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:
AA00014313:00056

Related Items

Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale


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Full Text

IbbbbRI
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'olume 2 Number 27
November 16, 1973
Price 25 cants
Formation of 4th N. Broward
adassah Group Is Announced
Mrs. Ralph Cannon, pipsid.ii;
of the North Broward Chapter of
Hadassah, has announced the for-
B of a fourth group.
The chapter is now envisaging
a total of seven groups by the
end of the fiscal year, June 30,
1974,
The new group, located at
fV.ni \ne, was named "Golda
Melr" in view of the prime min-
i-ter's strong leadership in the
Yom Kippur war crisis during
which time the Palm-Aire women
organized.
Pro-tern officers of the new
group include the presidium, Mrs.
Harold Hirsch and Mrs. Sam
Schwartz; Mrs. Eugene Rich, edu-
cation vice president; Mrs. Har-
old Silverman, fund raising vice
president; Mrs. Joseph Kranberg,
membership vice president, and
Mrs. Myron Schacht, secretary-
treasurer.
The first open general meet-
ing was held at 1 p.m. Monday,
in the Gold Coast Room, Palm-
AiR. Guest speaker was Mrs.
Morris Herman, member of the
'
Ml i) >ard f Hadassah, per-
sonnel director director of the
Greater Miami Youth Commis-
sion, who is a past president of
tiie Miami chapter.
The S ibra Group will have a
general meeting Thursday. Nov.
29. at 8 p.m. at Southern Federal
Savings Bank BUU. 23S N. Fed-
eral Hwy., Pom pa no Beach, Room
B. The program will feature Carol
Raab of Hayden, Stone Investment
Brokers, speaking on the woman's
role in "Investing Your Money."
The next regularly scheduled
meeting of the Blyma Group,
(Mrs. M. Sellner. president) will
be held Thursday. Nov. 29, at
noon in the Margate Jewish Cen-
ter There will be a social hour
from noon to 1 p.m. The busi-
ness meeting will start promptly
at 1 p.m.
To highlight Jewish Book
Month, Mrs. Charlotte Rosen-
zweig, program vice president, is
planning a program of humor and
pathos as portrayed in Jewish
literature. Both members and
non-members are welcome.
. "tm -T.r* |
1974 UJA-IEF
Drive Launched
The Jewish Federation of North Broward launched its 1974
campaign along with all other Jewish Federations Oct. 14. The
decision to begin the campaign at this time responds both to
the unprecedented need and to the deep concern of community
leaders and contributors for maximum aid now through the
United Jewish Appeal and the Israel Emergency Fund.
Alvin S. Gross, campaign chairman, announced that the 1974
national campaign goal has been set at $900 million. It includes
$750 million for the UJA one half billion more than in 1973;
and the balance for all other needs met by community Federa-
tions.
Mr. Gross said that our community's outpouring of funds
to date has been magnificent. A campaign organization is moving
steadily now to reach every potential contributor in the commu-
nlty.

roung Leaders Hear Cohen Discussion Of Soviet Jews
At this week's meeting of the Cohen, the author of "Let My
Federation's Young Leadership People Go" an authoritative and
.1. _- i..^.. K,rH comprehensive book on the cur-
itrouD the vounc leaders ncarti r ...
rioup. urn juui.l, au r(nt plicnt an(j future prospects
Richard Cohen, associate execu- of S(iV|e, RussidS 3 mlnj0n Jews.
tor of the American Jew- Spoke on the topic "Russian Jewry':
i-h Congress. A Miracle in our Time."
Lauderdale B'nai B'rrth Chapter Meeting Monday
Lauderhill Chapter 1483. B'nai The program will include a Tup-
B'rith Women, ptens a regular perware demonstration and games,
meeting at 12:30 p.m. Monday in according to Mrs. Max Friedman,
the Lauderhill Recreation Center, president Mrs. Alex Morton may
an A-frame building at 1173 NW be contacted for additional infor-
41st Terr., near the Farm Store. mation.
Issuance Of Bond
Certificates Delayed
Due to the increased num-
ber of Israel Bonds purchos-
<<] since 'ho outbreak of 'he
\ Kippur War. a substan-
tial delay in processing has
resulted. There have been
hundreds of alls to the Mi-
ami Beach bond office by
persons concerned with not
having received their bond
certificates.
Milton If. Parson, execu-
tive director of the South
Florida Israel Bond Organi-
zation, urges those who
have purchased bonds to be
patient, since there will be
a delay of a few weeks be-
fore receipt of the certifi-
cates.
"Because of the tremen-
dous outpouring these past
few weeks, there is a longer
than usual time period re-
quired to process applications
but certificates will soon be
forthcoming from the trans-
fer agent," Parson noted.
Federation Leaders Attend
CJFWFS General Assembly
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Miller, Mr.
and Mrs. Jack Levine. Mr. and
Mrs. Jacob Luts and Mr. and Mrs.
Irving Geisser represented the N
Broward Jewlsn community as del-
egates, to the Council of Jewish
Federations and Welfare Funds in
New Orleans, La., Nov. 7-11 They
joined delegates from 108 Jewish
communities from the United
States and Panada.
Over 2.300 delegates attended
the conference, the schedule of
which was rearranged to concen-
trate on the emergency in the
Middle East.
Sessions relating to the political
and military situations in the Mid-
dle East and on 1974 campaigns
were paramount.
Spi -ii'iis were held for
the women deleg ites. The major
addresses were given by Israel's
Foreign Minister Abba Ehan and
Israeli ambassador to the U.S.
Simcha Dinitz.
BBW Chapter To Hold
Membership Luncheon
Fort Lauderdale Chapter 345.
B'nai B'rith Women, will hold a
paid up membership luncheon
Tuesday. The program will feature
Mrs. Joel Miller, "the doll lady."
whose presentation is called "Dolls
for Democracy," and includes biog-
raphies of famous persons in his-
torv illustrated with hand-made
dolls.
The chapter contributed $200.
raised by auctioning a threeday
vacation cruise during its recent
Monte Carlo Nite. to the Israel
Emergency Fund. Chapter mem-
bers also raised an additional $200
for the 1EF.
Dr. Robert Uchin Chairman
Of Temple Emanu-El Dinner
Dr Robert A. Uchin has been se- to be held Sunday evening. Dec.
lected as chairman of the Temple 0, at Pier 66 in Fort Lauderdale,
Emanu-El Israel Dinner of State according to Milton It Parson
executive director of the bourn
Florida Israel Bond Organization.
Dr. Uchin, a Fort Lauderdale
endodontist, is treasurer and a
member of the board of directors
of the congregation: he served as
its president from 196? to 1969.
A director of the Security First
National Bank, he is a member of
the board of trustees of the Van-
guard School in Haverford. Pa.,
and founding member and chair-
man of the board of the Vanguard
School in Fort Lauderdale.
Dr. Uchin is a past president of
Rotary International in Fort Laud-
erdale. and is a past member
chairman of the South Florida
Council of the Boy Scouts of
America.
Honorees at the Temple Emanu-
El Israel Dinner of State are Mr.
and Mrs Martin Yohalem, who
will receive the State of Israel
Masada Award. Morton Pine is
Israel Bonds chairman of the Tem-
ple Emanu-El event.
Of. KOBIBJ UCHIN
TELLS KNESSET IN SPECIAL SESSION:
Questions Between Israel,
U.S. Still Unanswered-Meir
TEL AVIV (JTA) Pre-
meir Golda Meir indicated on
her return from Washington
Monday that certain questions re-
mained unanswered on both
sides during her three days of
talks with President Nixon, Sec-
retary of State Henry' A. Kis-
singer and other U.S. officials.
She said she could not answer
reporters' substantive questions
before reporting to the Cabinet.
Mrs. Meir, who landed at Lo4
Airport at noon, neverthelesi
made a statement to newsmen.
She said that she and her aides
held lory; and intensive talks in
Washington to clarify on what
subjects the U.S. and Israel tako
a common approach and on which
their approaches differ. "I must
say that we were given full posi-
biiity. during long hours, to dis-
cuss all we had to discuss," she
said.
THE PREMIER added that the
replies she got and the questions
that were asked "some with
...But Golda Gives Henry Flat-Out 4iNo'
By Special Report
Premier Golda Meir was pre
paring early Wednesday to tell
the Knesset that she had rejected
U.S. demands to pull back Israeli
forces inside Egypt and keep sup-
ply lines permanently open to
Egypt's Third Army encircled by
I
Israeli troops on the west bank
of the Suez Canal.
Mrs. Meir was reported to have
told a secret session of her cabi-
net Tuesday that her discussions
with President Nixon and Secre-
tary of State Kissinger were
"tense and difficult"
DR. KISSINGER particularly,
she said, demanded more help
for the entrapped Egyptian Army.
Amid growing demands from
Comart, the European Common
Market countries, Tuesday that
Israel pull back to the Oct. 22
ceasefire lines and free the Third
Army, Mrs. Meir said in her se-
cret session and was preparing to
tell the Knesset that she flatly
declared to Kissinger and Nixon
that to keep permanent supplies
going to the entrapped forces
and to permit an Israeli pullback
"would only encourage Egypt to
exploit any military advantages 1
it received." *
out reply on our part and some
without reply on the Americans*
part" would be brought to the
Cabinet for discussion and deci-
sion. She was to address a spe-
cial session of the Knesset
Wednesday.
The 75-year-old premier, wear-
ing a blue suit and looking sur-
prisingly fit after her almost con-
tinuous round of meetings in the
U.S. and the long flight home,
was greeted at the airport by Cab-
inet ministers, Knesset members,
U.S. Ambassador Kenneth Keat-
ing and members of her family.
Airport workers and spectators
applauded as she ocscended from
an El AI jet and walked on a red
carpet to the airport terminal.
MRS. MEIR had very warm
words for American Jews. "While
in Washington, hundreds of Jews,
community leaders, came over
and I told them that while during
difficult days and nights I could
hold myself together when seeing
Continued on Page 2
t.


***
Of
Friday. Noweaifaer 1". .:-.
BE
t
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Fi
T
A
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la
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ti
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Israeli Soldiertln Egypt Are Sad About Sell-Out
. ____.. tm rfitl Immh1*! TWt khjre -r:
::.- Ti. ~e
betee=
ml aad Egypt &** or Mm a
. i :
from each ante Jtaauia.
tat of the TwMe donate to sti8
Jw ibbY araJar* harrazes
BanStrn Mneks of Hats are
scarred from task fire
_saV> c >?UAa kafantxy
baring take* ap posstioosinand
araaad rheaa. The ail reftner.ev
is Israeli hands, snean Batoached
ay tne war Stare 1** they had
beta opera:.::? ax leaf than half
tbetr fall capacity Saw they are
ly riteat
h
aajg geaad n mi ran. Im#
the heart of the taw* Aa imp*
-jtt white soaane with colorful
.nr u an Israeli for-
Ktva Its f:.ne exterior
era heanry pockmarked
Neither a the tawn of Saex aor
the T-.r.aee of Fayid to the
north aear the Ismeh bridges did
I there were aay they seem to
hare left. Bat apparently t**r*
aay Tea before the
v area k a sur
of auktary ramp*. ;nstal
_ an aarfieW at Fayid)
too* aw few sagas of nor-
The LN :roop. aJoanto Scaadi-
aana~ rioafly and a ha ppv
bench. They share ra-i*r
the taaea santaer? aad hai
- aad duhtrea in T'
or .a Cyprus They earr.
Gaatarv aaaasachaar cans. ..- -,
the Israeli soldiers amir.
fi- oJtfhW to their own In,
- B !: F\ rifles
THLT DKiTE araaad in Brit-
ish army jeep* hastily stuck m
Cyprus with Swedish or F
-.a la this raaadabou'. *av,
the British hare managed M last
t get into the paaeekeepir.i act.
N afli he reeemnf ft
vehicles aseanting two beat ma.
gan*. the US soldiers :old
me Thnr orders, to shoot
i*:fdefense.
They seemed powerless ]ast
week when Israeli and EtpBuBj
runs opened up briefr? nes.- :he
ca-.a! aTafaaa The Lsraen aaafca*
man explained that the
ttosVI sought to improve their po-
sitions and the Israelis succeeded
_ b* some unk shots
I saw daadi as
.; and heard the I aj
c Soon it wa< all
r-4 :fe onder the cease-
' ad rimH Hs normal I *
Jegia work j
a; aaalaa
boars t> --veataai '.
J
o
PHOoerms
... on old fashioned \
cleaning methods! j
a
ft* and eiparae Sobs'
o


CARPETS M FkkTa steam ;.-xm3 tic >iwr!
aca ataa ajr re te e- beav *r wararts ar Fara^re
afar -ray at SW --EAWt: bn{a eat tht toajbt cators aai
-, -ic :.- :>:*% and Fjmtart aal look to food
.;-.-. :- !" *: 'i :?"r ": ~~'-'* f** traads"
SPECIAL WITH THIS AD"
F-ee Lstsaast

THE T,S : ?***
bae saff-r*-: bad ja a ]
PHELPS
ENTERPRISES
25*8 S W 3'd rfT
r* JkiKADAtE. FLA
54' 239 c 733 \!"
l^eaaa Mmaah. Moaaa Pbjfm ca \-.e waal boixk ot rhe S-jez Cc

Serikcii I^ T-- :-rael Ju' -
stardtof morn-
-
for the ata-
dtr
.nation far ?*?
Bar aad Bat udent4T*-
8 30 at
-1-
, --.
c Rab>i Labowitr aad
'BarlKH-iat* Ba-h"
Net Profit- To
Buv Nrafl BfiiifU
Erand'is
V.' inea'i Commit-"- r,a> deierred
a of -he:r major fund-raising ef-
order to helo meet the
n*ds of the Ra raaL
keeptn? i preeedenc
tv* Fort Landerdale-Pompano
IVi-h Chapter :P pyrehase I-
ra* Sonds with the net gam< from
the Dee 1 "Braede:s Barbeque
B -:.
- ait Br*H of this 'gecial eeent.
ar 9r* \s a*> and Mr-
Alan aanVr T>> have p!armed an
aaaajaaa of ssnll and enjoyment
TVre wi'l be a tennis roond-robir.
baHr^anansoa comperjtioa aad din
ic :a addrt'a ta dancing and a
barb-que rjpper
Mr and Mrs. Albert Garnitz and
Mr and Mrs Howard Miller will
KPTvise the backgammon clinic
For reservations call Mrs. Stuart
B'dermaa or Mrs. Robert M. Her
Caator Maanee Maa beer- it *
- -
k ratahal -
- rapjBMla
Questions
Between L s,
9ays Golda
roatiaaed Froai Fag* I
that ehutist spark -hat passed
thTo-jrh re froai these Jewi
.'-ra. fee -atoL
"Sack lore, deration, ide-
a'.i that we wanted and h>-
for .: aetwaca the Jew
people and Israel came -
And with each an Israeli Araq
and ach aa army of the Jew. -.
people, wa shall soasehow over
come :f times will be d.ff.
BWore ber departure
*aihin?lon. Mrs M-ir said I
toft the White Boase with the
cor ; the friendship be
tween the Uaited Stales ajyi
rael reataiaed as it was aad we
Band no doott abaat that"
KittMNCEK. SaaT *\-o sad
pent hoars in tryink ta Sad on
what points we agreed and on
what points we I nape tem-
porarily dimerged These talks
were held in a spirit of great
friendship. More tinse aad more
I don't think anyone
expert from any govern-
Th-at famous fresh taste!
SUNSHINE
KRISPY CRACKERS
UNSALTEDTOPS
gEM
SumXine
KRISPY
CRACKERS s umsAino
fj
T1^ f % J N0 cracker can beat the taste of Sunshine Krispy Crackers
^nsQ*&-^/ -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 rectosable
plastic bag to keep crackers firm and Krispy-fresh. Perfect
for cheese and fish toppings. Or a delicious nosh, as is.
Toe Israeli leader indicated
that the exchange of prisoners'
had top priority in her tanks with
the Piaaatent and Kiaaager.
STRICTLY KOSHER PARVE
C ON THE PACKAGE MEANS KOSHER
RS MEANS RASINMCAL SUPERVISION


Friday, November 16, 1973
+JmisHfrridHar) H**** >wrd
Page 3
Maccabee Month Launched By
Israel Bonds Leadership
Israel Bond Maccabee Month, I
which will be launched Sumtay has'
been planned as a means to "broad-
en the scope of the on-going bonds
drive and achieve a response which ]
will be appropriate to the magni-l
tude of Israel's needs,'- according;
to Milton M. Parson, executive di-
rector of the South Florida Israel
Bond Organization, and Rabbi
Mayer Abramowitz, South Florida;
Maccabee Month Committee chair-
man.
Robert M. Hermann, chairman I
of the North Broward Israel Bonds
board of governors, explained that
the period between Sunday, Nov. |
18. and the first day of Chanukah,
Dec 20, will be utilized for a per-
son-to-person campaign in syna-,
gogues and through Jewish organi-;
zations to obtain a month's income
emergency loan from each member
la r ly with a minimum enrollment
3 Shiner Visroe' (purchasers
, r $l,0f or lore o State of Is-
rael Boir..
Working with Hermann during
Maccabee Menth are Lndwik Brod-
zki. vice chairman of the board of
governors, and Oscar Sindell, the
board's honorary vice chairman.
North Broward spiritual leaders
have also been enlisted in the cam
paign to raise development capital
for Israel, including Rabbi Arthur
J. Abrams of Temple Emanu-El in
Fort Lauderdale, Rabbi Morris A.
Skop of Temple Sholom in Pom
pano Beach, and Rabbi Phillip A.
Labowitz of Temple Beth Israel in
Sunrise.
Hermann reported that in addi-
tion to Maccabee Month, the Israel
Bonds campaign will continue with
its normal program, including a
"Night in Israel" at Temple Beth
Israel next Tuesday, and the Tern
pie Emanu-El Israel Dinner of
State Sunday, Dec. 9, at Pier 66.
A meeting of the board of gov-
ernors is scheduled Monday eve-
ning at the Hilton Hotel.
North Broward leaders who will spark the Israel Bond Mac-
cabee Month drive beinq launched this weekend include
(from left) Ludwik Brodzki, vice chairman, and Robert M.
Hermann, chairman of the North Broward Israel Bonds
board of governors, and Oscar Sindell, the board's honor
ary vice chairman. __^______________.
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Aopo,nimn> p-e'eritd Pros-d c ft Orthor.c Ncd

Adams and Bass
one of the
LARGEST SELECTION
OF USED CARS
AND TRUCKS
IN
BROWARD COUNTY
581 -5612 v^u
2600 W.Broward Blvd.
Fort Lauderdale
Hadassah Chapter
Memliers Active
The second board meeting of the
Egrt Lauderdale Chapter of Hadas-
sah was held recently in the home
of Mrs. Jacob Doranz, presi-
dent. Mrs. Leo Lippa was chair-
man of the day.
At the Youth Aliyah luncheon
this week in Camelot Hall. 2052
NW 49th Ave., LauderhiU. the
speaker of the day was Mrs. I.
Mark Zeligs. who was elected to
the national board at Hadassah's
59th annual convention held in
Denver, Colo., last August.

Mrs. Zellfis, a volunteer worker,
is a former member of the Na-
tional Service Committee of Hadas-
sah. She is also a national past
president.
All groups and chapters in Ha-
dassah received the following SOS,
it was reported: "Arrangements
are being made for special care
and intake of children whose
fathers were wounded or killed
in the fighting. Also, let's never
forget that Russian immigration
continues, and hundreds of new
Soviet youth will go to Youth Ali-
yah settlements and schools imme-
diately upon their arrival. That
makes Youth Aliyah an SOS proj-
ect. Hadassah is a major contribu-
tor for Youth Aliyah maintenance.
Keep it that way!"
The chapter includes Tamar, Ar-
mon, liana and Shalom groups.
Antiques Show At
Temple Kniaiiii-EI
Plans for the third annual an-
tiques show and sale sponsored by
the Sisterhood of Temple Emanu-
El were announced by Mrs. Janice
Starr* is, president.
The event is scheduled to take
pi ice in the hall of Temple Emanu-
Kl. 3246 W. Oakland Park Blvd..
Port Lauderdale, Tuesday, Dec 4.
and Wednesday, Dec. 5. from 11
a.m. to 9:30 p.m., and Thursday,
Dec. 6. from 11 am. to 6 p.m.
Some 30 local and northern
dealers will oiler antique jewelry,
silver, china, glass, lamps, rugs.
furniture and man) unique items.
Homemade food and pastries will
also b.' availabile.
Mrs. Saul Geron imus and Mrs.
Ralph Gross are serving as co-
chairmen; Mrs. Jack I ewis Is food
chairman and Mrs. Al Rotman is
publicity chairman.
Shapiros To Receive Award
At Beth Israel Bonds Event
Jules and Leonore Shapiro will
| receive the State of Israel Masada
, Award at a 'Night in Israel" to
MR. and MRS. JUltS SHAPIRO
< be held at Temple Beth Israel.
Fort Lauderdale Tuesday evening.
Milton M. Parson, executive direc
tur of the South Florida Israel
Bond Organization, announced.
Rabbi Phillip A. Labowitz. spir-
i itual leader of Temple Beth Israel,
expressed pride in the selection of
the Shapiros for this coveted
award, a tribute to their outstand-
ing leadership on behalf of Israel
and the entire Jewish community.
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Original founders of the syna-
gogue nine years ago, the Sha-
piros have maintained their ac-
tive interest in Jewish communal
life. Jules serves as treasurer of
the congregation, and is chairman
of its ritual committee. Leonore is
chairman of the Sisterhood Gift
Shop, and a devoted servant of
all Sisterhood activities.
Serving as chairman of the Tem-
ple Beth Israel "Night in Israel"
is Max Cohn, who is vice president
of the congregation. The event is
part of the on-going Israel Bonds
campaign in North Broward, un-
der the general chairmanship of
Robert M. Hermann.
The Israel Masada Award com-
memorates the 1,900th anniversary
of the heroic defense of the fort-
ress of Masada, the last Jewish
stronghold to fall in the Roman
conquest of Palestine, and was
created by the worldwide Israel
Bond Organization to recognize no-
table achievement in fortifying the
economic foundations of the State
of Israel.
Party Planned By Singles
The newly formed Jewish Fed-
eration Singles of Broward County
plans a buffet supper and dance in
Hallandale Saturday at 7:30 p.m.
All tingle people between the ages
of 25 and 50 are welcome. For ad-
ditional information call 522-8419
or 946-4086.
GO WITH THE BEST
NATIONAL COUNCIL OF
JEWISH WOMEN
TOURS
WOMEN'S CLUB OF WILTON MANORS
Rhea Nathan 942-1449 No. Broward Section
1974 Brochure on Request
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Pag* 4
Ui*Hhr*K>>r of North *oward_
Friday, November 16, 1973

/'
Pictures in Marked Contrast
The pictures of the two leaders were in marked con-
trast.
Last week, during his talks with President Nixon in
Washington, Israel's acting Foreign Minister Ismail Fahmi
seemed relaxed, composed and in total control of the dip-
lomatic situation.
Prime Minister Golda Meir, when she arrived for talks
with the President at the White House the very next day,
appeared to be utterly exhausted, anxious, even depressed.
Thus it is once again in the Middle East that to the
victor belongs the agony, to the vanquished the spoils.
Fahmi came to the U.S. to express President Sadat's
demands. One could not know that he had been beaten.
Golda came to the U.S. to offer concessions. One could
not know that she had won.
Importing Soviet 'Humanitarianism'
Though it horrifies us, from an obiective point of view,
we can understand the Arab reluctance to give up their
Israeli POWs.
Arab strategists recoanixe that each Israeli life is
precious, not only from a personal point of view, but also
from the point of view that proportionally each Israeli life
is of far greater statistical significance than an Arab life.
This in fact, was Sadat's big gun on the battlefield.
He admitted it freely and frankly. It did not matter how
overwhelming the tide of the military struggle went against
his forces. All he had to do was to stand pat and lose
soldiers by the tens of thousands.
Israel, even if she was "winning," could not afford
the price of victory in Israeli lives.
Now that there is a "ceasefire," Egypt is applying a
similar strategy to the question of Israeli POWs. Why
should she agree to anything at the same time that Israel
is so anxious to have her soldiers come home?
As we say. horrifying though that may be, we under-
stand.
What we do not understand is the brutality with which
the Arabs, particularly the Syrians, are treating their Is-
raeli prisoners.
At the same time that Israel permits food, water and
medical supplies to the entrapped Third Army, the Arabs
brutalize Israeli POWs.
If that doesn't say something to the growing tide of
anti-Israel resentment in this war, then we don't know
what can. It is not only Communist weapons the Arabs
have been importing. They've also been importing Soviet
'humanitarianism."
-wiu-HeMAKerrBACK?
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Request.
Friday, November 16, 1972
Volume 2
21 HESHVAN 5734
Number 27
Pressure-Wlw Said Pressure?
A LL THIS talk about a sell-out |
is irresponsible.
The Kissinger-Nixon axis hasn't
sold Israel out at all. That's just
plain old Tel Aviv propaganda.
Or else anger the energy-minded
people feel about the brown-out
threat to next month's Christmas
lights.
These are the insidious types
who see in the Middle East crisis
Israel's answer to worldwide in
difference that the Arabs launch-
ed their attack on Yom Kippur.
Such spleenit is almost un-
forgivable. If you really want to
know, the truth is as follows:
THE TROUBLE started when
N'ixon decided to resupply the
Israelis. People got the wrong
idea.
Nixon is no pinko radiclib
dupe of the Soviet-inspired inter-
national Communist intrigue.
Anything Brezhnev says is NOT
perfectly okay with him. the re
supply of Israel proves that, al-
though it is a fact that N'ixon has
become well-practiced in saying
"da."
Still, history will vindicate him.
Remember how he caught Helen
Gahagan Douglas red-handed?
Such patriotic devotion to duty
should put to rest once and for
all these ideas that the President
is a dupe.
Probably, proponents of the
dupe theory recall that it was
during the Nixon vice presidency
that we didn't sell the Israelis
out eitherin 1956, when we
ordered them back from Suez,
thus inviting the Russians into
the Middle East as our competi-
tors there for the first time in
Russian history.
WHAT ARE friends for" After
all. detente is detente. If you're
going to do something, do it so
that the other guy knows you
mean it, with largesse, like giv-
ing away someone else's victory'
No cheap gestures.
What the Kissinger N'ixon axis
is now hoping to hack out of the
Israeli hide is merely a repeat
performance of our previous gen-
erosities a strengthening in 1973
of our ties to the friendly Rus-
sian peoples that began back
there in 1956 on the sands of
Suez.
It should be seen in the same
light, say, as inviting the friend-
ly Don Cossack Chorus to the
United States under a State De-
partment cultural exchange pro
gram, or the friendly Ballet Rus
se. Culture-minded Jews always
line up by the Dade County Audi
torium ful for such stellar Rus
sian occasions and never think
for a minute that they're selling
anybody out.
Why should it be thought that
our Middle East operation is any
different?
IF YOU really want to know
the truth, that's when detente be-
gan. It began back there at Suez,
when N'ixon was no pinko radiclib
Mindlin
be permitWdyo win wars. fspe,
daily since their wan are'good
wars wars against oaitalist
colonialist adventurist aggression
In the name of that principle'
we haven't won a war since 1945'
Seeing Russian ballets, listening
to their noisy chorusesthat s no
real sacrifice. If you want to
know the truth, that's just a bore
You cant be friendly and but
Con tinned on Pace 9
J\S ?
Max Lerner
SeesH
NKW YORKThe killing of the kings in the sacred gro\c in
Prater*! classic of anthropology. "The Golden Bough," is well-known.
Yet it has remained for Page Smith, an American history professor ;n
California, in a Ios Angeles Times piece, to set down one of the few
original insights into the tortured business about President Nixon.
He noted that an American President for better or worse, in
lesser or greater degree is a built-in. kingly father figure, so that
when we go about impeaching the President we are at the same time
killing the king.
Hence, the anguish of the whole process, not for the President
alone but for the country and Congress, and especially for some of
his own party leaders.
THERE HE is administration head, chief if not sole agent of
foreign policy, commander in-chief of the armed forces, constitutional
symbol of American direction and purpose and at the same time,
there the House Judiciary Committee is, weighing whether to move
ahead with impeachment. And there the press is, digging away for
more material to shed light on how honest or corrupt he is. lev :1
Watergate now than on the cluster of inquiries connected with hu
own finances.
It would be a historical irony if President Nixon were to survive
the Watergate scrutiny after all. tapes and all, and were then to fall
victim to deeds before and beyond Watergate.
America doesn't have parliamentary government but presidential,
with enormous power in the presidency, which has come to mean a
kind of monaichical republic, an imperial democracy.
WE CANNOT get rid of a Preside nt as the British get rid of a
prime miniate! Which means that the only way we have of shedding
him. at a time of deep disenchantment, is by the constitutional regicide
we call impeachment.
The right to slay the king constitutionally, if need be. is import-
ant in a republic which revolted against a British king, whose 1
leaders had grown up on English heroes, who had fought to cheek
the Tudor and Stuart monarch.*., and who had written their great
works the Declaration, the Federalist Papers as manrf.
against the chance of tyrants
They had also been nourished in their youth on the whole litera-
ture of Greek and Roman tyrannicide.
In a constitutional republic, to keep from actual killings, provision
was made for the ritual of dismissing an erring President This has
never happened, although the Senate missed doing it by a single
tary vote in the cite of President Andrew Johnson.
THE BRITISH had a far more bitter experience with getting rid
of their Stuart king. Charles Since they couldn't brook being frus-
trated, yet had a p.ission for the constitutional niceties, they ended by
executing the king in the name of the king.
Perhaps that was why President Nixon fired former prosecutor
Cox It mutt have seemed an absurd contraction to hn that lb.
dupe of the Soviet-inspired inter- (l h" """''' h> presidential appointment should be preparing
national Communist intrigue ,hp P*der and charges to blow the President sky-high. A case of
What are friends for if not to regicide by the king's officer in the MUM of the king
encourage the spirit of coope.a- Among the congressmen and commentators there is much I
What ar Mamta fr if "' ,>'","i,(,Pn, NlX"n OUtcrorping of 3 MTV "CaCMI'MII.
herp^cow^-t.^nein"0^ ^ L" *.....' "' H**. commentaries) port
grain, cut-rate, spacesuits. com- mol"'> Fortunately, the ancient dn\e for tyrannicide, still pn
puters and other things they m ,n(> hetrtt of free men. has been transformed into a passionate in-
can't manage to make or grow for ilttence on the rule of law
themselves because the\'re put- PRl'siitiat vivnvw i_ < 1.1
ting their "all" into missiles to ,h ,?," "!*?"* W" *m**"K- Mnce n,s ^P** **'* A
protect themselves from capital- Uu> cnd of W" I"" conference, seems to be on due pro*
ist colonialist adventurist aggies- ?" ,m'dia. At one phas*. it was also true of Spiro Agnew. and per*
sion? ',aP* Mr Nixon has taken a leaf from his former Vice President in the
art of putting the media on the defensive.
For n,v own pan, | should welcome the pressure to be about the words I wrfte, and I should think that Walter Cronkite and
r-nc Severed ,,,,, welcome It too. Between due process of law I
*W Poem of media there need Ik no contradiction, but only the
happiest of marria.
How else do you show the Rus
sians that you genuinely mean
to be friends with them? It's got
to cost, and cost plenty, to show
people you have no plans for
capitalist colonialist adventurist
aggression against them. That's
the American way. You have to
be prepared to sacrifice straight
down the line.
What is likely to add strength to the impeachment process, onco
i! gets started. i| the question of legitimacy. This is where the W
PART OF the spirit of sacrifice teUony of the past comea in, and doubtless the tettimooy *
that we have adopted to show the camPain financing to coot. It is one thing to overthrow a legitimate
Muscovites we really mean to be nK,narvn. whatever the charges against him.
their friends is already regarded it ic
as a classical principle in U.S. ... '"' anther to proceed against a monarch whose \cry
foreign diplomacy. legitimacy has been called in question bv the charges
, oui n may weaken some of the built in aversion we have to t.



- Friday, November 16, 1973
- ls~l*ttlr *f North Broward
Page 5
NixonHurting U.S. Policy in Middle East
And Must Resign from Office
By JOSEPH ALSOP
Los Angeles Times Syndicate
WASHINGTON The time has
come for President Nixon to offer
his resignation, conditional upon
prompt congressional confirma-
tion of his chosen Vice President.
The condition is needed simply
because it would be a gross con-
stitutional impropriety to use the
current mess to reverse the vot-
ers' verdict of less than 12 months
ago.
This reporter has reached the
foregoing conclusions with ex-
treme reluctance. Yet it can be
said on excellent authority that
before the President's recent ag-
onizing press conference, he
played for a long time with pre-
cisely the same conclusions.
WHATEVER ELSE he may be.
Richard M. Nixon is genuinely
national-minded. If he gave serf*
ous thought to the alternative of
resignation, it was surely because
he now senses that his ability to
function has been impaired.
To give one illustration of the
way the President has b-en crip-
pled, there is the directive that
he gave some time ago to Secre-
tary of Defense James Schles
inger.
The secretary was akcd to
prepare contingency olans for a
Massive increase in I'.S defense
investment. It was a wise and
farsithtid presidential directive
as recent ev lata have proved
THE SOVIETS, in I
phrase, "probed by bayonets'' In
the Middle Bad last week, and
they are still hinting they may
do so again for that deeply
dangerous drama is not yet over
Lenin's rule about "probing by
bayonets" was: "If steel is en-
countered, withdraw; if mu>h Is
encountered, continue" It is a
thing the Soviets never do, more-
over. unless they feel they are
likely to encounter mush
Inferior military power is the
great mush locator in Soviet ayes
Since 1965. we have first per-
mitted the Soviets to draw even
'Las Vegas Mite"
A NCJW Benefit
North Broward Section. National
Council of Jewish Women, will
hold its annual "Las Vegas Nite"
at The Kensington, 1900 S. Ocean
Blvd. Pumpano Beach. Saturday,
Dec. 8. at 8 p.m. For reservations
contact Mrs. Ernest Gutman.
Proceeds will be used for two
nursing scholarships at Broward
Community College to increase the
supply of nurses and the monthly-
donation to the "Service Agency
for Senior Citizens." which pro-
vides nutritious lunches and pro-
grams to anyone over 60 without
regard to financial status.
The North Broward Section has
appointed a new committee to par-
ticipate in the national "Justice for
Juveniles" program.______
4LLCAMPI PATES AGREE.
ZIP CODE SPEEPS
j HO LI PAV MAIL
The Soviets, in Lenin's phrase,
"probed by bayonets" in the Mid-
dle East last week, and they are
still hinting they may do so again
for that deeply dangerous drama
is not yet over.
aits*
-

and, then, even more fecklessly.
we have also permitted the So-
viets to draw further and further
ahead of the United States in
military power.
As has now been proved, this
has created an acutely risky sit-
uation which will not be corrected
even if the Mideast settles down.
THE PRESIDENT'S directive
to Secretary Schlesinger meant
that he was thinking seriously
about a strenuous effort to cor-
rect this risky situation.
Yet anyone can see that an
imoortant defense increase spon-
sored by Richard M. Nixon no
longer has a tinker's chance in
hell of getting through the Con-
gress.
The country and the Congress
would simply disbelieve the un-
palatable facts, however loudly
this President might proclaim
them in arguing for a defense
increase.
This is only one illustration,
moreover, of President Nixon's
growing inability to function.
There is hardly anything he can
do any longer that requires posi-
' tive congressional approval. Thus,
the great engine of the U.S. gov-
ernment, the presidency, has tem-
porarily broken down.
IN A way, this is an unjust
state of affairs. Repeatedly, as
when the Soviets threatened to
intervene in the Mideast with
their own troops, President Nix-
on has in truth functioned in a
way that compels admiration.
Furthermore, one has to ask
oneself what would have hap-
pened to previous regimes in the
White House if they had ever
been subjected to a comparable
inquisition.
This reporter has known three
different White Houses in the
range of very' well to exception-
ally intimately. They belonged,
successively, to Franklin Roose-
velt. John Kennedy and Lyndon
Johnson.
If these other White Houses
had gone through what the Nix-
on White House has been put
through, with informers climbing
out the windows and floods of
secret papers pouring out the
doors, there is no room for doubt
that impeachment cries would
have been heard in 'he land.
THIS IS an impossible picture,
to be sure. One cannot imagine
any denizen of the Kennedy
White House, for instance, doing
the kind of thing that was done
by John W. Dean III.
But the plain truth is that be-
ing the great engine of the U.S.
government, the White House is
the place in America where
power most intensively centers.
And power is even more danger-
ous than dynamite to have around
in great quantities.
This does not mean that what
may be called the anti-coverup
of the Watergate horror is to be
regretted. Thank heaven for it,
on the contrary'. The system of
management that prevailed in the
former Nixon White House
the one destroyed by the anti-
coverup in fact contained the
seeds of great peril for the coun-
try.
One has to speak of "the seeds"
only, because the way the system
was used, for bugging Lawrence
O'Brien, for example, were too
ludicrously silly to be truly
perilous.
YET THINK of the peril of
such a system Veing inherited in-
tact by really tough and able
men, like President Kennedy's
Kenneth O'Donnell.
In sum, by the people he chose
and the system they built with
his approval, the President has
been brought to his present
plight.
After the show
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j Page 6
+Jmitinor*fi9*
of NkHtn
Friday. WmttttM l* 1973
Israel Doesn't Have to Withdraw-Rostoiv
ST. LOUIS (JTA) A
leading architect of the US
sponsored 1967 resolution that
ended,that year's Israel-Arab war
asserted here that this United Na-
tions document, which is the sub-
stantive part of the resolution
adopted by the Security Council
Oct. 22, 1973, does not call for
Israel's withdrawal from all occu-
pied territories but does require
negotiations between the Israelis
and the Arabs to establish peace
with "secure and recognized''
boundaries.
EUGENE V. ROSTOW, who was
US. Undersecretary of State for
Political Affairs in 1967, address-
ing the national executive coun-
cil of the American Jewish Com-
mittee on the final day of its
annual meeting here, said that
resolution No. 142 of Nov. 22,
1967, embodies a "package deal
Israeli withdrawal in exchange
for an agreement establishing
peace.
"Then, but only then, Israel
would withdraw to secure and
recognized boundaries established
by the peace agreement," pursu-
ant to a timetable specified in
the agreement.
This concept has been tradi-
tional U.S. policy, he said, and
should be continued as the only
basis for a lasting peace which
would secure American and allied
interests and prevent Soviet domi-
nance in the entire area.
ROSTOW, A former Yale Law
School dean, and Sterling Profes-
sor of Law. pointed out that Is-
rael's armed forces were legally
stationed in the West Bank, the
Golan Heights, and Sinai "under
a series of 1997 Security Council
resolutions, which authorize Is-
rael's presence In those areas as
an occupying power under inter-
national law, and forbids the use
of armed forces to disturb it."
The Arab attack on Israel three
weeks ago was therefore "the
most blatant case of aggression
since the North Korean attack on
South Korea in 1950.'" he said.
The former undersecretary cau-
tioned that some U.S. officials
might now be contemplating a
retreat from the 1967 policy to
the "disastrous policy we follow-
ed in 1957." when we obtained
Israeli withdrawal from the Sinai
without a peace treaty, in ex-
change for private and public as-
surances from Nasser commit-
ments he repudiated and thus
made the Six-Day War of 1967
nearly inevitable.
'THAT HISTORY of broken
promises," Rostow continued, "de-
termined the form and content of
the 1967 Security Council resolu-
tion.
This time, the international
community said there should be
no Israeli withdrawal from the
1967 ceasefire lines until the par-
ties had made an agreement es-
tablishing peace an agreement
which would fix the secure and
recognized boundaries to which
Austria Restates Schoenau Closing Deeision
By PETER FRIEDLINGER
JTA Vienna Correspondent
Did the Austrian government
arrive at the right decision by
giving political concessions to the
Arab terrorists* This was the con-
troversial question passionately dis-
cussed here by Austrian politicians,
journalists and the public.
In a late night television inter-
view Chancellor Bruno Kreisky un-
derlined once more his Cabinet's
decision to close down the transit
camp at Schoenau and to end fa-
cilities for groups of Soviet Jews
emigrating to Israel.
"I PERSONALLY believe that
we would sooner or later have had
to order a modification of this pol-
icy because of -the situation which
was developing," Kreisky said. He
added: "We are not forbidding
transit to anyone, we only cease
offering facilities. Anything else is
dramatization."
Austrian officials say that Krei-
sky is determined to fully imple-
ment this new policy. They con-
firmed that the Austrian govern-
ment had been thinking for some
time about the possibility of at
least gradually restricting the fa-
cilities for Jewish emigrants on
Austrian territory'.
Kreisky himself repeated his
promise to let individual immi-
grants with visas pass through
Austria but emphasized. "We can
no longer offer them any facilities
because to do so invites armed
men from all sides on our terri-
tory."
A GOVERNMENT spokesman
Syrians Cut 68 POW Throats
PARIS (JTA)The barbaric behavior of Syrian soldiers
against Israeli soldiers was described here by a deputy who just re-
turned from Israel. Pierre de Benouville. president of the "France-
Israel Parliamentary Committee" and a member of the parliamentary
majority, told a press conference here that he saw 68 Israeli soldiers
on the Golan Heights with "their throats cut like animals in a
slaughterhouse."
Describing wnat he termed the "barbaric" behavior of the Syrian
soldiers, he stated that this was evidence that the "Syrian aggressors"
intended "to exterminate Israel."
BOTH DE Renouvilie and Roger
Chinaud. another deputy who al-
so ju serted that the fourth Israeli-
Arab war was a war of destruc-
tion against the Jewish state Dur-
ing the press conference given by
the French Committee for Soli-
darity With Israel," the two dep-
uties said that the enormous mili-
tary equipment employed by the
Arabs indicated that they sought
not only to recover the occupied
territories but also the "extermi
nation of the Israeli people."
The two deputies warned
against the Soviet threat to Eu-
rope in the Middle East. They
said that in supporting the Arab
nations in the war. the Soviet
Union sought to obtain a foot-
hold in the Mideast from which it
could dominate Europe strateg
ally through its position in Eu-
rope's southern flank, and eco-
nomically by controling the flow
of Arab oil to Europe.
The de Benouville revelation
was made even more stark com-
ing asainst a back"rr>und of latest
posted Israeli casualties in the war.
ISRAEL'S OFFICIALS said that
1.864 Israeli men in arms had
died since the Oct. 6 attack. In
addition, there were 1,800 casual
ties of a serious enough nature
to require hospitalization.
Meanwhile, despite cold weath-
er, an estimated 8.000 demon-
strators massed for a rally Tues-
day in New York on behalf of
Israeli prisoners of war captured
by Egypt and Syria during the
Yom Kippur war. The rally, un-
der the auspices of the Confer-
ence of Presidents of Major
American Jewish Organizations,
was attended by demonstrators
carrying American and Israeli
flags and placards with slogans
calling for the immediate release
of the Israeli prisoners of war
and condemning the "inhuman
treatment" of the prisoners by
Egypt and Syria. Congressmen.
New Vnrk mayoralitv candidates
and Christian religious leaders
addressed the rally held in Man-
hattan's earment district.
Israeli Ambassador Yosef Te-
koah disclosed at the rally that,
in addition to an earlier report
that Syrians had murdered Is-
raeli prisoners, there was "in-
formation of another place where
Israeli soldiers were shot after
having been taken prisoner. In
one ease, an imprisoned and
wounded Israeli officer, who had
difficulty walking, was shot to
death." .
TEKOAH ALSO said that Egypt
and Syria displayed Israeli pris-
oners on television and those
prisoners were "forced to be pho-
tographed in humiliating posi-
tions." He charged Egypt and
Syria with flagrant violations of
the Geneva Convention on treat-
ment of war prisoners by refus-
ing to transmit lists of prisoners
they held.
The envoy also charged that
Egypt and Syria were not con-
cerned about the return of their
prisoners held by Israel He said,
it seems that humanitarian con-
siderations play no role whatever
in their thinking even in respect
to their own men."
He sa;d Egypt wants to free the
trapped Egyptian Third Army to
continue "to kill," and he added
that "savagery cannot.be permit-
ted to become a bargaining tool
in international life." Tekoah al-
so said that Israel would attain its
goals of secure boundaries and
declared that Jerusalem will "re-
main united forever forever
Israel's sacred capital."
Sen Jacob Javits (R. NY.) told
the rally that where the United
Nations rushed to enforce a
ceasefire, when the Arab armies
were near collapse, it did not
show concern over enforcement
of the Geneva Convention. He
stated that one major aspect of
the Middle East situation involve-;
Israel being resupplied with
arms.
ANOTHER ASPECT, the oil
pressures by the Arabs, requires
a summit meeting of heads of
European nations and the United
States to resolve the oil-pinch
Javits said that "we will never
forget the heroic stand of the
Dutch people'" against the oil
squeeze and urged that the U.S
must help Holland.
He declared that the United
States must not "seil out" Israel
for any reason, and not permit ,
the Arabs to trade defeat for vie
tory. He said it was in the inter
est of the U.S. to support Israel,
and that appeasement, as past
history showed, leads to war and
disaster.
said Kreiskv i> aware of the "shock
and dismay" expressed by the Is-
raeli government He knew that
the Israeli ambassador disagreed
with Austria's decision. The Israeli
government's reaction did not
come un xpected "
One of the other questions so
far unanswered Is: What nation
could take over Austria's role a- a
way-Station for Soviet Jews- Jew-
ish circles hope that Rumania
would offer to step In. They ar IC
that Rumania maintained relations
with Israel after the Si\ Day War.
Rumania is also the only Socialist
Eastern European country that tllei
planes to Israel at 1 than main-
tains ties to Israel despite '.ho cur-
rent war
THE M INAGEMENT of Schoen-
au has pi tna (or various impr A
ments and intends to give a new
coal of '"iit to ^ar ooi rooms.
Israel would withdraw."
Rostow hailed the new Security
Council resolution, despite cer-
tain ambigiuities, as the most coo-
structive single step taken by
the UN in 29 years to solve the
Arab-Israeli dispute, because it
embodies a binding decision of
the council that the parties pro-
ceed at once to negotiate a just
and durable peace, in accordance
with the principles and provision*
of the 1967 resolution
TURNING TO the origins of
the Yom Kippur war this year,
the former diplomat said that
the Egyptian and Syrian attack
upon Israel was a "deliberate and
carefully planned Soviet move,
threatening fundamental security
interests of the United States and
its allies
"The Soviets trained and lup.
plied the Arab forces to initiate
a war which, they hoped, would
draw the United States into con-
flict with all the Arab nations.
separating the United State-
its NATO allies, and thus trans-
form the Middle East a'
Near East into a Soviet
outflanking NATO, and control.
ing space and oil sup;v:
to the economics and the di
of Europe, the United States ani
Japan.
"IT DEMONSTRATES th
goals and methods of Sov
,\ are unchanged." he assert" i
"They continue to ipoiu
ited wars, in open violation of
the United Nations charter, and
to terminate them only whea
they face unacceptable risk
The Soviet plan. Rostov -> i
Wta frustrated "by the bi
and courageous success of
arms, backed by the staur.h and
thus far effective Nippon of
American diplomacy."
The United States. ;:'. It! urn
si If interest, must OOBtinue I
tect its position and tl
NATO allies in the CO)
ti.w insisted
cofLno
kosbeR-
CORNED
Tl'D PURE BEEP
TdLA&xliziuq,
julcq omJL
Kahmti Suprrvit on by
prominent Orthoao* Rabbi:
Rabbi Ben Zion Rotenthal
and two iteady Mashgichim
0. S (Wt hiwM
W1LNO KOSHER StfeVY^ ??' .o.o
SALAMI FRANKFURTERS CORNED BEEF" BOLOGNA
Rummage Sale Scheduled By
Lauderhili Deborah Chapter
Members of the Lauderhili Chap-
' ter of Deborah Heart and Lung
Center will conduct a gigantic
rummage sale all day Sunday at
the Thunderbirtl Drive-in on Sun
i rise Boulevard j'ist watt of 31st
Ave. They are also sponsoring a '
i Jungle Queen Cruise Sunday eve
| ning. Dec. 2. For tickets and infor-
mation call BettJ Waxman.
A general meeting will be held
| at the Atlantic Federal Savings and
Loan Monday at 7:30 p.m.
Temple Sholom Sisterhood
Planning 'Family Supper'
The Sisterhood of Temple Sho
lorn will have its annual family
supper and eet together at the
temple. 132 SE 11th Ave., Pompano
'. Beach. Sunday from 4 to 5:30 p.m..
featuring a spaghetti and meatball
dinner with all the trimmings.
Entertainment following will be;
"Around the World Israeli Danc-
ers" plus audience participation
Tickets will be available at the
door. Mrs. Raye Farber is chair-
man.
iTiinkofthem
as multiple
vitamins
with
wrinkles
Wj're not suggesting
you give up vitamin piTI*
for prunes. All we're saying
is, Sunswcct Prunes have
many important vitamins,
LikeAandB-l,B-2and
niacin. Like minerals, too
calcium, plenty of iron,
rich in potassium.
Yet low in sodium.
Delicious with natural
sugar. So you can nibble
eomething sweet for
only a measly 18-odd
calories per prune.
Abigezunt
with
SUNSWEET Pitted PRUNES


Friday. November 16. 1973
-Jenlsti fhrHtor **? toward
Pag* U

HU1
.

Enjoy traditional foods the modern way.
Fleischmann's Margarine and Egg Beaters. Both
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Add3c unsifted flour; beat smooth Addenoughadditionalflourlabout KW-2 34c ) to foimast, ff dough
Knead on flou.edboa.d until smooth and elastic (8-10 m.n I Race In greased bowl, turn to J^m
let rise in warm place until doubled, about 1 hour. Punch down. ,nto2 pieces one about 1 3 of dough and the other about 2 3 of dough
Divide larger piece.nto.3equal pieces Roll each into a 12 in. rope
- Braid and pinch ends to seal Make anothei braid horn smaller
- :\ -, piece Place on top oflaiye braid Seal braids jtends
Place on greased baking sheet Repeat t< i form
-\ ond loaf Covei; let rise to double about
1 hour Brush with 2 tbsp Egg Reaters
spnnklc urth poppy seed Bake at
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done Makes 2 loaves
*




k
"FWIkImmhm'i UH OnmUU MtfffftM K*h.r oW Pom.
"!/
-
MV'


Page 8
-Jewish rhrkllatJ Nor* B,oward
IN TUMULTUOUS DEBATE AT WAR'S BEGINNING
-------------------
Tekoah Responds to Arab Hatred at UN
m __ ____ r .I...U u.......- iiir- ? ro. What is Zionism''
By YOaEK TEKOAH
It was not my intention to
speak at this stage of the meet-
ing; the itatement delivered by
the representative of Saudi Ara-
bia compete me. however, to do so.
Only the other day I was in-
terrupted five times in this very
chamber in the course of express-
in? grief over the death of inno-
cent civilian victims of the war,
whether they be Egyptian. Syrian,
Israeli, or nationals of other
states.
YET TODAY we listened to a
statement by the representative
of Saudi Arabia into which he
succeeded in packing the maxi-
mum of nonsense and the maxi-
mum of verbiage and venom. He
did not stop at distorting fact
and history. He insulted heads of
states, including permanent mem-
bers of the Security Council. He
slandered nations.
He abused civilizations and re-
ligions. He extolled Hitler and
anti-Semitism. Yet no one ex-
cept me tried to call him to
order. His falsifications and cal-
umnitics do not deserve any re-
sponse.
AMIASSADOK TtKOAH
EDITOR'S NOTE: The United
Nations debate of Sunday eve-
ning, Oct. 21, at which tne
Middle East ceasefire was
voted by the Security Council,
was marked by an acrimonious
attack on Israel by the repre-
sentative of Saudi Arabia and
an eloquent reply by Yosef
Tekoah. Israel's permanent rep-
resentative to the UN. We
print below an excerpt from
Ambassador Tekoah's remarks.
I should, however, like to re-
fer to one point in his speech:
his attack against Zionism be-
cause he is not the only one who
resorts to these perfidious views
and expressions.
ZIONISM IS the love of Zion.
Zionism is the Jewish people's
liberation movement, the quest
for freedom, for equality with
other nations. Yet in an organi-
zation in which liberation move-
ments are hailed and supported,
the Jewish people's struggle to
restore its independence and sov-
ereignty is maligned and slan-
dered in an endless spate of
malice and venom.
In his drive to annihilate the
Jewish people. Hitler began by
distorting the image of the Jew,
by rewriting Jewish history', by
fabricating some of the most odi-
ous historic and racial theories.
The Arab governments, in their
campaign to complete Hitler's
crimes against the Jewish people
and destroy the Jewish state, have
adopted the same method of falsi-
fying Jewish history, and in par-
ticular the meaning of the Zion-
ist movement and the significance
of its ideals.
Meir Meets Brass in Capital
W \SHINGTON (WNS)
In the wake of reports here and
in Jerusalem that the United
is pressuring Israel for conces-
sions. Israeli Premier Golda Meir
held a breakfast meeting with
Secretary of State Henry A. Kis-
sineer. followed by an 80-minute
meeting in the White House with
President Nixon and Dr. Kissin-
ger. Mrs. Meir denied that there
was any U.S. pressure on Israel.
IN WASHINGTON. Mrs. Meir
told a press conference that the
IS and Israel were united in
their desire to preserve the cease-
fire and to achieve a settlement
in the region. She said she and
Nixon discussed the Oct. 22
ceasefire lines but no one really
knew where they existed.
Meanwhile. Dr. Kissinger left
for a visit to four Arab capitals
on his way to the People's Re-
public of China, and Assistant
Secretary of State Joseph J. Sisco
will visit two others and Israel.
IRAQ AND Syria have rejected
Kissinger's request to visit them,
and President Nixon met Syr-
ian Foreign Minister Mohammed
Zacharia Ismail before he met
with Mrs. Meir and then with
Egypt's Foreign Minister Ismail
Fahmi.
Fahmi. who had gone to Aus-
tria to congratulate its govern-
ment for closing down the center
for emigrating Soviet Jews at
Schoenau Castle, was named for-
eign minister while in the U.S.
He replaced Mohammed el-Zay-
yat who was appointed advisor to
President Anwar Sadat.
Kissinger hugged Fahmi sev-
eral times, and when President
Nixon escorted Mrs. Meir to her
departing limousine prior to her
return to Jerusalem, he put his
arm around her.
Meanwhile, United Nations sup-
plies of food, medicine and water
continued to Egypt's trapped
Third Army.
STATE DEPARTMENT spokes
man Robert J. McCloskey said
that in the judgment of the U.S.
the only way the situation can
be resolved alon? the Suez Canal
is to establish a "corridor" as a
'possible compromise" between
Israeli demands for an exchange
of prisoners of war and Egypt's
demand for Israel's withdrawal
to the Oct. 22 ceasefire lines,
which would mean that Israel
would lose its grip on the Third
Army.
Mrs Meir at her press confer-
ence denied knowledge of a "cor-
ridor." She said no one knew
where the ceasefire line was but
that Egypt and Israel could nego-
tiate an adjustment of the lines.
She said although the lines were
now all "mixed up." the cease
fire could still be maintained if
Egypt did not continue to violate
it. I
In Paris, Israeli Foreign Min-
ister Abba Eban said Israel would
not yield to American pressure
on all aspects of the Middle East
negotiations. He said Israel would
not refuse all U.S. suggestions,
but on the other hand "we will
not accept all American propos-
als."
What is'Zionism?
When the Jews, exiled from
their land in the seventh century
before the Christian era. sat by
the rivers of Babylon and wept,
but also prayed and sought ways
to go home, that was already
Zionism.
WHEN IN a mass revolt against
their exile they returned and re
built the temple and reestablished
their state, that was Zionism.
When they were the last peo-
ple in the entire Mediterranean
basin to resist the forces of the
Roman Empire and to struggle
for independency, that was Zion-
ism.
When for centuries after the
Roman conquest they refused to
surrender and rebelled again and
again against the invaders, that
was Zionism.
When, uprooted from their land
bv the conquerors and dispersed
by them all over the world, they
continued to dream and to strive
to return to Israel, that was Zion-
ism.
When, during the long succes-
sion of foreign invaders, they
tried repeatedly to regain sov-
ereignty ">' Iwut in P01"' "* ,ne'r
homeland, that was Zionism.
WHEN THEY volunteered from
Palestine and from all over the
world to establish Jewish armies
that fought on the side of the
Allies in World War I and helped
to end Ottoman subjugation, that
was Zionism.
When they formed the Jewish
Rrigadc in World War II to fight
Hitler, while Arab leaders Hip
ported him. that was Zionism.
Friday. November 16, 1973
When Jews went to gas cham-
bers with the name of Jerusalem
on their lips, that was Zionism.
When, in the forests of Russia
and the Ukraine and other parts
ofr East Europe, Jewish partisans
battled the Germans and sang or
the land where palms are grow-
ing, that was Zionism.
WHEN JEWS fought British
colonialism while the Arabs of
Palestine and the neighboring
Arab states were being helped by
it. that was Zionism.
Zionism is one of the world's
oldest anti-imperialist movements.
It aims at securing for the Jewish
people the rights possessed by
other nations. It harbors malice
towards none. It seeks coopera-
tion and understanding with the
Arab peoples and with their na-
tional movement*.
Zionism is as sacred to the
Jewish people as the national
liberation movements are to the
nations of Africa and Asia Even
if the Arab states are locked to-
day in conflict with the Jewish
national liberation movement,
thev must not stoop in their atti-
tude towards it to the fanaticism
and barbarism of the Nazis.
IF THERE is to be hope for
peace in the Middle East, there
must be between Israel and the
Arab states mutual respect for
each other's sacred national
sallies not distortion and abuse.
Zionism was not born in the
Jewish ghettoes of Europe, but
on the battlefield against imperi-
ni in ancient Israel. It is not
an outmoded nationalistic re-
rival but an unpnralleled epic of
c, nturies >f leilslw to force
and bond
Those who attack it attack the
fundamental principles and pro-
,.ns of the United Nations
charter.
Tlireat to Resume Mideast War
DRAPERY
CLEANING
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By Special Report
The rattling sounds of war
were heard in the Middle East
once more this week as Egypt
threatened to resume the strug-
gle unless Israel returned to the
Oct. 22 ceasefire lines.
The threats came simultane-
ously as Israeli Prime Minister
Golda Meir left Washington fol
lowing a round of talks with Pres-
ident Niyon and Secretary of
State Henry Kissinger.
DR. KISSINGER spent most of
the weekend in Washington shut-
tling back and forth between Mrs.
Meir and Egypt's acting foreign
minister. Ismail Fahmi. during
which Kissinger was trying to
find a formula to preserve the
shaky ceasefire imposed on Israel
and the Arabs by the United
States and the Soviet Union on
Oct. 22 and again on Oct. 24.
Egypt's immediate aim was to
neutralise Israel's military ad-
vantage gained after both sides
resumed shooting for a day and a
half following the Oct. 22 cease-
fire and resulting in Israel's
breathtaking sweep to within 35
miles of Cairo and deep penetra-
tions north and south on the west
bank of the Suez Canal
The sweep surrounded and cut
off Egypt's Third Army on the
east bank, which then refused to
surrender.
UNITED NATIONS convoys of
water, food and medical supplies
have since been supplying the
surrounded Egyptian force.
Israel Defense Minister Moshe
Dayan, amidst the growing threats
of the resumption of war. said
Sunday that the Third Army had
once again tried to break out of
its encirclement, resulting in a
three-hour artillery duel.
Dayan warned that Egypt could
"definitely" be expected to re-
new the fighting because of its
dissatisfaction with the Oct. 24
lines.
"We have to realize that the
war is not yet over." Dayan told
Israel in a radio interview Sun-
day night.
In the face of a resumption
of war. Israel would be facing
Egypt's Second Army entrenched
in the Sinai along the northern
Suez Canal, part of the vaunted
Bar-Lev Line Egypt captured in
her Yom Kippur attack on Oct 6.
DAYAN ALSO noted that the
Third Army still represents a
fighting force. Repeatedly, he
said, it had attempted to build
aratins the two 'nee- That is
bridges across the Suez Canal sep
what the Sunday artillery duels
were all about.
While Egypt's ultimate aim is
total Isiaeli withdrawal from all
occupied territories, its most im-
iiicdi.it* demand is for a more
"moderate" return to the Oct. 22
lines at this time. But in Syria.
radio Damascus was monitored
early this week as declaring that.
"Any continuing fooling around
by Golda Meir will only lead to a
resumption of the fighting."
Syria will be satisfied with
nothing less than immediate and
total withdrawal to the pre-1967
Middle East boundaries, Syrian
radio said.
THE THREATS of rerumed war
came amid Syrian remarks that
the U.S. had underwritten further
Israeli military operations and
thai Mrs. Meir's press conference
in Washington last week follow-
ing her meeting with President
Nixon showed her to be "no less
arrogant than before Oct. 6 "
Meanwhile, Syria continued
to refuse to supply any informa-
tion to the International Red
Gross on Israeli prisoners of war.
amid rumors that Damascus or
dered and carried out the execu
tion of 12 Israeli PO\\ -
Also. Egypt said Monday that
she was beginning a "secret"
pi ieMM of war exchange with Is-
rael, which Gen. Dayan promptly
labeled a categorical "lie."
Egypt continues to refuse to
supply names and other informa
tion on some 400 Israeli POWs.
DristaifTablets can
relieve more virus cold
symptoms than
- aspirin the leading seftzer
any time capsule you can bu%
4S %mm %mmm*mm
MV v' V V
MM V V V
MOT DOCS m MSB V^ >s ^
SSAI5 CBNGBTOI v' *S
miasum SSffUS v^ V
mx V V*
<-mmm amtaa TaMafe mmtm, I M M |l M*rtt It ha*J
** *** aM mty mm me p*. Tim* Canutes aaa't*
Ortataa Tabtett camaia m aatftWtanuaa *r I"5"
**(. maar aaat mt tmtintf. cm a **
a* Attum tab*ti mt m lmO.ni tHUtr tm'V
*! aaawt avtrytfanf ya can m tor Smm
1 turn taWa


Priday. Norember 16. 1973
Jrn itf rkf idiar Of North Broward
Page 9
LEO MINDLIN
Pressure-WhoSaid Pressure?
Continued from Page 4
jeople in wars, no matter how
mch of their music you bother
rift.
That being the case, why should
re permit Israel to win one
that's wrong with those arro-
unt-faced Israelis? Always, they
irant to win.
IF YOU really want to know
|he truth. Israel shouldn't mind
{Mlllg wars if she's really an ally
ours like she says, if she really
rants to'demonstrate she's NOT a
Capitalist colonialist adventurist
| HOT.
And that's how the trouble be-
|an with all that talk about a
eil-oul- The trouble began when
iixnn decided to resupply the
sraelis. People got the wrong
lea.
The Russians (for good rea-
lm) and the Israelis (for bad)
bought he had made the deci-
|on in support of capitalist colo-
jalist adventurist aggression.
Actually, what we need in the
liddle East is a U.S. landing
trip, nothing more. And so it
loesr.'t matter what size Israel
and her security shouldn't be
problem either.
Just so long as we've got that
inding strip, we can be counted
to protect it. That ought to be
tough guarantee of Israel's na-
jonal integrity and proof that
(re're not capitalist colonialist ad-
pnturist aggressors or supporters
any.
THAT'S WHY Nixon sent all
those supplies when things be-
gan looking bleak during the
Yom Kippur warnot to grab
off hunks of Egypt beyond the
west bank of the Suez Canal. Not
to win not to lay us open to
charges that we are ourselves or
support in others capitalist colo-
nialist adventurist aggression.
It should be understood, and
I'm sure Dr. Kissinger is making
that perfectly clear right now,
we're not going to guarantee any
Zionist expansionist projectsno
adventurist asrression of any
kindonly what it takes for a
landing strip. Well, maybe just
an eentsy weentsy bit morebut
not too much more.
In the spirit of our friendly
tics with the friendly Russian
peoples, the classical principle in
our foreign diplomacy must ap-
ply to the Arabs, too.
The Arabs must not be hu-
miliated. That, too. will shortly
become a classical principle in
our foreign diplomacy.
What, for example, would be
so bad about letting President
Sadat review his victorious Third
Army at a massive parade in
Cairo after being urged by the
friendly Russian peoples to with-
draw voluntarily from their ad-
vanced positions just south of
Haifa, where they had joined up
with Syrian air units to destroy
Uriel's oil refineries?
THE CONQIERERS who also
UAHC Confab Views Top
[Problems in Religious Life
By Sptrial Report
NEW YORK Scores of lay-
and rabbis from Reform syna-
hiei throughout the country are
jverging on the Hilton Hotel for
brew Congregation Southeast Coun-
cil of Miami.
Roundtable discussion leaders
for the sessions at the convention
here are Barton S. I'dell, Beth
Am; James M. Albert. Temple
centennial convention of the g^ Sholom; Joseph Peikin. Tem-
|on of American Hebrew Con- pje sinai Noi.ln Miami Beach;
ations to discuss pressing is- Alan B Keuler, Beth Am: Mrs.
^ facing Reform Judaism today j^pf, s. Bulbin. Temple Israel;
Mrs. Maurice Scrotta, Temple Is-
rael.
destroyed Israel's army in the
Sinai and the arrogant-faced Is-
raeli bridgehead that sneaked
into Egypt in violation of the
rules applying to no-win wars
deserve that sort of celebration.
The Arabs must be able to feel
they won. It is necessary' to their
"honor," a sort of Middle Eastern
"machismo" dedicated to Arabic
emotional needs.
But not. of course, to the ex-
tent of endangering our landing
strip That would be going too
far. That's why Nixon decided to
resuppiy the Israelis. For a min-
ute there, it didn't look too good
for our strip.
And later on that's why Nixon
called his alert. He didn't want
the Russians to tip the applecart
all over our friendship with them
just because the Israelis are al-
ways fighting to win something.
THAT WOULD only get them
angry with us and make them not
want to be friends. They'd re
fuse our cut-rate grain, space-
suits and computers, and prices
at home might even go down,
thus causing widespread defla-
tion.
If. say. the Chinese attacked
them, they'd never let us open
another second front like the one
they begged for from us in World
War II against the Germans.
Yakov Malik was right when
he said of the Israelis that they
are "like savages, barbarian
tribes. They have ravaged en-
tire civilizations." Always, when
they are attacked, the Israelis in-
sist on embarrassing us by run-
ning the kind of military opera-
tion that defies our basic princi-
ple of foreign diplomacy.
AND SO now you really know
the tiuth. People got the wrong
idea about the airlift and then
the alert.
The Kissinger-Nixon axis wasn't
selling Israel out from the be-
ginning of the Yom Kippur war.
Not from way back, nobody was
selling Israel out.
Not nobody.
Ln estimated 3.000 delegates
jughout the country are con-
ning In two major sessions that
move toward new guiding prin
les and practices for Reform
aism and toward ways to re-
alize the synagogue so that it
evolve again as a center of
ish family life.
abbi Sanford Shapero is dircc
the I'nion of American He-
Seminary
Chancellor
At Confab
The first
Riverside Chapel
in Broward County
is now open
in Hollywood.
5801 Hollywood Boulevard
Telephone 920-1010
RIVERSIDE
MlM0ll CHAPfL. INC FUNlL D'HE-TORS
Also Jeanette Fein. David Ko ,
rones and Robert Benjamin, all
from Temple B'nai Israel. Clear-
water; Myron J Mensh, Temple
Hillei St. Petersburg; Dr. Albert
M. Ziffer.Liberal Judaism. Orlan
do: Jack Coleman. Ahavath Chesed,
Jacksonville, and Mrs. Adrianne By Special Report
Sundhci. Scharrai Zedek Temple. C.erson D. Cohen, newly inaugu-
Tampa. rated chancellor of the Jewish
Theological Seminary of America.!
is among featured speakers at the
biennial convention of the United
Synagogue of America meeting now
at the Concord Hotel, Kiamesha
Lake. NY.
Dr. Cohen, who was formally in-
stalled as the fifth head of the
87 year-old theological school Tues-
day. Oct. ?. is a prominent scholar
and author.
His address to the convention,
scheduled for Monday eveing, will
focus on the unity of the world's
Jews in the face of continuing

Monclale Says War
For Israel is Just
Beginning Now
NEW YORK (JTA) "If Israels war is over, then the battles
which Israel's friends must now fight are only beginning."
This view was expressed here by Sen. Walter F. Mondale (Dem.-
Minn.) during his address before the Synagogue Council of Amer-
ica's Statesman Award Dinner.
.jM-oi.Mtjni
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Represented by PhH>p Hemitein. F D
Chapels avaiiat
communities in New York and
throughout the Miami
W Palm Beach traaf
Repre
HE TOLD the several hundred
synagogue leaders that the bat |
ties must include:
A fight for genuine peace;
A permanent settlement
born of direct negotiations;
Immediate release of Is
raeli POW;
A new definition of detente,
"which will be free from the ap-
parent dishonesty which charac-
terized Soviet behavior in the
early days of the war:"
No return to 1957 when the
United States insisted on Israeli
withdrawal and promised that Is-
raeli security and freedom of
passage through Suez and the
Straits of Tiran "would not be
impaired:"
No Rogers Plan "with terri-
tory carved up in advance." and.
"No imposed peace, no mat-
ter how convenient or cosmetic it
appears."
MONDALE WHO was one of
67 senators to introduce a reso-
lution in the first days of the
war urging the administration to
resupply Israel with weapons, de-
clared that he wholeheartedly
supports passage of the $2.2 bil-
lion emergency assistance pro
gram which President Nixon
urg^d Congress to pass to help
Israel defray the cost of military
equipment delivered to her dur-
ing the war and equipment still
to be delivered.
Noting that during the past 25
years the U.S. "extended $303
million in military grants to nine
Arab countries (while) Israel
was compelled to go deeply into
debt to pay for her defense
needs." Mondale stated:
"Now Congress has an oppor-
tunity to assert, in the most
meaningful manner, a helping
hand to our fellow democracy."
He emphasized that not once
in the course of Israel's four
wars did the Jewish state ask
"for the gift of our weapons nor
the assistance of our manpower.
Although more than 90 per cent
of all U.S. military assistance to
many countries has been in the
form of grants. Israel has never
been the recipient of such grant
aid."
THE DINNER, which took
place at the Plaza Hotel, is an
annual event of the Synagogue
Council of America, the central
coordinating agency for the major
national synagogal and rabbinic
organizations of Orthodox. Con-
servative and Reform Jews.
According to Rabbi Irwin M.
Blank, president of the SCA, "we
are using the occasion of this
year's Statesman Award Dinner
as a national religious leadership
mobilization for Israel."
He asserted that when the
Arabs attacked, "the synagogues
of our country became the focal
point for moral, material and po-
litical mobilization of Jewish sup-
port. The overwhelming outpour-
ing of Jewish response was given
direction and cohesion in the
early days of the war by thou-
sands of synagogues in the U.S."
The recipient of this year's
Synagogue Statesman Award was
Charles C. Bassine. chairman of
the executive committee of the
Arlen Realty and Development
Corp.
Adult Education Program
Continues at Beth Israel
The third in a series of seven
adult education programs. "An
Evening in Israel." will be pre-
sented at Temple Beth Israel. 7100
W. Oakland Park Blvd.. Tuesday
at 8 p.m.
The remaining schedule of lec-
tures, which are scheduled to be-
gin at 9:15 p.m.. includes "Is Brow-
ard Ready for a Jewish Day
School?", Nov. 27; Problems Con-
fronting the Contemporary Jewish
Family." Dec 4: "Gleanings from
the Torah," Dec. 11, and "The
Chanukah-Christmas Syndrome"
Dec. 18. A coffee hour will follow
each program.
'ORT Sabbath1 Observance
Hallandale Jewish Center will
host the Broward Region of Wom-
en's American ORT during its
8:15 p.m. services Friday as part
of the observance of ORT Sabbath
throughout the nation. Rabbi
Harry E. Schwartz will salute the
organization for its valuable serv-
ices prior to his sermon on "Pre-
paring for the Senior Years."
SPORTWAYINC.
SALE
BRAND NAME
MERCHANDISE
SUCKS BLOUSES
SAFARI JACKETS
in checks and solid colors
191 NE 32nd St. ccc r7/M
Ft. Lauderdale DOCK) f 4 I


Page 10
+Mistnr ^ North Broward
Friday, November 16, 1973
JVouldGrainBoycott Religious
: ToAwh Countries
'Counter 'Oil War'?
WASHINGTON (JTA)
While the Arab states continue
to use oil production cutbacks as
a political weapon against the
United States, the U.S. has
emerged as the prime source of
grain and other farm products
for the Middle East, according
to a report here in the Agricul-
ture Department's publication,
"Foreign Agriculture."
The report said that in the
July-September. 1973 period,
American wheat shipments to the
Arab countries totaled 145.000
metric tons, 54 times more than
in the same period last year.
EGYPT BOUGHT $83 million
of U.S. farm commodities during
the fiscal year that ended last
June 30, almost double the previ-
our year's purchases.
Egypt boucht 232.000 tons of
U.S. wheat and even bigger pur
chases are earmarked for 1974
plus 80.000 tons of whoat flour
In recent months, Syria pur-
chased 50.000 tons of U.S. durum
wheat, and Iraq bought 100.000
tons this vear.
The publication said that
floods in Pakistan were respon-
sible for the Arab countries turn-
ing to the U.S. as a major source
of rice pending deliveries from
Thailand.
U.S. RICE exports to the Arab
countries are expected to be dou-
ble the 90,000 tons delivered in
1972.
The sale of U.S. grain and'
other farm products to the Mid-[
die East are expected to reach a
record $600 million in fiscal 1973
74, a 50 per cent jump over the
previous year.
The Middle East, according to
Foreign Agriculture, is as big a
market for American farm prod-
ucts as China or India.
By RABBI SAMUEL J. FOX
(c). 1973 Jewish Teloicraiihlo AKern>>
Why has Jewish tradition
seemingiy paid so much atten-
tion to restricting the food in-
take of Jews by dietary laws?
First of aii. the dietary laws
should not be considered in the
narrow context of these laws alone.
The\ are only a part of a wider
pattern of behavior which J'
tradition set down for man in
order to help him get the most out
of his naiuiai life's resources
without endangering either his
health or his peace of mind in a
sense of his responsibility
A number of explanations are
given to the dietary laws. Sonu-
consider the dietary laws aa a
means of control of
esl Instinctual impulses, one who
practices the dietarj laws there-
f re trains himself to beinj
ethical !> :ng.
Then La also an interpretation
cast by mar.
They so di the I ac-
tivities ot the I ody with a purity
of the soul, 3ased upon their
mysticism thej claim that car
eating will stain the human soul,
while controlled eating will tend
to purify the soul.
Some comment el that
the dietary laws are symbolic >>i
dii | :'"' i -;' truths which the
individual experiences bj practic-
ing them. Sometimes they are his-
torical truths l k events which
play a great history of
the Jewish people. Refraining from j
eating certain foods keeps a Jiw
ever mindful of bil history.
Sometimes these are spiritual I
truths. Refraining from certain
foods makes the Jew cognizant of i
spiritual ideals.
Sometimes the dietary laws are ,
symbolic of certain ethical norms.
Observing certain food habits at- [
tunes man to specific ethical con- !
siderations. Sometimes these con- '
siderations are manifested nega-
tively in the scavenging character
of certain animals or fowl which
are prohibited.
Generally, when a Jew consid-
ers such disciplinary regulations
be does not ask why he observes
them. He asks rather, how he can
best observe them and serve his
ultimate purpose.
Israel Army
Needs Torahs
Chief chaplain of the State of
Israel has issued an urgent call for
300 holy scrolls. "Sefer Torahs.''
to be sent immediately through
the Israel consulate to the Israel
armed forces.
Rabbi Israel Klavan and Rabbi
Louis Bernstein, president and
executive vice president of the
Rabbinical Council of America.
have issued a statement that a
I large number of Torahs were de-
i stroyed by enemy fire, and soldiers
| on the front lines are without the
i Torah.
i
Rabbi Tibor Stern of Miami
Beach, said Wednesday that Sefer
Torahs for the Israel Army must
be sent at once.
All Torahs will bo guaranteed to-
be returned after the war emerg-
ency, he noted.
-
Rabbi Max Shapiro Guest At
N. Broward NCJW Meeting
Rabbi Max Shapiro of Beth
Kodesh Congregation, Miami, will
be the guest speaker at Wednes-
12 30 p.m. meeting of the
North Broward Section, National
ncil of Jewish Women, in the
Wilton Manors Club House, 600
NE 21-t U Fort Laiulerdale.
Hah! .). a regular com-
ment .tor on the Alan Courtney
radio program aired over wiod.
will Jew in a Chris-
tian Community."
We do
business the
right way.

* .-_3e'0i ? a 3JiU
'330
OAKLAND TOYOTA
RELIEVE
GAS PAINS
AT
GERALD VOLKSWAGEN
6l*. W SDNHISF
riWHOS't '6 I awe
Services
FORT LAUDE'DALS
BETH ISRAEL (Temple) 7100 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. Rabbi Philip
A. LabowiU. Cantor Maurice Neo.
IMANU-EL. M48 W. Oakl.nd Park
Blvd. Reform. Rabbi Arthur J Ab-
rama. Cantor Jerome Klemer_ 48
POMPANO BEACH
SHOLOM (TtmpHI. 1S2 SB 11th Av.
Coneervative. Rabbi Morris A. *op
Cantor Jacob J. Renzer.
---------
MARGATE
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER. (Con.
servatlvo) (101 fW 9th St.
Pi-May, 8 p.m. Dr. Manni" N.umann
will conduct: Cantor mi Oallub will
deliver the mrmon. Saturday. !> n m..
rcKul.tr Sabbath mornlntc SSTTloSS.
CORAL SPRINGS
CORAL SPRINGS HEBREW CON
GREGATION (Reform) 3501 Uni-
vartlty rr Coral Springs. Rat.tu
Max WeiU.
Fridjy. 8 p.m. Sabbath services.
YOUNG ISRAEL Of HOLLYWOOD.
(Orthodox). 3891 Stirling Rd. 53
United Way Director Hails Signing of
State Law Providing Aid to Senior*
^. in Tallahassee hoi meals to be bedridden identi-
The announcement ,. Tallah ssee y ^^ ^^.^
has been greeted with great en-
thusiasm by agency beads of the
United Way of Broward County.
full potential"
Gov. Reubin Askew and Mrs. Mar-
garet Jacks, fne state director of
nitea vvay or diu..-------j- *..*.-------> __
"This long awaited release of ^J"J*<*ZF2
federal funds on behalf of the
aging in our community provides a
tremendous impetus to the reality
of those programs so clearly de-
fined bv the area-wide Project on
Aging." said Edward R. Bresna
han, executive director of the
United Way of Broward County.
"We can now supplement the
delivery of services to those of
our senior citizens so greatly in
lies in
proval.
getting final federal ap-
yyyyy^^^ia^aAMr^'A
CANDLELIGHTING TIME
21 HESHVAN 5:12
our senior citizens so greauv mi .......___
need of service The delivery of *+++***+++***+++++++**
The Jewish Calendar
5734.
1973
Rosh Hoofsh Kiilev Mob Mov Jo
First Do, HonuMR Thurs. Vvcd. Dec. 10 Dec. 26
Rcsh Hcxlcih leve

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Friday, November 16. 1973 +Jenistfkridt&r> Page 11
C_^a**/ t2*rlpert

Notes from a War Diary on the Home Front: Watch and Wait
HaiTa
CURIOUS among us look back into.our.old,
^sraeli newspapers, prior to Yom Kippur day.
2, one paper headlined its story: "No Syrian
ry Initiative Viewed," but on the same day
fcher paper wrote: "Israel Defense Forces on
on Golan Heights Because of Syrian Reinforce-
[Wednesday, Oct. 3, one paper wrote that the
in Heights provided a buffer zone of safety, and
editorial about the Arab troop movements was
jlined "False Alarm." Thursday, Oct. 4. our
quoted the Arabs as fearing an Israel attack,
they were preparing accordingly.
Friday, Oct. 5: "The Syrian government has
in the alarms of the past 10 days about an
ending Israel attack and is resolute in its
frmination to repulse such attack." The next day
Yom Kippur.
Israelis on the home front volunteered their
for vital services in such numbers that the
?s of volunteers caused jams, and in some
ts they were being asked to go home until called
A traffic offender in Tel Aviv was caught by a
cuntour

story Distortions
ind Defamation
I Sephardi Jews
phi Secret Jews" bj Joach m Prim (Random House
I called "i in Mud-
| '. h writer
in thereto t;:-' auth r, i r
| to preach, moralize, n
I
) .: did not o me Into being until 1516
ian Peninsula consisted of
.<'. ind pendent kingd mi and Portugal.
Tin: HISTORY of the Marranos In Spain and
I u I has enj attention of eminent scholars
II Maim Beinarl <>t Israel and the recently de-
led ka*C Revah of the Sorbonne Both of these
nans have excellent chapters in "The Sephardi
htage."
Antonio Dominguez Ortiz and Julio Caro naroja.
|ni-h Christians, have also written extensively on
secret Jkawa of Spain, but any resemblance between
It they wrote and what appears In Prinz' book is
Ivh coincidental.
As for the Jews in the New World. I quote Salo
Baron who wrote in his latest volume that "among
meritorious workers in this field one ought
lentioc Alfonso Toro and. more recently, Seymour
l>bnii
AMONG THE amazing errors in the MM book
\ H only the Sephardim were false Messiahs Fact:
b Frank of Podol'n was an Ashkenazi lftth een-
! Jew and one of the most reprehensible false
ksiahs; 2> th;' word "Harrano" was created by the
hstians for Jews who were false converts. Fact: the
^d was used as early as 1380 by Jews for other
r who were sincere converts to Catholicism: 3)
irranos have been discovered in Mexico" and that
re are 7.000 of them in Mexico City Fact: The so-
led "Indian Jews" are neither Indians nor Jews nor
they descendants of legitimate Jews. They adopted
lism in this century, and the total number is less
300 in Mexico City and the other places named
[Prinz
HF WOULD have profited from reading mv article
Jhe "American Jewish Archives" of November. 1967
other references to them in other places; 4) Only
^verts were under the jurisdiction of the Inquisition.
<: A reading of the Inquisition nil-s shows that any
vm could be tried bv the oly Office of the Inouisi-
'the correct name) for any of several violations
Jsted to beliefs of Jews
[The author wou'd have done well not to make odious
nnarions between the conversion" of SetMnrdim in
fria and the thMl" Jews. His biblioera^hv i<= an
liscriminate lining of what anyone can find in a
Varv catalogue, and it includes outright trash, as
II as t*e wo-k* of comnetent writers The author is
wh-n he states that the Jews have survived
i adversity, but they have not learned to survive
police officer going through a r*d light. Instead ot I
giving him, a ticket, the policeman told him he
would have to pay with blood and escorted him
to a blood donation station of the Red Magen David.
MAW TIMES a day the radio carries announce-
ments about happy events back home. It's an odd
feeling to be in a tank, and to hear that you have
become a father. Pranksters took advantage of the
broadcasts, and a number of surprised warriors, un-
married, learned they had become fathers of twins.
Most popular name given to girls born since
Yom Kippur is Maya. There must be hundreds of
them. The name is made up of the ititials for the
'- '' '.".:" 'I '...,..it .....MBHMH WMHMM MR mi.....
I It's a Boom Year For
Many Jewish Activists
J^ JEWISH student leader at New York State Uni-
versity at Binghamton, where a majority of the
students are Jews, has predicted "a bumper crop
year in Jewish activities during the current aca-
demic year.
Brian Liebeskind. cochairman of Shomrei Ha-
tikvah. a campus cultural organization, said, in mak-
ing the prediction, that there was more money,
better organization and more interested students
this year than ever before in the four groups serv-
ing Jewish needs on the northern New York campus,
according to The Reporter, published by the Jewish
Federation of Broome County.
THE ORGANIZATIONS are Shomrei Hatikvah;
Nachalah, a monthly independent Jewish student
new! i Kosher Kitchen, and the Jewish Fel-
lowship, whicl sponsor) roll ;".is programs,
The jid that the four organ ad
/'yen C/ii//oA
benefitti I from at Incn e i enrollment this fall
of some mi n and traosft r stu
dents.
But. Liebeskind reported, the effort to buil i
membership and student participation in the
groups and their programs began in the preschool
period last summer.
Returning Jewish students received in the mail
a 12-page booklet. A Jewish Guide to SUNY-Bing-
hamton and Broome County," produced jointly by
Shomrei Hatikvah and the Federation, containing
information on Jcwsh programs on campus and in
the community. Liebeskind described student re
sponsc to the publication as "enthusiastic."
THEN THE students returned to school at the
end of August, they found awaiting them a series of
programs, Including films, get-togethers, and a con
cert, organized by Shomrei Hatikvah. all free and
all well-attended, according to the report. Liebes-
kind said thai iring orientation week, about 100
freshmen listed ii: 'ir names as prospective volun-
teers to work on Shomrei Hatikvah project-


Hebrew, "Mjlchemet Yom Hadin." \Nflien told that
some reporters were referring to this as the Yom
Kippur War, Gen. Elazar replied it would be better
to call it the "Milchemet Yom Hadin," War of the
Day ot Judgment.
Picture of a nation at war: Between news re-
ports on television, we were treated to distinguished
artists playing Beethoven concertos.
In those first few days after Yom Kippur there
was supreme confidence. The big guessing game
was how much time we could shave off the site
days for complete victory. The mood became a bit
grimmer, though none the less confident, on about
the third day.
FROM MY terrace overlooking Haifa Bay we
saw and heard helicopters which flew the wounded
from the northern front straight to the Rambam
Hospital at the waterfront. They came often.
We no longer comment on them, only exchange
meaningful glances each time we heard the ominous
sound.
JK. rC+vert <_%'ca/

9*
Dr. Kissinger--
The Deeper Issues
V'W THAT the most important cabinet posl of the
eminent is occupied bj a Jew, will the foreign
policy of our nation benefit? Will Henry Kissinger,
our 58th secnl >! add io the majesty and
ughl to I ; oil bj 1 ho nas Jeffer-
son. John Marshall, James Madison, Henry (lay, Daniel
Wc bst r, E E Ih i R Krt, ii tnry L. stim-
d C Mars tall?
'! his shoul I prove I..... I of
how deeplj t uclied Jews oi rid are over the
lion of Mr. K
H ;: SHOI I D :.> i n | >rrj to the fact
that mail (a the Senate I lations ( ommitl
90 to I nsl him.
an well forget that the Libert) Lobby, the
Black V lited Front, the Federation of American-Arab
Organizations, and the national chairman of Americans
for Democratic Action all appealed against him. Any
aspirant for this great office who wins the votes of 78
of the nation's 100 senators has much going for him.
But overarching questions about Mr. Kissinger's
philosophy as it has related to American foreign policy
wi.I continue to haunt us.
Is the hot pursuit of an archaic balance-of-power
diplomacy h^st for America in 1973 then? And if our
country, with Mr. Kissinger in charge of frreign policy,
does succeed in keeping the Soviet Union in check,
d^es it follow that China. Japan. Western Europe and
Latin American powers will be unconcerned and
impassive?
WHAT THE new secretary does with the
Sticky issue of trade with Russia, as related to the
persistent demand that such trade be matched by free-
dom of ex:t for all dosiri"g to leave the USSR, is only
one of a dozen nuts Mr. Kissinger will have to crack
soon. His probing for peace in the Middle East consti-
tutes a second maddening challenge.
^l^oris v^me/ij/*
Christians Responding to the War

/'HRISTI.W RESPONSE to the Yom Kippur War
4 has been forthcoming from leaders of various
church groups including Catholic. Evangelic. Metho-
dist, Baptist and Lutheran. A Catholic Leadership
Conference of religious women cabled an appeal to
Pope Paul VI to condemn Egypt and Syria's "crim-
inal act of war" and to come out with a statement
acknowledging Israel's right to exist securely with-
in the family of nations.
The National Council of Churches which is
composed of 30 Protestant and Eastern Orthodox
denominations is vague. But some Catholic bish-
ops have issued statements supporting Israel. A
group of 14 clergymen in Des Moines, Iowa, said
in a joint statement that in this critical hour for
Israeli silence on the part of Christians would be a
"moral sin."
THE GROUP included the Roman Catholic
bishop, a minister of the United Church of Christ
and the president of the Iowa Synod of the Luth-
eran Church of America. One Episcopal priest said
in a statement: "Christians betrayed Jews in both
America and Israel at the time of the Six-Day War
in 197 by failing to offer them full and unequivocal
support in that moment of crisis. This failure must
not b repeated by Christians now."
With all this, the American Jewish Committee
which is monitoring radio talk shows, newspaper
editorials and other media-indicated that its
findings are not always reassuring. In Chicago
there appears to be a concerted effort to have talk
shows monopolized by pro-Arab housewives



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