of dollars in
Israel Bonds have been purchased
each week since the outbreak of
fighting in the Middle East Oct. 6.
Sparked by B I.C.. (Bonds of the
Israel Government) Day, Sunday.
Oct 14. and Israel Action Day,
Sunday. Oct. 21. the drive is being
conducted by hundreds of volun
teers who are canvassing the Jew-
ish community daily, spreading
the message of Israel Bonds.
Hi-rise and organizational rallies
have been held almost nightly, and
the response of the Jewish com-
munity has been overwhelming.
Those who bought bonds right
after the Yom Kippur War began
have bought more and more
bonds," Hermann reported.
"The task has really only be*
uun." he added, "because now we
have assumed the entire develop-
ment budget of the State of Is-
rael, and that means we have to
sell $642 million in Israel Bonds
in the United States and Canada."
Milton M. Parson, executive di-
rector of the South Florida Israel
Bond Organization, revealed that
more than 30 per cent of that $643
million goal has already been met
nationally. But, he stressed that
"the important thine now is cash."
and those who have made commit-
ments for the purchase of bonds
should pay for them immediately.
Federation Cosponsoring Teacher Training Program
An in-service professional growth
program for the teachers of the
synagogue schools of North Brow
ard County, entitled innovations
in Teaching for the Religious
Ischool" will be conducted by the
(Jewish Federation of North Brow-
Lrd, in cooperation with the local
l>>nagogues and the Central Agency,
for Jewish Education of Greater
Miami, it has been announced.
The seven-week program, which
will be held at Temple Beth Is-
rael each Monday from 7^30 to
9 30 p.m. beginning Nov. 5, will
focus on enhancing classroom
methodology in such areas as the
teaching of Bible, history, customs
and ceremonies, prayer and cur
rent events.
Synagogues whose teachers will
attend, include Temple Emanu-El
and Temple Beth Israel of Fort!
Lauderdale, Temple Sholom of!
Pompano Beach, and the Jewish.
Center cf Coral Springs.
Instructor for the course will be
Mrs. Mildred Augenstein, director
| of staff development for the Dade
County School System, and an edu-
cator with vast experience in both
secular and Jewish education,
the religious school teachers of|
West Palm Beach last spring, will
provide individualized attention'
for both the veteran and neophyte I
teacher, so that each may find sig-
nificant meaning in the course for
their own specific classes.
The course is part of the pro-
gram in Jewish education designed
by the Education Committee of
the Jewish Federation of North
Mrs. Augenstein. who completed
a highly successful program for
Broward, under the chairmanship
of Ludwig Brodzki.


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Friday, November 2,
1973
1967 VICTORY, PRESENT WAR SHAKE THEM UP
French Take fteiv Look at Israel, Mideast
J'vr*8fc Chronicle Fatre Snxltalt
The Six Day War and its after-
, __ math, coming so soon after *ha big
A js^rhaigar soon Torth Alrff
.nt, v of the French com-1 ^ transfusion
munity. reviving tne Jewish valu->
before.
BIT THI danger of an
tion remain*. If I-ra-1 can de-
fend herself, why bother.'
They are encouraging Jewish
SCUvities in the different com-
nwniUes. But the mam outcome
their concern will be the open-
the end of the month of
Soviets Let
Out Five
Top Activ'utt
rrunitv revivin the Jewish values iaciea "Ke a I" ""JWI"""' fend herself. ny comer. >"^ ing a- tne cna oi in* ""--
wheh are bemg threa i b brinin new I,fe t0Jhl comn,u-" the argument among many French Broca centre in the
r^mi'aSn and bv a centurv 2 ta France For the ''"I 'T' Jews The leadersh.p sensed the h, ,0 Pari, Latin quarter
itra e onent 'he great majority felt proud to be ,hn>at 1965 and took actlon to at 30 Bou!,vard de Pont
Jews. provide the community with up-
But the Arab defeat also caused t0-date youth organizations
Left-wing Jewish students and
.academics to subscribe to the But when last year a
and* of Jews suddenly fe.t refugees had rent drop in contributions tothe
' teen unjustly treated. They asked Fonds Social Juif Cnifie '
a special correspondent.
Icraafl '. vtory in the Six Day
War marked a turning-point.
a varied Jewish educational
and cultural program will
15 per P'uU
th- y had something in common
with their brethren on the battle
in the Middle East The proc-l
lair the State of Israel in
lt-W although a milestone, still
]: PMBCh Jews somewhat be-
w red.
The YSSB Kippur war. b-?gun on
OeL onfirmed them
new look.
NOT ALL of then rea'ized the
historic importance of the found-
Jewish me took
ri tailed to
s revolutionary as-
pect.
not only that Israel should show-
elf magnanimous, but that
-he should pay reparations and
repatriate the refugees In fact,
the liquidation of the Jewish
State.
Since then, the Left-wing ex-
lists have had their ups and
downs, trst in the universities
hen in the political parties,
but some >orf of stability, albeit
in demasoguery, now seems to have
emerged.
An the Oct 6 war has made it
harder for the Leftits than ever
the French Jewry'* central fund-
-aising and distributing
tion. and the French United Jew-
ish Appeal '.he collecting agency
for Isiael and the home commu-
nities), was reported, the
ship recognized that more ade-
STVDENTS and young
; haNe the use of ten
lecture room*, a library, a bW
-cat confc: til. a cinema, a
theatre, a re?taurant and cafeteria
and a discotheque.
The ISJl' contributed th<
for nter. but the
NEW YORK (JTA F
leading Jewish acthristi in the s
viet Union have been given per
mission to leave. { raa \eiTm
here recently. According to th*
National Conference on Sovi*
Jewry, vtea have been grant-d (
b. Boris Einbinder and Vladimir 1U.
ginsky. of Moscow, and to
Goldfarb. of Kiev.
Igor

qiiate steps were requir .ffairs.
the rooti of assimilation.
:11 manage their
Spear- this 1
have been the R
Council of Fren.-h Jea
headed hy Prof. A St and
Hm FSJU, w.th Baron Guy de
k hud. its president.
4. who will
"Research
e will be our
p. oil] plaj
I will I close!)
l with
. arts.'
Where They Were When Firing Ended
By Special Report
Hours before the UN ceasef.re
went into effect ia the Middle
Bast, b -ers on the Sinai
fr. : -u.d that their tanks had
aceced their gateway .nto
Egypt' and were now within 40
rr.es of Ca:ro.
Gen. Uzi Narkis. is a briefing
w.ta newsmtB miles rrcm tne
f.ont lines, declared that Israel
had destroyed 70 Egyptian tanks
and captured more anti-aircraft
ard rr.iss:le batteries.
THERE ABE reported to in-
clude .n tact SAM-tTs. the vaunt-
ed Soviet-produced weapon that
has knocked out a reported one-
f aarSa of the Israel Air Force
and which neither the United
States nor Israel has ever seen at
cose range.
Object of t he Israeli strike
across the Suez at two major
po.nts south of Bitter Lakes was
to spread north and south along
the west bark of the canal, then
to fan out westward to Cairo and
eastward to the canal with I
purpose of entrapping a huge
foce of Egyptian forces and

FILLING IN
BACKGROUND
In Cairo. Egyptian sources said
I-rael was sustaining heavy- losses
and that its defense units were
knocking down large number of
Israeli jets over Suez.
BUT NEWSMEN in the area
no'ed that most of the furious
lighting was being done in Egypt
proper by invading Israeli forces
which the Egyptians earlier in
the week characterized as a "task
force" that it had surrounded and
warned to surrencer or be annhi-
lated.
That task force, by week's end.
was reputed to be in excess of
12.000 Israeli troops with untold
numbers of tanks and other mo-
weapons in her toehold along the
ea-t bank.
Encyclopaedia Judaica9*
1st Year Book Published
K-ter Publishing House. Jeru-
salem which last year pubh>h-?d
numental 16-volume Eaejr-
c. >raedia Judaica. announces th?
publication of 'he first Year Book
for it ion in the United
States Dec. 1.
Edited by Louis I Bnbtaowit
and w th a foreword by the pub-
r. Y.tzhak Rischin. the sup-
plementary volume covers
events of 1972. It updates exist
irz material in the Encyclopaedia
Judaica and contains special full
length feature articles by distin-
guished Israeli and American con-
trioutors. including Arthur Hertz-
berg m "The American Jew" and
Haiin Hillel Ben-Sassnn in a com
prehensive study based on original
sources. Lithuania The Struc-
ture said Trends of its Culture
A young .American. Sidra Ezrahi
contributed a study of holocau*
-ature written, or available hi
translation. M English. German
and French: and an outstanding
authority on the history of the
second temple. Prof Menahem
Stem, wrote of the Zealots and
the revelations recently uncovered
sbout their battle with the Roman
Empire and the fall of Masada.
Especially fitting on the 25th
anniversary of the State of Israel
is a comprehensive study of David
B-.n-Gurion's Pol'tical Philoaoatq
by Avraham Avihar. and special
reference to Israels ideological and
- ritual aspects offred bv Walfr
Rftan, the distinguished Israeli
diplomat in an article on the State
of Israel.
Photo journal ; Gidal contributed, in text and 50
pages of photographs, a special
feature ent.tled 'Israel 25 Years
in Pictures."
Women s ORT
To Hear Report
On Convention
Coral Ridge Chapter of Worn
American ORT (Organization
for Rehabilitation Through Train-
ing) will hold its membership
meeting Wednesday. Nov. 7. at 1
pm in the First National Land
mark Bank. Ft. Lauderdale.
Mrs R. Jack Lewis, president,
will report on the ORT national
ronvention held in Washington
DC. Oct. 21 to 25
Vice presidents of the group are
Mrs. Moms Greenstein. Mrs. Hilda
Ivers. Mrs. Ralph Karden and Mrs.
f i'.iiaw Grishman.
bile equipment in support.
Egypt insisted it had destroyed
85 of the tanks and 56 halftrack*.
Israel Defense Minister Moshe
Dayan. in commenting on the Is-
raeli plunge into Egypt, noted
that "Until yesterday Saturda
the air force wa> crossing the
,1 with great danger.
"BIT SINCE w- destroyed
their missile bases ;n the central
sector the planes art- Dying much
more safely."
On the no-them front ia Syria.
action was relatively quiet. 1
though at ceasef're time, the -
rians were st:!l shelling advance
Israeli position*
In response to the new- that Is-
rael had knocked out all of Sy-
ria's oil installations during the
first two weeks of the war. Syria
announced Sunday that one of -
bombed an oil
r> near Haifa Israel denied
the report.
Isra. have dug in at
1 iome 20 mi.e- from Damas-
cus ar.d famed huge cannons at
the Syrian capital city which the}
say they can shell from that van
tage point
AND SO. as the UN imposed
ceasefire ft I-rael was
some 20 niles into Syrian tern
I 40 miles from
Cairo deep in Egyptian territory
From Cairo came charges that
I s f ghler pilot! were flying
Phantoms for Israel directly tc
an I-rar i occurred
1 on the Mediter-
ranean coast.
In Bsrfal 'he Israeli* said their
toll of Syria* armor had reach-
000 tanks and 190 pianet
The Student Struggle for Sovitt
Jewry reported that \>as mtt(
also promiv. d to Vladimir Mash.
well-knowi economist and Boris
OrtoV, a historian, both 0f Moscow
MFAMVHII.E. more than 80
other Soviet Jews have protested
,e Soviet CoanaMinist p3rv
Central Coountttee Jenial
if lisSJ to them and ot
reported from Moscow.
The Central Committee w .- chal-
lenged to state why it hat not to
.late informed mure thin 80 ria
ippiicanti of *ho fate of
Ml Th" 1
ivailabk Sept. 20 1
sewmen, said the a;>
not belong to "any of the
named by Communist Party
Secretary Leonid J Br
if. his visit to the I s last jjre
They said that prwioui a?peil$
to the Central Commitl t wprt
ne\rr acknowledged and tbfl
had never received any
acknowledgement of their \ .a ap-
plications "We are
before the Soviet author W
CSJiaot even file a com:
permission to leav
us. as refusals are onh ...ea
verbally.'' the app. 1]
WE KNOW that the Utrtt
tions on which our fate
com- from the Central C01
that is from whom the KG!
tveret poiic) and MVD
Ministry ) take their order-
tones of the petition included emi-
nent scientist Prof Benja:
ich. computer specialist Alekcsjt
der Lerner. and Vladimir .vt-pak.
That famous fresh taste!
SUNSHINE
KRISPY CRACKERS
UNSALTEDTOPS

?\SunsXme
KRISPY
CRACKERS B UMAITW fOT*
eav
ST1UCTLY KOSHER PARVE
No cracker can beat the taste of Sunshine Krrspy Crackers
-the name for fresh crisp flavor from childhood memory.
You'll cut down on salt with these unsalted-top crackers.
Never miss it, they taste so good. Stay that way because
stacks are double-wrapped with the stay-krisp nactesabie
plastic bag to keep crackers firm and Krispy-freah. Perfect
for cheese and fish toppings. Or a delicious nosh, as is.
JL" ** PACKAQr MEANS KOSHU*
RS MEANS RABINMCAL SUPERVISION


Friday, November 2, 1973
+JeistJhridlten North '*'*
Page 3
Mrs. Zeligs To Speak At
llatlassali Dinner Nov. 14
At this critical time in Israel need, the North Brjward Chapter;
the Hadassah Ifedlca] Ofganliafion : of Hadassah. comprising (he Blyma,
in Israel is working around the lluii, Palm Aire and Sabra groups,'
invites members, husbands, and
quests, to a dinner Wednesday,
Nov. 14. at 7 p.m. in the Gait
Ocean Mile Hotel, 3200 Gait Ocean
Dr., Fort Lauderdale.
There will be a pre dinner re-
ception at i> p.m. to meet the guest
of honor, Mrs 1. Mark Zeligs, who
is the speaker at the dinner. A
member .>f the National Hadassah
Service Committee and former na
tional vice president, Mrs. Zeligs
a resident of Cincinnati, wai chair
man of the Women's Division "t
Bonds for Israel, ami received the
Women of. Valor Award for hei
nguisbed si rvice Her servic
to the Jewish Community Center
earned her the Kovod Award. Cur
rently, she is chairman of iti*'
Pacesetters I>;' i ion of the .!<
Welfare Fund.
For reservations in the Blyma
group, (based in Ihe "Quad City'
area) call Mrs, Phillip Myer; Chai
group, Mrs. Oscar Sindell; Sai>ia
group, Mrs. fleorge Karden, and
Palm Aire, Mrs. Harold Hirscb.
Hostesses .it the dinner will be
Mrs. Ralph Cannon, chapter presi
lent, and Mrs. Harry Aronson.
fund-raising vice president.
Seminary
Installs New
Chancellor
MRS. I. >1\RK ZFI.IGS
clock utilizing all its medical fa
cilitlea ami personnel, and fun !-
are desperately needed for medi-
cs] supplies to keep the hospitals
operating.
To help meet this unprecedente 1
Blvma Associates Present Film
Blyma Hadassah Associates (the
mile.counterpart of Hadassah mem
bership) will present the documen
tary film entitled "The Truth of
President Truman's Recognition of
the State of Israel." Sunday at 8
p.m. in the .Margate Jewish Center,
with ptoeaadi going to the Hades
sah Emergency Fund for Israel.
The program will also Include
,.:,,. h so.' :s .md dances performed
by members of the Blrma Hades
~ah group, and a :i0 minutes tape
documentary cavalcade of world
events and Hadassah history since
1S12. featuring music, noted actors
and composers.
Nat Bodner -,s scrvin'-: "> chair
m.,n of the fund-raising event, with
Soiinv Goldy a- cochairman. Ticket
chairman \t David Verdrager.
Book Review, luncheon Set Temple Sholom Sisterhood
Temple Sholom Sisterhood will
hear a review of Arthur Rubin
stein's "My YbUItg Years" by Mrs
Diane M Tuesday at th<-
temple. 132 SE 11th Ave.. Pom-
pano Beach
Tuesday, Nov. 13. at noon, the
rhood will have Its annual
paid-up membership luncheon and
fashion show, featuring styles b>
Ruth-David of Pompano Beach
, 1,-d by Sisterhood members
in in. T< mi le Sb !":" sanctuarj
LEONARD S. LEBOW. M.D.
Diplorr.ate American Board o' Psych -. md N si rology.
nces the opening of his off.ee for the p-dJ.ee ot
Psychiatry at:
World Executive Building '90
3500 NORTH STATE R
'LAUDERDALE LAKES, FLA. 33313
PrHOTlE 739-7715 BY APPOJNTMENT
By Special Report
Last Tuesday the Jewish Theo-
logical Seminary installed Dr.
JOn D. Cohen as chancellor and
president of the faculties.
Dr. Cohen is the fifth person
to head the 87 year old institution,
succeeding Dr. Sabato Morals
: 1886 1901). Dr. Solomon Schech-
ter (1902-1915). Dr. Cyrus Adier
11915-1940), and Dr. Louis Finkel-
jtein (1940-1972).
The inauguration ceremony it-
jelf culminated three days of
celebration of an event ol great
Importance to the Seminary.
THE INAUGURATION cere
monii began with a convoca-
tion on Sunday held at B'nai
urun, tin on ervative
ition in New York City.
i ne program included an aft
noon service, the conferring of
lionorarj deg ees, and musical in-
erludes arranged for a 2'1 voice
proft sional choir. Gov. Nelson
A. Rockefeller was the speaker.
Monday was devoted to coilo-
luia meeting at the Seminary for
WO Si ssions. The subject was
'The Role of the Scholarly and
Religious Disciplines in Shaping
the American Ethic in the Next
Quarter-Century*"
The discussion was forcused
in two papers circulated in ad-
vance.
The papers had been prepared
r. R ih, rr McAfee Brown, profes-
or of religion, Stanford Univer
-it\. and Irving Kristol, Henry R.
Luce Professor of Urban Values
New Yo.k University.
Lawrence A. Cremin, Frederick
V P Barnard Professor of Educa
ion at Teachers College, Colum-
iia University, presided at the
wo working sessions.
The program on Tuesday in-
luded tii ee workshops on "The
[ue oi Ihe Future," "Jew
i-h Education," and American
in v. uth" Panelists were
brawn from the national organ-
affiliated with the Con
ervative movement in American
m, of which the Seminary
s the academic cent" i
HAPPY BIRTHDAY
KAREN
QfiOWARD QAPtR QACMGING
.FORT LAUDERDALE TELEPHONE
524-4387
Adams and Bass
one of the
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One ot the first missions oi recently designated United
States ambassador to Israel Kenneth B. Keating was to
visit the site of the forest planted in his honor by the Jewish
National Fund several years ago. The Keating F&rest is
located in the Judean Hills southwest of Jerusalem. The
forest had been planted by the JNF in appreciation of then
Sen. Keating staunch championship of the State of Israel.
'
NATIONAL COUNCIL OF
JEWISH WOMEN
T O I R S
A Discussion of 1973-1974 Travel to
ISRAEL EUROPE ORIENT AFRICA
Wednesday, Nov. 7, 1973. 12:30 p.m.
WOMEN'S CLUB OF WILTON MANORS
600 N.E. 21st Court, Wilton Manors

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AND
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Announce the Opening of Their Offices
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Page 4
. fr* ut /iw^L_isL5Sl
Friday, November 9
.'
sM
for
sor
Not
T
a v<
li
I
I.
A Christian Minister
I
Speaks His Mind
JERUSALEM If Israel, in order to prevent what happened
on Yom Kippur. had opened fire first, the Christian press would
have been full of sarcastic comments about this shocking lack of
respect for such a holy day. If Israel, in order to protect her
very existence, had once opened fire, on a Moslem holy day. this
same press would have exploded with shocked comments and
protests.
I am not exaggerating: Let us only remember June, 1967,
when one or two shells hit the St. Anne Catholic Church in the
Old City, near the Lions' Gate. A wave of protest rose from the
Catholic world.
AND AS far as the Protestants are concerned, one need only
remember the shocking reaction of the Lutheran Federation, de-
manding the immediate departure of the "occupying Israeli
forces" from Lutheran ground op Mt. Scopus. Yet the Lutheran
Federation never protested when Jordanian King Hussein's oc-
cupying forces started to transform the Augusta Victoria Hos-
pital into an army base weeks before the June. 1967 war.
But when the Jewish people is murderously attacked on
Yom Kippur and. moreover, in the very month of Ramadan,
church leaders (who like to be called Holy Father, Beatitude.
Grace and Monsignore. when Jesus came as Servant!) remain
silent. They pray, of course, for the ceasefire, thus putting the
murderer and the victim in the same category There are many
Christians like me who are fed up with pious prayers which are
not followed by declarations or action.
THE CHRISTIAN hierarchy and Christian theologians have
not accepted the deep prophetical meaning of Israel's resurrec-
tion on her land they refuse to see the evident messianic im-
plications of this unique adventure.
There are. I believe, some 40 patriarch*, beatitudes, graces
and monsignori in the Old City of Jerusalem alone. They have
all kept quiet since. Yom Kippur. although this nation is still in
grave danger. Some Christians did publish a protest, and it is
certainly a good move. But unfortunately the signatories
rer,-sented only t'-.-mselves. They do not speak in the name of
their churches. Will one only one of the leaders of official
C hristiendom speak up and save the honor of Christendom?
Rev. Claude Duvernoy
Jerusalem Post
wjewisfr Flcridian
OF NORTH BROWAHD
OFFICE an<1 PLANT 120 N.E. 6th St., Miami. Fla. 13112 Phone 371-muS
ADVERTISING DEPARTMENT 1-37J-M05
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Request.
Friday November 2, 1973
Volume 2
7 HESHVAN 5734
Number 26
Mideast 'Ceasefire' Analyzed
A NUMBER of readers have
written to say that my re-
cent column on Dr. Kissinger and
Austria's Chancellor Bruno Krei-
sky simply did not fit the facts.
And already, there have been
callers to argue the same thing
about last week's column on dc
tente. oil and the Middle East.
In their view, it was not true
that Dr. Kissinger was poised to
impose a costly settlement on the
Israeli*. They disagreed that he
could be expected to lean back
ward just because he is Jewish
And now. they contended, par-
ticularly since the Yom Kippur
war, the massive American air
lift to Israel has demonstrated
just the opposite about him.
I DONT think it demonstrates
anything of the kind. The cease-
fire he has arranged with Leonid
Brezhnev proves the point.
From the beginning, my posi
tion was that Israel must end the
war on her own terms, not on Dr.
Kissinger's or Brezhnev's. The air
lift in no way suggests that if
Israel achieves her military ob-
jectives she need have no fear
of American betrayal in any en-
suing ceasefire or peace negotia-
tion.
Let there be no mistake. From
the Nixon administration's point
of view, the Middle But crisis
was, and still is. a confrontation
between the U.S. and the Soviet
Union for parity if not domina-
tion in the Mediterranean.
Israel and the Arabs were mere
pawns, shooting up the latest
hardware and electronic gear
sent by each side to his client in
the same way that the Fascist -
and Communists sent their inno-
vative gadgets to the opposing
sides in the Spanish Civil War
LET IT also be clear that de
spite the ceasefire Moscow con-
tinues to see the Middle 1
struggle essentially the same way
but with a few important differ
enccs.
A stunning Arab victory, on;
which they gambled, would hi
raised the Soviets' prt itige in
the Middle East even higher than
it was before President Sadat
booted them out of Egypt last
year.
It would have also dimin.
to a dangerously low level the
meaning of the I'.S presence in
the Mediterranean, thus sound-
ing the death knell for whatever
is left of NATO on the European
continent.
As the Middle East war be-
gan. East and West had the first
real opportunity, much more so
than in Vietnam, to test their
relative strengths at the same
time that they could pretend to |
weep over the fate of their phony |
"detente."
BUT WITHIN hours, it be-1
came clear that neither Israel'
nor the Arabs would be able to
win without assistance, and so
we began airlifting materiel in
massive amounts to Israel to
match the Soviets' air lift to their
side because it was necessary
for American military logistics
in the Mediterranean that Israel
win, and win uncontestably.
Ii fact, it was never made
more clear that our own prestige
in the area is inexorably tied to
Israeli military superiority. That
old saw about Israel as "the only
bastion of democracy in the Mid-
dle East" finally came home to
seost.
My own hunch is that the So-
viets were shockd by the swift
American decision to match their
air lift to the Arabs with an air
lift of our own to Israel.
They believed that the Amer-
icans are by now accustomed to warlike gestures so soon ,
no win" wars, and they foresaw Vietnam. tf
the possibility of an American |N FACr tn
air lift mired down in endless American, would ,.? T* 'M
congressional controversy spark
ed by a national aversion to any
American, would turn down'
Continued on !'*,. .
LOS ANOBLM (ierald Ford is being called a caretah,
Vice President, which means that if Richard Nixon dies or I
impeached neither very probable but neither am;
sible the United States will have a caretaker President onG]
Ford is popular with Congress, is close to Mr Nixon and
nu made few enemies, but are those the qualities for a Presj.
dent II? mifht, of course, prove to be a Truman, but how many
Truman.; happen in history''
THE WARMTH of response when President Nixon gav
away the secret teemed to turn the East Room into a testimonial
gathering of the friends of dcrald Ford.
One almost forgot, amid the collective euphoria, that a pos-
sihle emergency President was being chosen for the worlds
powerful and most vulnerable imperial democracy.
The fault lies with a tripod of circumstances the lack of
foresight in the 25th Amendment, the shrunken option* of Rich,
ard Nixon and the tunnel vision of the Democrats in Cor
THE WEAK part of the 25th Amendment has been illuj.
trated in Itl Oral t--st II gives a hostile Congress a whip-hand
over an> strong choice the President might make By the same
token, it might turn a friendly Congress into a rubber stamp for
lii> choice, however weak.
Perhapi this was unavoidable, but it might have been better
to give a President his choice unless overruled by two thirds of
both bout
Ye?, this concentrates power with th President, but it was
a power which the President had when he chose hi* original
running mate If we are to become a parliamentary government
like Great Britain, let us fact it openly.
The second leg Of the tripod is formed by Richard Nixon's
current needi and options The 5-2 ruling of the I'.S Court of
Appeals upholding US District Judge John J Sirica c the
tapes, ma) be I foreboding of the Supreme Court's position.
THE UPCOMING final phase of the Senate committee hear-
ings will focus on campaign finances, including the reported
Howard Hughes payment to Bet* Robots, and LneviUbl) touch
on Mr Nixon's personal economy. The sword of Watergate is
Itill poised over Richard Nixon's head, as is another kind of sword
the n.'w war powers bill, which will come up for a crucial \te
after the Presidents expected veto.
All in all. th:- was not a time for the President to .-. ink)
hassk nntfa I Congress whose Democratic leaders fear a itron
ambenl Republican Vice President and some of who*
lean leaden hope the 1976 lightning will strike them
there is no inevitable candidate.
SO Mr Nixon chose the easier way out and gave th, leaden
Of both congressional parties the kind of genial nonpr
Nice i real lent the) found convenient.
I fear II ii part of Richard Nixon's character to take the
u ay on foreign poi.cy issues, ai I the
WS) on domestic polity and on appointments
>M. Is even tempted to ask whether if the imp.
Umies to hang over Mr. Nixon he might not nt
......" h"v'' a *"* Presidenl like Ford in the wings than
Strong one like Nelson Rockefeller.
The problem with the Democrats in Congress- the final
teg Of the tripod-is the.r short range vision in boycoU.nj a
trong Republican who might have his presidential claims
ened by the Vice Presidency.
I know this is supposed to be smart politics. But whs' v.n
it profit the Democrats if a maneuver smart for their part.
out to be dumb for the country" Besides, thev have mt a prec-
edent m applying the 25lh Amendment which may Hick back on
mem like a two^dged sword: What they do now to a Republican
resident, the Republicans are bound aomedav to do to a
Democratic one.
aw1\ FOR I9"6 thc nmocra's may prove to have maneu-
vered badly. John Connally will survive the congressional *i
informally cast against him. and Netaon Rockefeller-who wag
never roaIlv rejected will emerge with renewed Itrer dj
neither of them will have risked the attrition of reputation i*
th.' nee president,.,l off.ee that befell Hubert H. Humphrey.
we are belng nibbled to death by the mice of narrow par*
au IWuWng, by president and Congress alike, bv both parties.
Ihe Middle Fa | h;,hi,gh.s ,he kjnd o dcdsions lh;lt aa
interim Presidenl will have to face.
America is not a wholesale grocerv firm whose partners cat
finnT H T',y inflgh,in8 b a complex democracy with faf
'lung global Interesta
r 1jL!KE Prald Ford and dont w-ant to demean him. bul J
record has shown him to be a follower, not a leader, a Heu<- '
not a commander in chief.
Pr hA V?0 'a,e for Cm** to demand not a caretaker Vies
President but a presidential one?


BBBSBBI
SBBBS
Friday, November 2, 1973
m t***l*,lh tkrirfltr "* North Broward
Page 5
UN'
The Anti-Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith has announced the
availability of counteraction ma-'
terial related to Arab propa-
ganda and information sheet* re-
lated to the Middle East crisis.
As part of its coordinated work
with other Jewish agencies.
ADL's national office specialists
have prepared up-to-date fact
sheets covering such topics as
"The Record of Arab Aggression
Acainst Israel" and "Arab Ex-
tremism A Deliberate Program
of Hate Nourishes Aggression
Against Israel."
"We view this material as of
special significance to speakers
and opinion molders. particularly
now thai the United Nations has
taed a ceasefire In the Mid-
dle Bast struggle." said Arthur
Teitelbaum, regional director of
the Florida ADL.
TEITELBAUM NOTED that the
Leagui h and fs I
il tafi will continue to pro-
oriented factual ma-
.. on ti other aspects of the
Middle East.
He a thesn materials ill he
distributed through Jewish Fed-
erat-"-'- and the ADL'i resourci i
in Florida and throughout the
nat.ort.
One iu( h fact iheet ":i the rec-
ord of the United N
i ff i lv< \\ ip n in Itel-
baum i al'ed "the l'V ff irts to
(' sra I" follow here U
and the other sheets are
able f. '"i the Florida ADL of-
t in the Scybold Building,
!ii.
II :.
urity Council has
been t to discuss the i*
test l in the Mid
corf lie: The Ai .led by
Egypt and her allies, have deter-
mtn< d thai an effective weap i
in their continuln I
against Istaol is the United Na-
tion- It i- tragically true th.it
what the Arabs have failed to
accomplish on the battlefields
can be atU mpted in the h lls ol
thi~ great international body
T un] ik< i. i meditated
att i n t l.sr lei by E
and Syria was confirmed by UN
ob- rvers] yet the UN's past rec-
ord makes it certain thai there
will be no condemnation of this
new aggression by the two Arab
s* ites.
There is an element of isola-
tion in Israel's position in the
various UN forums Six states
that are currently members of the
Security Council more than
Dtte-third of that body have
no diplomatic relations with Is-
rael These include two of the
five permanent Security Council
members. China and the USSR
a fact which, because these states
have the power to veto any sub-
stantive resolution, gives somo
measure of comfort to the Arab
bloc. Thirty-eight of the 132 mem-
ber states of the UN. and 13 of
the 32 constituting the Human
Rights Commission in 1972. main-
tain no diplomatic ties with Is-
rael. It should be noted also that
many states which sympathize
with Israel's struggle for justice
traditionally abstain on questions
relating to the Middle East con-
jtU CANPi PATES AGREE.
ZIP COPE SPEEDS
HO LI PAY MAIL
flict so as not to offend the Arab
bloc.
The impotence of the United
Nations in dealing with matters
involving Israels interests is his-
torically apparent. When air pi-
racy or other acts of terrorism
have b.en discussed before any
UN forum, the result has been
little more than rhetoric. Ip fact,
the record shows that the Secur-
ity Council has adopted Middle
East resolutions only when they
are acceptable to the Arab bloc
and do not specifically criticize
the policies or actions of Aiab
governments.
1. SUBJECT MATTER: Jordan-
ian complaint concerning Is-
raeli attacks against the
Fast Bank of Jordan on 21
March 1968 and Israel] com*
plaint concerning continu-
ous armed attacks against
Israel from Jordanian terri-
tory. (2124 March 1968)
Decision: Resolution 248
8) of 24 March 19(58
I indemning the military ac-
t 'i launched bj Israel, de-
plo at] all viol 'nt incidents
in violation of the cease-fire
and declaring that such ac-
is of military n prtsals
and ether grave violations
of the ceas '-fire could not
be tolerated and that the
Security Council would have
to consider further and
more effective steps as en-
\ isaj ed n the Charter I i en-
sue, i 11 ilnst rep tition of
such seta.
t SUBJECT MATTER: Jordanian
complaint concerning Israeli
air insl the Jor-
dan Ian city of Salt on 4
August 1968 and Israeli
complaint concerning con-
tinu .is violations of the
cea- f re b) Jordan. (5-16
August 1968)
Decision: Resolution 256
(1963) of 16 August 1968
condemning the further mil*
rj attacks launched by
Israel and warning that if
sin h atta< ks were to be re-
peated the Council would
duly take account of the fail-
ure to comply with the reso-
lution.
3. SUBJECT MATTER: Israeli
complaints concerning an
ambush laid by United Arab
Republic soldiers against an
Israeli patrol on the east
bank of the Suez Canal on
26 August I960 and firing
by United Arab Republic
forces against Israeli forces
on 8 September 1968 and
and United Arab Republic
complaint concerning Israeli
shelling of Port Tawfiq.
Suez, Ismailia and Kantara
on 8 September. (4-18 Sep-
tember 1968)
Decisions: (1) Statement by
the president of the Secur-
ity Council at the 1.446th
meeting on 8 September 1968
to the effect that the Coun-
cil deeply regretted the loss
of life and requested the par-
ties strictly observe the
cease fire;
(ii) Resolution 258 (1968)
of 18 September 1968 insist-
ing that the cease-fire or-
dered by the Council must
be rigorously respected, re-
affirming its resolution 242
(1967). and urging all the
parties to extend their full-
est cooperation to the special
representative of the secre-
tary-general in the speedy
fulfillment of his mandate.
4. SUBJECT MATTER: United
Arab Republic complaint
concerning Israeli air attacks
against civilian targets in up-
per Egypt and Israeli com-
plaint concerning recent
United Arab Republic at-
tacks against Israel. (l-4
November 1968)
Derision: None.
5. SUBJECT MATTER: Lebanese
complaint against Israeli air
attacks against the Civil In-
ternational Airport of Beirut
on 28 December 1968 and
Israeli complaint concern-
ing Lebanese, assistance to
irregular forces operating
from Lebanon against Israel.
(2931 December 1968)
Decision: Resolution 262
(1968) of 31 December 1968
condemning Israel for its
premeditated military action
and issuing a solemn warn-
ing to Israel that if such acts
were to be repeated the
Council would have to con-
sider further steps to give
effect to its decisions.
6. SUBJECT matter: Jordan-
Ian complaint concerning Is-
raeli air attacks aaainst the
area of Salt on 23 March
1969 and Israeli complaint
against Jordanian violations
of th" ceasefire, including
assistance to terrorist groups
operating against Israel
from Jordanian territory
and shelling of Israeli vil-
i iges bj Jordanian f(
(27 March 1 April 1969)
Decision: Resolution 265
(1969) of l April 1909 de-
ploring the loss of civilian
life and damage to property.
Condemning the recent pre-
medltated air attacks
launched by Israel on Jor-
danian villages and popu-
lated areas and warning once
again that if such attacks
were to be i'( ;> tated the
Council would have to meet
to consider further more ef-
fective steps as envisaged in
the Charter to ensur
a lainst their repetition.
7. SUBJECT MATTER: I ehanes
complaint concerning Israeli
air attacks against village:
in Southern Lebanon on 11
August 1960 and Israeli com
plaint against intensified
armed attacks acainst Israel
from Lebanese territory
(13 26 August 1969)
Decision: Resolution 270
(1969) of 26 August 1969
condemning the premedi-
tated air attack by Israel on
villages in Southern Leba-
non, deploring all violent in
cidents in violation of the ^
cease-fire and the extension
of the area of fighting and
declaring that such actions
of military reprisal and
other grave violations of the
cease-fire could not be tol-
erated and that the Council
would have to consider fur-
ther and more effective
steps as envisaged in the
Charter to ensure against
their repetition.
8. SUBJECT MATTER: Lebanese
complaint concerning Israeli
ground and air attacks j
against Lebanon on 12 May
1970 and Israeli complaint
concerning continuous armed
attacks against Israel from
Lebanese territory. (12-19
May 1970)
Decision: (i) Resolution 279
(1970) of 12 May 1970 de-
manding the immediate
withdrawal of all Israeli
armed forces from Lebanese
territory;
(ii) Resolution 280 (1970)
of 19 May 1970 deploring the
failure of Israel to abide by
resolutions 262 (1968) and
270 (1969) condemning Is-'
rael for its premeditated mil-
itary action, declaring that
such armed attacks could no
longer be tolerated and re-
peating its solemn warning
to Israel that if they were
to be repeated the Council
would consider taking ade-
quate and effective steps or
measures in accordance with
the relevant Articles of the
Charter to implement its
resolutions.
9. SUBJECT MATTER: Lebanese
complaint concerning ground
and air attacks against Leb-
anon on 25 February- 1972
and Israeli complaint con-!
cerning continuous armed
attacks against Israel from
Lebenese territory. (26-28
February 1972)
Decision: Resolution 313
. (1972) of 28 February 1972
demanding that Israel im-
mediately desist and refrain
from any ground and air mil-
itary action against Lebamn
and forthwith withdraw it3
military forces from Leba-
nese territory.
10. SUBJECT MATTER: Leba-
nese and Syrian complaints
concerning Israeli ground
and air attacks against Leba-
non on 21, 22 and 23 June
1972 and Israeli complaint
concerning continuous arm-
ed attacks against Israel
from Lebanese territory.
Decision: Resolution 316
(1972) of June 1972 calling
upon I- i< tly to abid
by its resolutions and to re-
frain from .' I military acts
against Lebanon, condemn-
ing, while i rol de-
ploring all at ts ol \ lol nee.
i.i re] '1 attacks of Is
ra 'h fore on I
territory and population, ex-
pressin | the rtron | desire
that appropriate steps would
lead to the in the
shortest possible time of all
Syrian and Lebam se mili-
tary and security per onnel
abducted by Israeli am I
forrc on 21 June i'.'TJ fr n
Lebanese territory and de-
claring thai it tho
did not result in the r ase
of the abduct d el or
if Israel fa led to comply
with the present resolution
th? Council would recotv
tven* at +ie ear-iest to con-
sider further action.
11. SUBJECT MATTER: Leba-
nese and Syrian ccanplainta
concerning the refusal of Is-
rael to relsase th abducted
Lebanese and Syrian mili-
tary and security personnel
in accordance with Security
Council resolution 316
(1972) and Israeli request
for the mutual release of all
prisoners of war.
Dec idea: Resolution 317
(1972) of 21 July 1972 re-
affirming its resolution 3i6
(1972i. calling on Israel for
the return of the abducted
per-!", without delay and
req lid nt of
th. S ( fcy Count I and
the s 11 'ral to
make r< ff *rtl to se-
cure the in i tation of
on.
12. si BJE< r WAITER: Lei i-
I linl conct rning
Israeli i ,,; irut and
1 1973.
n i ision: Resolution 332
l L973) of 21 April 1973 ex-
oncern over
an I 1 all acts of
viol red
or took innocent human
lives, i ond ni : 'he re-
peated mil] con-
ducted by '.-: el a [ainst
I.e.. ion .. I upon
Is -.,. | to desi forthwith
from a on
Li banon.
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Friday. November 2, 1973
+Jewist>Fk>rXfk>r *** "*
Pag 7

. i -. impftsn*
. !

-
ir
MATCH THEIR COURAGE
On the same day Israeli soldiers carried a Torah
into captivity, Soviet Jews carried
another Torah into a life of freedom.
Defending their country is their job.
Building new lives is ours.
Give to the Israel Emergency Fund.*
RIGHT NOW
Jewish Federation Of North Broward
JEWISH FEDERATION OF NORTH BROWARD, 3905 N. Andrews Ave., Ft. Uuderdale, Fla. 33309/Phone: (305) 565-4869

the aged, hand.capped and unabsorbed newcomers.


Pag* 8
***##-/fcr***r N0^ Browird
Friday, November 2. 1973
Meir Warns Against Aral) Victory by Political Means
Continued from Page 1
egotiations until this issue had
been settled, although she re-
fused to say specifically that this
was a "condition" to such nego-
tiation-. The issue had been
raised at the officers' meeting.
"We cannot just give up our
men to the mercy of (President
Anwar 1 Sadat 1 of Egypt) and
(President Hafts) Assad (of Sy-
ria).'* she said. She said she
thought the Soviets had under-
taken to persuade Egypt more
intensely than Syria towards the
peace table, agieeing that Syria
hjd always taken a tougher stand.
But now Syi i'1 too had accepted
Olution --j anu the concept
and she hoped
I aril] live up to it."
MBS. HSU .... frank to con
thai i- ael ha I to oti rrule
field (<>.' :i tin1 mat-
ter of i litarian
.up] \:i-
.ui-puv- : M DO 2O.C0O
d Army er>
circled
Sinai.
by Israeli forces in the
Israel obviously hoped to use
the strength of this suc>
encirclement maneuver as a lever
to force the Egyptians, and the
other Arab states, into a mote
amenable mood in face-to-face
peace talks.
Al-o. the Third Army would
.-one as additional pressure on
Cairo pressure besides the
bridgehead Israeli forces punched
into Egypt to within 35 m:
Cairoto come to more equ.
terms on the matter of the I
cupud territories.
Said Mrs. Meir: "If by political
arranuenn nt. he (President Sa-
dat] Is handed a victory and has
c or thinks hi h .- i>
a hero in the eyes of the I
tian peopl) that help I
MMS. mkii: ,i that sa
dat needs "rime"
defiat. ;i deteal that mu t do) tx
ttd 'a l>< comi .. victory bj
I olitic 1 i! aninulatioa.
On the queation of the P
Dr. Maxwell Dauer (right) chairman of the board cf tthe
new Lauderdale Lakes Geneial Hospital, congratulated
Bill Mitchell of Mediral Contact Consultants (MCO, the
firm responsible for designing the interior of the new $50
million structure, during the recent private opening at the
hospital. Locking en are Dr. Melvin Smoley, (far left) the
hospital's chief cf staff, and Charles L Pepe, president and
hygienic environmental control specialist for MCC.
Egypt and Israel
In Face-to-Face
Truce Pow-Wow
TEL AVIV(JTA)A meet-
ing of historic significance for
the Middle East took place short-
ly after midnight Sunday in an
improvised shed near the 101
kilometer marker on the Suez-
Cairo road, an area held by Is-
raeli forces on the west bank of
the Suez Canal
For the first time since the
Sinai war of 1956. senior Israeli
and Egyptian officers met face
to face to discuss a truce. They
agreed to meet again but no time
was set.
THE MEETING between Is
raeli and Egyptian officers was
the first outcome of the UN
Security Council's decision to
send a 7.000 member internation-
al peace-keeping force to the
Middle East under its auspices.
The UN authorized $80 million
for the force for the first six
months. The implications of this
first formal contact in 17 years
were submerged in the laconic
phrases of the official communi-
que.
It said that representatives of
the Israeli and Egyptian armies
met at 1:30 a.m. under the aus-
pices of the United Nations ob-
servers and two subjects were
discussed: questions of the cease-
fire lines and questions of trans-
fer of supplies to the encircled
Egyptian Third Army on the east
bank of the canal.
There was more to it, of
course. It was learned that an Is-
raeli unit, acting on orders, pre-
pared the shed, arranged illumi-
nation, placed a table and
benches and laid out some light
refreshments. A small convoy ap-
proached the shed from the Egyp-
tian side.
THE VEHICLES brought a
number of senior Egyptian offi-
cers, headed by a Major General.
Then the Israeli cars arrived.
The Israeli officers were head-
ed by Maj. Gen. Aharon Yariv,
former intelligence chief who is
acting assistant to the Chief of
Staff. He was accompanied by
four other officers serving as his
aides.
The two groups saluted each
other, shook hands and sat down
A UN observer attended the
meeting but did not serve as
chairman. The main subject of.
the two-hour talks was the ways
and means of providing non-
military supplies to the encircled
Egyptian Third Aimy
The Third Army has a large
number of wounded, about 2.000
men. who need hospital treat-
ment, and the question of food
and water for the Third Army
was so urgent that Israel agreed
that a 100-truck convoy should
pass through the Israeli lines.
* *
tinians. Mrs Meir said their solu-
tion was to live in the state of
Jordan which had always had a
majority of former Palestinians.
She repeated her old doctrine
that there would only be two
stavs between the sea and Iraq.
She noted the "abnoimal situa-
tion that while Jordanian tanks
were killing Israelis in Syria the
Jordan River bridges had re-
ma.ned open. Israel had striven,
she .-aid. not to disrupt the
bridges.
There had been no contact with
Jordan since the war, she said,
imp.ying that there had been be-
the war.
SHE DENIED the Institute for
Strategic Studies estimate of
5.000 dead and wounded but
agieed "we Miffe.ed a lot." Asked
if she was afraid that
ing been defeated, would, by
political arrangements, he h
a victory and become a hero, she
sa^d "I hope not. but a few
that have happened in tl,
few days make me worry"
Egyptian Forces
Surrender In
Large Numbers
Bv Special Report
I r V. b 1 that
Egypt -in the Sinai v M
lug numhera and
.t tl' Egyptian army am
earl) destroyed."
inent came on the
heel- of a I S.-Soviel sponsored
:n the United N I oni
(or a teco lefire in the
Middle E
Following acceptance of the
asefira both Israel an I
Hi- \ v. claimed violations on
the part of the oth r Israel also
- ml that there had been no o
til S> 1 ia.
Israel Wednesday said her
forces were within 33 miles of
1 1 and battling for the city of
\' ria accepted the second
: roi Ided Israel with
draw fronp :i': territorial occu-
d in the 19ti7 war
Pictured at an emerqency meeting of Dade and Broward
rabbis, congregation presidents, B'nai B'rith presidents, and
top Israel Bond leaders to discuss Israel's economic nee.-i.s
are from left: Robert M. Hermann of Fort Lauderdale, char-
man of the North Bioward Icrael Bonds board of governors;
Dr. Irving Lehrman, chairman of the Greater Miami Israel
Bonds board of governors; Pinchas Sapir, Israel's Finance
Minister, and Dr. Leon Kronish, national campaign cochair-
men for Israel Bonds.
ADL Says Oil is a Phony Threat
BY SPECIAL REPORT
NEW YORK Calling the problem of American one:
fate" without Arab oil, thi An: ition League of B'nai B'rith
has made public a comprehensive analysil of the "energy Crisis" and
announced "a nationwide campaign to counter Vrah propaganda."
The analysis, printed as a pamphlet, "Oil and U s Mideast P
ooint- out that mrrent Arab oil importation is approximately onl) four
per cent of America's total oil
needs and dee'ares that "the l' .-.
>'iotild not. need not and must
not submit '.o Arab oil black-
mail aimed at forcing reversal of
American supp.irt for Israel."
'NEITHER ISRAEL nor I S
policy toward the Middle Eastern
nations has any relevance to the
energy crisis." according to Sey-
mour Graubard. national chair-
man of the ADL Making a dis-
tinction between "long foresee-
able" American energy needs and
Arab oil supplies, he said Arab
linkage of the two is "a phony
issue."
In an Introduction to the
pamphlet. Graubard calls for re-
ducing the growing energy de-
mands of American industry and
consumers to "what is available
and practicable."
Declaring that Americans "shall
have to demonstrate ability to
make small sacrifices of conven-
ience for the greater national in-
terest," he suggests "a combina-
tion of methods" for accomplish-
ing U.S. self-sufficiency in en-
ergy:
Increased use of automobiles
which get at least 20 miles to
the gallon instead of six or
eight;
Compelling public utilities
and other big industrial consum-
ers of energy to turn increasingly ,
to the use ol low sulphur coal in
stead of oil;
Where only huh sulphur
coal is available, installing sul-
phur extraction processes now
available to limit air pollution;
Rescheduling airlines to
eliminate duplication of flights; j
Increased public transport*-'
tion:
Crash programs for recovery
of oil from the Continental Shelf.'
for the gasification of coal, for
the extraction of oil from shale
for nuclear energy and for other j
potential sources of energy now!
only in experimental stage.
THE ADL analysis charts U.S. I
(i I imp Wts arrl consumption sil
l97i! 1 i".is needi I
through ih'-j. and ipi ILa ".it avail-
abli and potential energj sour
It warns against giving up
long term interest- of American
S> curity" because of "fear in I
face "f an oil Kjueese and Arab
blackmail threats."
Quoting "leading experts" in
and In '
try, the ADI. describes the Amer-
ican problem as one of "shor
in the midst of plenty "
The agency*! analysis says that
although existing energy suppliet
"have been squandered at .1 far
faster rale than necessary by na-
tional wastefulness and failure to
conserve." American fuels are
"far from exhausted." It gives
the following examples:
IS. Geological Survey esti-
mates placing the nation's total
coal resources at 3.2 trillion tons,
enough for many hundreds of
years of this resource base.
150 billion tons are presently re-
coverable, enough for almost 200
years.
An estimated 385 billion bar
rels of ultimately discoverable
I s. oil an amount aim st
ill thfl ail 11-covered
in this country up to 1971.
16 million tons of IS.
mineable uranitrn. 700.000 tons
neahla at coal low eaough to
;r-' cumulative requirements
through 1985;
1 8 trillion potential barrels
1 '" 1 rude shale oil in o:l shale
di p '-it- in the Western states
The VDL con hides that the
Cn led St ites should r. >t sul' t
ti> \i.d> ill blackm it
forcnu .. reversal oi support for
larael becau
Ther are other (
ti 'ii- available;
fHcrdepcnd-nce on import-
ed Arab oil is dangerous to
American s( If interest:
To submit would invite a
chain of escalating demands
At stake, the ADL says, is "the
independence of American for-
eign policy and freedom of I' S.
decision making from pressure
by other countries."
Therefore, "the course to be
taken by the United States is
clear and commands widespread
support adoption of a concerted]
nnd coordinated national pro-
gram to conserve energy and de-
velopment of alternative energy
sources that would free the coun-
try from dependence on import-
ed Arab oil and the vagaries of
unpredictable Arab regimes."
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Friday. November 2, 1973
-JfHlsfl fkrkfitr Of North Broward
Page 9
LEO MINDLIN
'Ceasefire' in the Middle East Analyzed
Cont. frtn P*ce 4
to Israel out of fear of military
confrontation with them in the
Mediterranean.
Also, so strong a national char-
acteristic of theirs is anti- Semi-
0, that they found it difficult
to believe that other nations
could hold such feelings if not in
contempt then at least in abey-
ance toward the achievement of
even purely political or military
objectives.
With Dr. Kissinger and his de-
tente in tow, they were certain
that th-> "court Jew" would not
upset th-ir Middle ImI decep-
tion at no matter what cost to
the Israelis.
Behind their deception lay a
game of chicken that, in its fir*
MM, they lost. For all their
bluster, the Soviet! feared con-
frontation even more than we
d'd.
These days, their overriding an-
xiety is China, not us They are
as Sinophobic as we were Russo-
phobic almost from the end of
World War II.
THAT IS why the Russians put
in their call for a hurry-up >isit
from Kissinger. In urging him to
come, they may have talked about
the sad and imminent demise of
detente unless the two super-
powers acted sensibly.
But what they really wanted
to avoid was confrontation once
it was clear that their clients
were losing, that they stood to
lose every advantage they had
gained in arming the Arabs to
the teeth and training them for
their Yom Kippur strike, and that
we were prepared to resupply Is-
rael despite their threats. Whj
press against the inevitable with
China poised?
UNTIL THE last moment, one
could have .hoped that Dr. Kis
singer understood the Russian
bluff. But even if he did. the de-
cision wa^ to have Israel and
us bear the heavy burden of
unsucces .ful Arab aggression.
(Already, there is ample prec- >
edem for this in repeated world
submission to Arab terrorism.
The synchronized Syrian Egyp
tun atuck on Israel is nothing i
ptore than terrorism on a mas
live male.)
The truth is that the principles
of the big-power imposed cease-
fire, .it least as of this writing.
amount to saving the Soviets'
chestnuts from Israel's wrathful
fire. In an Israeli victory. Russia
Stood to lose even more than the
Arabs themselves,
Now, Russia's prestige in the
jMi.ldie K.isl is stronger than
vex; while Egypt remains with
an essentially intact army and
[inspired officer corps ready to
[strike again almost at will. The,
Igamble the Russians lost in the
[Middle East, they won in talks
with Dr. Kissinger in Moscow.
MR DID Dr. Kissinger sell
Uhe Israelis out? Most probably,
(because he flew to Moscow
Isteepcd in the conviction that the
calating war (meaning the
rowing certainly of an Israeli
mtory even while he was still
ugh over the Atlantic) spelled
Ian equivalent escalation in the
Eossibttlty of a US-Soviet con
Ifrontatioo.
He said this repeatedly early
[last week in response to question
ling newsmen about the possible
[involvement of American troops
|in the Middle Fast.
That, at any rate, is what the
lussians wanted him to believe.
With the constitutional crisis
[in Washington, and assuming Dr.
Kiss|nger is still empowered to
[speak for the I 8., that is why
pie was so conciliatory.
NOT ONLY would confronta-
tion, spell the end of detente with
la bang, which the administration
[devoutly preferred to avoid.
But the U.S. agreement to an
[in place ceasefire would show
lour Boy Scout-type fairness.
After all, the Egyptians did
cross the Sue* Canal (on Yom'
Kippur). They did rout the Bar-
Lev fortress (100.000 of them
against a handful of holding
forces). They did ensconce them-
selves on the east bank I while to
the north. Syria. Saudi-Arabia.
Iraq. Iran. Jordan. Morocco.
Libya and Kuwait occupied their
antagonists otherwise). They
even began launching probes in
to the Sinai toward the strategic
Mitla Pass, key artery to the
control of the peninsula.
The Egyptians should there-
fore be entitled to something for
such a showing. One must remem-
bat they have regained their
"honor" in the Suez campaign
one must not permit them to lose
it again once the odds have been
evened out, and there is danger
that they can be defeated in
battle.
A MORE important reason for
Kissinger as conciliator was
surely a trade involving our na
tional thirst for oil. We bailed
thc^ Russians out of a sticky sit
uation by imposing a halt on the
Israeli victory drive.
The Israel s have not won: but
neither have the Arabs and their
Russian sponsors lost they
have not been humiliated a
fourth time in a quarter-century.
In fact, we are giving the Arabs
the opportunity to be boastful
abnut their "honor' and new mil-
itary prowess.
For this, the Russians can be
expected to plead our ease in
the oil councils of Arabia.
And so, for all the good news
on the battlefield over the week-
end about the ncv Israeli inia-
tive onee they absorbed the dis-
advantage of the Arab first strike,
the real danger is only now upon
us. In the end. with the Israelis
moving toward victory, there
m re concessions made in Wash-
ington to Moscow.
And the Israelis are once again
deprived of their own kind of
confrontation with the Arabs
at a
table.
genuine peace-bargaining
IT WAS not in the cards for
Israel to say no to an imposed
ceasefire. Her own leaders were
divided. Prime Minister kfeit
seemed too amenable. Defense
Minister Dayan was adamantly
opposed.
The most telling consideration
in her now-spent options to make
an independent decision lay in
the fact that her forces were not
able to achieve a quick victory.
Because she could not end
the war on her own terms. Israel
must now end it on ours, which
is what concerned me all along.
The U.S. air lift to Israel may
have no COD delivery price in
dollars, but the cost to her in an
imposed peace will be incalcul-
able. At least at this moment,
her political and military deci-
sions are as much a part of U.S.
foreign policy as Egypt's are a
part of Moscow's.
Mortimer May Is Speaker
At Broward Z0A Meeting
Mortimer May, past president of
the Zionist Organization of Amer-
ica, was the guest speaker at the
first open meeting of the year held
this week by the Broward Zionist
District in Temple Sinai's Maber-
Karp Hall. He reported on the
ZOA'S recent 76th national con-
vention in Houston, Tex.
One of the highlights of the
meeting was the presentation of a
membership award to Broward Dis-
trict leaders by Albert Shulman.
national membership vice chair-
man. Sam J. Perry is president of
the district.
Sisterhood Of Margate To
Hear Report On Meir Book
The monthly meeting of the Sis-
terhood of the Margate Jewish
Center will be held Tuesday Nov.
13 at 12:30 p.m.. at the center,
6101 NW 9th St.
Mrs. Ina Miller, program chair-
man, has arranged a short book
report on "Land of our Own." by
Golda Meir, to be given by Linda
Wright of the Fort I.auderdale
Public Library. She will also give
mini-biographies of four famous
women. Marie Antoinette. Queen
Victoria. Dorothy Thompson and
Elizabeth Arden. The usual social
hour will precede the meeting.
Israel Was Terrifyingly Close to Losing
By JOSEPH ALSOP
WASHINGTONLate one Fri-
day night, the Israeli ambassa-
dor, Simcha Dinitz, delivered an
almost despairing personal mes-
sage from Prime Minister Golda
Meir. The message informed
President Nixon and Secretary
of State Henry A. Kissinger that
without immediate, massive re-
supply, growing shortages in
critical military areas would end
by driving Israel out of the war.
The specter of Israel's event-
ual defeatno lessin tiuth pre-
cipitated the American decision
to organize the airlift to Israel
announced at the State Depart-
ment Oct. 15. It was a belated
ion.
PARTLY THIS was because of
overly high hopes of diplomatic
arrangements with the soviet
Union. But. above all. the delay
was caused by the frantic warn-
ings of the big oil companies that
serious aid for Israel would im-
AIMS
The specter of Israel's eventual
defeatno lessin truth precipi-
tated the American decision to
organize the airlift to Israel an-
nounced at the State Department
Oct. 15. It was a belated decision.
-
pair if not entirely stop the flow
of Arab oil to the United States.
The chances are. in truth, that
we have a mighty cold winter
ahead of us. Fears of a similar
winter caused at least two Amer-
ican allies. Britain and Spain, to
deny the United States landing
rights for planes employed in the
airlift to Israel.
Max Colm Named Sales Manager Of
Levitt's Water Bridge Community
Max Cohn, who has spent the
past 15 years in various sales man
ment and supervisory capaci-
ln South Florida and New
York, has been namet sales man-
ager at Water Bridge, a $12 mil-
lion condominium community be-
ing built by Levitt and Sons, Inc.
in Sunrise
In his new position. Cohn will
NGJW DiKUMion On
Travel. Sightseeing
Samuel Tappls ot Unitours. New-
York City, will be the guest speak-
er at the National Council of Jew
ivh Women meeting in the Wilton
Manors Women's Club, 600 NE 21st'
Ct Wednesday.
Husbands, friends and neighbors
are l.nited to participate in the
discussion of hotels and sightsee-
ing, according to Rhea D. Nathan,
tour chairman for the North Brow-
ard Section. NCJW. The meeting
is scheduled to begin at 12:30 p.m.
J j*:
The Jewish Calendar
SET M.1. MOV. M
^~-----1 We All 8acr*4 Occasions c(t the preceding MSWtt < Subset
Rp-t. Hodrsh 7
Fi-st Day Ho"
R7,h HodcsA
MAX COHN
i
supervise all sale-i and coordinate
activities of a four-man sales team.
Prior to joining Levitt, Cohn was
i senior resale manager at a major
Palm Beach County condominium
A native of New York, he grad-
uated from Brooklyn College and
has lived in South Florida for the
past seven years. He and the staff
, are presently conducting sales at
the on site office at 5909 W. Sun-
rise Blvd., two blocks west of the
Sunrise turnpike exit.
Water Bridge is situated on a
25-acre waterfront site. The first
two buildings, comprising 144
units, will be ready for December
occupancy. J
Hence our C-140 and C-5A
transports are having to go out
with far less than capacity loads
because of the need to carry ex-
tra gasoline in place of the am-
munition and many other things
that Israel needs so urgently.
It is ironical, but it is a fact,
that the job really could not be
C-5A transports the very air-
porter was among the overopti-
planes that have been somehow
transformed into a scandal by
the hyperactive anti defense lob-
by.
BECAUSE of the C-5As, even
Skyhawk planes are being air-
lifted to Israel, along with the
more normal airlift cargo like
ammunition of all types, already
mentioned, of which the Israelis
were getting horribly short.
Phantom fighters are being
flown to Israel direct, with air-
refueling, and flown, thank God.
in considerable numbers. Tank
replacements are the great dif-
ficulty but are going by sea from
Europe.
At the moment when the U.S.
decision was taken, the Israelis
had in fact lost about one-third
of their entire inventory of 488
military aircraft.
They had lost more than a
third of their 1.800 tanks: in cer-
tain ammunition categories only
a few days of supply were still
in hand. In short, there was no
exaggeration in Prime Minister
Meir's message.
AM. THE foregoing facts point
to the inescapable conclusion
that for several different rea-
sons, including concealment in
both Jerusalem and Tel Aviv, far
too optimistic a view of the
course of the war has been prop-
agated in this country. This re
porter was among the overopvim
mists.
Now that the real situation has
been uncovered at last. another
general review of that situation
is thus in order.
The worst of Israel's supply
problems will be eliminated bj
the crucial U.S. decision taken in J
response to the Golda Meir mes-
sage. But that does not ensure
Israel's eventual success.
Instead, it only eliminates a
factor that might soon have led
to Israel's being literally over-
whelmed by the weight of Soviet
arms and Arab numbers.
IN THE north, the Syrian army
has been decisively defeated. Yet,
as these words are written, the
problem for Israel in the north
still remains to be solved.
This Is mainly because of the
Iraqis and the Jordanians, who
look like they're keeping the
northern front active for a while
when Israel really desperately
needs to turn toward the Sinai
front.
On the Sinai front, meanwhile,
the need for military miracles by
the Israelis is even more press-
ing. They have already performed
one. to be sure.
When the Egyptians made their
attempted breakout aimed toward
the strategically vital Mitla and
other passes in the Sinai, they
had above 70.000 men on the east
bank of the canal, with about 800
tanks.
THE ISRAELI containing force
was no more than 30.000 men,
with the rest in proportion. But
the major Egyptian breakout at-
tempt was brilliantly frustrated.
For the Israelis, however, go-
ing over to the offensive on the
Sinai front will be a far banner
problem. All along the canal, the
Egyptians have organized them-
selves in "phalanxes"the word
used by the Israeli staff for bris-
tling, mutually protective forma-
tions of infantry, tanks and mis-
siles.
Along the canal, moreover, the
Egyptians are also under the um-
brella of the great numbers of
Soviet antiaircraft missiles on
the Suez Canal's west bank.
NO ONE can tell, of course,
whether or not the Israelis will
manage to find another of their
magnificently bold and original
solutions for the problem of
those "phalanxes."
But despite the U.S. airlift, it
is still early days to allow opti-
mism to set in.
BBW Luncheon, Cord Party
B'nai B'rith Women of Fort
Lauderdale will hold its first mini-
luncheon and card party of tho
year Tuesday at 12:30 p.m in the
Sunrise Recreation Center. 1720
\W 60th Ave. Members and friends
are invited to attend, thus support-
mq the charities of the organiza-
tion, and bring their own cards
and mah jongg sets.


Page 10
-JewtstFkrkfian North Broward
Friday, November 2, 1973
Sm^etnmunitu {^alendt
-

at
SATUBDAY, NOVEMBER 3
Temple Emanu-El Laa Vegas night
SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 4
Temple Sholoni bond drive
MONDAY, NOVEMBER 5
Temple Emanu-Kl Si-terhood study group 10 a.m. to noon
Temple Beth Israel board meeting
Margate Sisterhood board meeting
Temple Beth Israel, Charity bazaar, Lauderhill Mall
: general meeting
TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 6
Ten anu-El Sisterhood luncheon meeting 11 a.m.
A1 : B*rith board meeting
T. nple Sholoni Sisterhood board meeting
Fori I B'nal BYith Women board meeting
WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 7
Nation I of Jewish W lard meeting 10:30 a.m.
n.Hi inal C( il of Jewish Women book review noon
andeis board meeting
Tem ion board meeting
Foil 1 auderdale B'nai B*nth Women
mURSDAY, NOVEMBER 8
Lauder er Hadassah study group
ra, Chai, Blyma groups board meetings
remple Beth Israel's men's board
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 10
Temple Emanu El senior youth group
MONDAY, NOVEMBER 12
Brandcis studj group
Temple Beth Israel Men's Club
Temple Beth Israel Sisterhood, mah jonga marathon
Coral Sprinss Auxiliary general meeting 8 p.m.
TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 13
Brandcis study group
Foil Lauderdale B'nai B'rith Men
Margate Sisterhood general meeting
Brandt la general meeting
WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER M
Temple Emanu-El Sisterhood, evening group 8 p.m.
Jewish War Veterans and Auxiliary 730
Fort Lauderdale Chapter Hadassah
North Broward. Chapter Hadassah dinner at Gait Ocean Mile
Hotel
Coral Ridge ORT general meeting
Fort Lauderdale ORT board meeting
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 15
Fort Lauderdale Hadassah general meeting
Jewish War Veterans and Auxiliary 196 general meeting
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 16
Alpha Omega dental fraternity auxiliary board meeting 10
By RABBI SAMUEL J. FOX
Why does the confession rit-
ual of Yoni Kippur require each
worshipper to enunciate and con-
PM sins which he himself never
committed?
A number of reasons are given
for this practice. First, every Jew
is responsible for the sins of his
fellow Jews. This means that a sin
committed by another Jew makes
fellow Jews in the community share
guilt that is why the confession
is in the pluraL
Secondly, it is a very difficult
thing to confess. However, if ev-
ery* ne is confessing at the seme
time, the real sinner will not be
" embarrassed when he confesses.
Thirdly, it is possible that a per
son committed a sin and was not
aware of what he was doing. It is
possible also that he contributed
towards the sins of others and.
therefore, would share the guilt of
others.
Why does Jewish tradition re-
quire that the worshipper actu-
ally pronounce the commission
of each sin oraiiy:
In the first place, pronouncing
each failure orally brings about a
Man Wins In Bias Case
NKW YORK (JTA) An
Orthodox Jew has been paid
SI.500 in settlement of a complaint
of discrimination against a New
York City computer consulting
firm. Howard I Rhine, president
of the National Jewish Commis-
sion on I-aw and Public Affairs
(COLPA1 which represented the
complaintant, has announced.
The case developed from the re-
fusal of the firm 10 interview the
Orthodox Jew for a position as a!
computer programmer because he j
could not wort on the Jewish Sab
bath.
HIS COMPLAINT was filed with
the New York State Division of.
Human Rights. Dennis Rappa, a|
i OLPA attorney, who is also exec-
utive director of COLPA, r
sented the complaintant at a pre
liminary hearing.
In addition to the monetary set-
tlement, Rhine said, the firm also
agreed to refrain from any fur-
ther acts of discrimination against
Sabbath observers.
The complainant, whose name
was withheld, as was that of the
oomranv. unaer mo a&reement,
has since found employment ai a
computer programmer with another
company.
City of Dope Chapter
Membership Luncheon
Mrs .Mian Wagn-r, president of
the RObyn Tubin Chapter. Cit> aA
Hope wi'l welcome members and
luesta Bl the annu-il paid-up meni-
hip luncheon. Wedaeeda] Boon
:n the Reef Restaurant, 2700 s.
Andrews A Port Lauderdale.
Mrs. Betty Woflins, membership
president, is chairman and
has arranged an outstanding musi-
cal progr,m
"LET US SUPPORT YOU"
CAMP JOBST FREEMAN OTC and UNIVERSAL
SURGICAL SUPPORTS
1203 NE. 4th AVENUE
FORT LAUDERDALE, FLA. 33304
CERTIFIED FITTERS
EMIL KUBASAK ELAINE KUBASAK
PHONE 764-5440
I
true spirit of repentance
helps prevent a recurrence.
and
a.m.
.
Secondly, confessing a sin or-
ally lightens and sometimes eradi-
cates the punishment because the ,
Individual turns from a sinner in-.
10 a more saintly personality.
Thirdly, by confessing the sin '
orally the sinner is actually speak
ing to himself convincing himself
of his guilt which eventually re
suits in a refinement of his char
Bcter.
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CALL US!
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CANDLEUGHTING TIME
7 HESHVAN 5:19
?
Bar Mitzvah
1
Religious
Services
FORT LAUDERDALE
BETH ISF.ACL (Tempi*) Conierva
tive. 7-.C0 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Rabbi Phillip A. Labowitz. Cantor
Maur.ce Ness.
EMANU-EL. 3:-5 W. Oakland Park
Blvd. Reform. R.bbl Arthur J Ab-
rami. Cantor Jerome Klemer_ 48
--------
POMPANO (EACH
SHOLOM (Templei. 132 Sfc i :th Ave.
Conaervative. Rabbi Morria A. Skcp
Cantor jama J. Fienzer.
MARGATE
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER. (Con.
ervative) 6101 NW 9th St.
I I "..!;.::- V UTlVinn
Will condu will
in .
rt-Kul.tr Sabbath m >rn n
CORAL SPRINGS
CORAL SPRINGS HEBREW CON
GREGATION (Reform) 3501 Uni-
verarry r.. Coral Springs. RaLcr
Max Weitz.
Pi da] p in BabbaXli
Temple Emanu-El Sisterhood
Meeting Scheduled Tuesday
Temple Emanu-El Sisterhood's
monthly meeting will be held at
Temple Emanu-EL. KMS W. Oak :
land Park Blvd.. Tuesday at 1043
a.m. The program is "Treasure
Hunting for Antiques," with an-
tique dealer Jesse Martin as guest
speaker.
.Mrs. Saul Oeronemus is program
chairman: Circle coehairmen are,
Mrs. Harvey Jefferbaum and Mrs. j
Irving Roth. Presiding will be j
Mrs. Benjamin Starrels, president.'
SCOTT COLTON
Scott, the son of Mr. and Mrs
Samuel Cotton, will become a Bar
Mitzvah Saturday. Nov. 3. during
in servicea at Temple Beth
Israel.
PETER GECHMAN
Peter, the son of Mr. and Mrs. s.
nan. will celebrate hia Bar
ih it Temple Beth Israel Sat
urday, Nov. 3. during the 5 p.m.
.es.
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Friday, November 2, 1973 +Jewi$t)fk>ridliair)
Page 11
Television Writers Link and Levinson Are Authors Of Excellent Fiction
w
[11 I JAM LINK and Richard Levinson, creators of
the TV series Mannix, Colombo and others, and
winners of the 1970 and 1972 TV Academy's Emmy
Award, are also authors of literary fiction. Together
they wrote "Fineman" (I.addin Press, $6.95 232 pp.)
It is an excellent rtury, but the plot is subordi-
nated to the sensitively drawn Character! and the nat
ural, credible dialogue. The book is peopled with a
variety of persons whom the reader comes to know
and with most of whom he can empathize. The plot
revolves around the fact that Fineman is a Jew, but
this serves only as the vehicle tlir->ugh which the au-
thors portray the confusion of identity that besets each
of the characters and, by extenaion, all of us.
nNEMAN AND all the other characters search
for relationships with friends and family that might
result in assurances of love, understanding, respect
and a worthy self-concept.
Decisions are often haphazard and frequently are
-ai**-.

>*m7ll
precipivated by a press of circumstances rather than
by planned choice. This is probably typical of how di-
rection is determined in most lives.
Let no one think that this is a pedestrian book.
There is suspense, a brilliant use of flashbacks, under-
stated tension, and a welcome absence of obscenities,
the bizarre or sexual symbolism.

KEY WEST is the southernmost city of the con-
tinental U.S.A. In appearance, character, attitude, cli-
mate and even language, Key West is more Caribbean
than North American.
Man Windhorn and Wright Langley have compiled
a photographic record of "Yesterday's, Key JVest"
(E. A. Sceman Publishing, Inc., $7.95, 144 pp).
Both authors reside in Key West and are em-
ployees of the Miami Herald. Many of the older resi-
dents of Dade County were born in Key West. They
moved to this area and founded many of our local
Jewish institutions.
The Wolfsons, the Aronvitz', the Markowitz' and
many others were pioneers in Key West in the 1880s
and 1890s. long before Miami was a city.
Some of the photographs in the book reveal that
well known names on store-fronts and awnings were
often those of Jews. Even for those who have no nos-
talgic memories of Key West will find this excellent
pictorial history a worthwhile book.



tK0D9ri ij^ecjaf
On Being Square in the Middle
IV THANKS go out to Irving Grossman, of
L..;ngston, N.J., who wrote recently: "I
I nail) find Mr. Segal's column overly biased
the direction of the left, but I would be
ja'.ly opposed to an ultra-right viewpoint as
as one to an ultra left Why cannot we be
moderates or just squarely in the middle
tbf cause of the Jew in America?''
Before moving to a consideration of what is
il:y uitra left and ultra-right these days, let's
nk about that middle course for a moment: A
little old lady from Davenport. Iowa, cried
a few years ago: "I am sick of the extreme
and lick of the extreme right; I prefer the
rerr.e center."'
RABBI ABRAHAM Heschel once warned
mi^ht happen if we were to abandon the
it for social justice, never daring to stick out
neks. "In biblical days, the prophets were
|r while the world was asleep." he observed.
'Today the world is astir while church and
agogue are busy with trivialities."
There is on record the case of the congTe-
lon seeking out a rabbi who "was neither to
the left, nor to the right, just mediocre."
The thoughtful gentleman in New Jersey
(quoted above), who touched off these musings,
indicates he fears not only the ultra-left but just
plain old liberal thinking. For liberal thought,
he writes, has been encouraging, and condoning
lawlessness, disrespect for authority, contempt
for traditions and a general breakdown of moral-
ity.
WAS NAZI Germany, then a liberal nation
there where lawlessness was written into the
infamous Nuremberg laws? Was it the liberalism
of the Nazis that broke the back of German
morality?
To be liberal, to express liberal views (so
easily branded ultra-left and radical) is for this
commentator to cry out for preservation, aye,
the conserving of our freedoms.
Come. come, all you dear folks who think
you are secure only on middle ground. The age
of drift is behind us: the challenge of today is
to drive Big Brother into his corner, to make
sure that even the most neglected, the most
humble of Americans retains the freedom to
struggle for freedom.

C^_^ p r. ^y^r/p erf
About Speaking Yiddish:
It's a Pretty Poor !
Vivid JLm-andau
irsistent Noise of Modern Music
lERE'S NOISE and noise,"
Supreme Court Justice Al-
|v. tkoo observed from the
r.tiy. "I myself
the noi>e of this idiot c
rn music "That's a matter
|1 Justice Hoahe Landau
led They were ruling on an
j invalid's appeal aiainst Tel
[municipality's refusal to al
\r.\ to open a discotheque un-
it i; fuly soundproof. The
upheld the municipality*!
hent that industrial and com
at noise during the day is
lent from a rowdy disco-
le operating at night and
fbmg its neighbors' l"ep.

lei's national basketball
prayed for good luck
[ literally before they left
European competition. At
Airport, the team ran into a
of Habad Hasidim emplan-
t>r New York for the High
Days Tefilin at the ready
nays, the Habadniks soon
he whole team decked out
riacteri and prayer shawls
"Shema Yisrael."

recent one-day bus strike
le Egged and Dan coopera-
! occurred ju*t on the day
Mapam the left-wing
Irs* party attached to the
Alignment had planned
jve meeting. The party
canr-llid the meeting Said one
vet -ran Mapamnik: "Mr-am re-
tains its image as a proletarian
party If there are no buses
there can be no meeting. I won-
der if the Labor Party would
have also cancelled a meeting in
the same circumstances; or
would most Of its members been
able to make the meeting in their
private cars. ?"
*
Israeli seamen on 71 ships will
b- voting on the Ugh seas in the
October elections. The Ministry
of Inl-rior has prepared the list
of ships and seamen affected and
peeved it on to the Central Elec-
tions Committee.

Nahariya town council has had
an original idea for increasing its
revenue. The northern coastal
town suggested to the army au
thorities that the loot of Arab
drug-smuggling boats appre
hended off its coastline be sold
and the proceeds made over to
Nahariya.
SOME OF thcs boats carry'
tons of hashish, worth millions of
pounds. The army's negative re-
firstlv. the hashish is invariably
sponse was on two grounds:
destroved by the authorities, and
secondly, the boats are usually
caught quite a long way off the
Nahariya coast. Nahariya mayor
Gershon Tatz had an answer to
Haifa
A GREAT revival of Yiddish in
Israel. Tel Aviv University
has announced the establishment
of a Chair in Yiddish Laneuage
and Literature, this in addition
to a similar chair which has al-
ready existed for some years at
the university in Jerusalem.
And then word reached us of
the afternoon Yiddish classes be-
ing given to children in Tel Aviv.
Youngsters between the ages of
8 and 14 stream to the Yiddish
School, after they have finished
their six hours or more at the
government Hebrew school. It
sounded so much like the Talmud
Torah we used to attend in the
afternoon, following public school
classes
The modest brochure issued by
the Tel Aviv school was also ex
citing. Yiddish was projected as
one way of combatting assimila
tion even in Israel. "The He-
brew language alone is not suf-
ficient guarantee that our chil-
dren will have a full Jewish con-
sciousness and rn awareness of
their link to Jewish destiny. Only
Yiddish can give this to them."
REPORTS ALSO reached us of
Sephardi children enrolled in the
Yiddish classes, seeking in this
way to become identified with
European Jewish culture, perhaps
in tho way that other children
study French.
What an exciting and interest-
ing story! On iur last trip to
Tel Aviv we stopped in to visit
the school at 48 Kalisher Street.
almost in the shadow of the Sha-
lom Tower building.

th? second objection: "We'll sim-
plj extend our territorial waters
like Iceland.''
- JUavia *^ckwart2
The Heat of Words at the UN
yllE UNITED Nations, as an article in the New
What a pathp'ie disappoint-
ment' The "school" is a dingy
Iittl" room in the gloomy offices
of the Arb'-itorring," the Jewish
Workmen's C'rcle known here as
the Brit Avoda. An a-jing secre-
tary, disinterestedly provided
what little information was avail-
able, but was more secretive than
helyful.
How often do the classes meet?
Whenever the teacher announces
them How do the children know
when to come? The teacher tells
them. How many children are
there? He hesitated long, almost
whispered 30 and then sug-
gested that perhaos we should
not use even that figure.
IN THEORY it's a splendid in-
stitution. There are no tuition
fees. The school provides free
transportation for the children
from their homes "all over Tel
Aviv," by taxi. I understood that
the school once used a bus. but
it appears the traffic no longer
warrants it
The school has been in exist-
ence for 17 years.
This school is hcloing to stem
the tide by inculcating love of
Yiddish in children, many of
whom come from Hebrew speak-
ing homes He began to tell me
once again about youngsters from
the Sephardi or Oriental commu-
nity. But I could not help think-
ing th-* ''O children if that
many in a city ot half a mil-
lion peo; 1". was a pretty poor
show. Yiddish is indeed a prec-
:..-.: t,...; |, .-.< and it de-
serves better than this.
1
Vork Times recently noted, has been a dis-
appointment to many, but sometimes the show
it puts on is really interesting. For instance, in
the aftermath of the Chilean coup, there was a
run-in between the Chilean delegate and one of
the delegates of an Arab nation. The South Amer-
ican called the Arab delegate a fool and the Arab
naturally resented it. "Don't call me a fool," h
said. "I've never been called a fool in my life"
and so on.
A few days later, there was a spat between
Abba Eban and an Arab delegate. The Arab
spoke of the Israelis as having initiated the re
newed fighting on Yom Kippur day and Eban
answering, spoke of the "mendacity" of the state-
ment. Eban would not insult the Arabs like the
delegate from Chile. The Arabs are our Semitic
brethren.
THEY ARE Israel's neighbors. Thev say
Shalom Aleichem like we do, and every Israeli
hopes that ultimately they will live in peace and
brotherhood with them. Besides. Eban has a pen-
chant for beautiful diction. He likes to use words
which lift us. raise us to the higher plateaus of
our being. Mendacity means lying, but it's so
much nicer a word.
Call a man a liar and he is angry and may
fight you. But if you say he is guilty of mendac-
ity, it's another thing. Maybe the Arab delegate
took it as a compliment. Why should not a per-
son be proud of his mendacity as of his perti-
nacitv or vivacity? They a'l sound much alike.
But of course what Eban was saying was
the d^'egat" was lying.
IN THE Six Day War, the mendacity was the
more apparent. Then the Arabs announced their
victories in advance.
It is our belief that they do not expect peo-
ple to believe their stories. They are anxious to
convince themselves. They know that the hard
est person to convince is one's self.

I


Page 17
+Jeis*n>rklian
of North Browtrd
Friday, November 2
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