The Jewish Floridian of North Broward


Material Information

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


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


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
System ID:

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Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale

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Full Text

Volume 2 Number 27
November 30, 1973
Price 25 cents
Hope for Peace Dim in Withdrawal Disputes
r.ier Golda Meir has warned that
.ay be rMUm id at any mo-
as -senior Israeli and Egyp-
tian officers met in a final effort
ak the in passe that has
developed over 'he clause in the
rrt ceasefire agreement call-
ing for a "disengagement of
. on the Egyptian front.
Gen. Aharon Yariv. the chief
Israeli negotiator and his Egyp-
tian counterpart Gen. Mohammed
Gemass!. rwt for five hours at
the kilometer 101 checkpoint on
the Suez-Cairo road.
THERE W.\> no announcement
except that the two negotiators
to meet again Sunday. Gen.
Ensio Siilasviuo, of Finland, com-
mander of the United Nations
gency Force (UNEF), sai.l
the talks were constructive. Mrs
Meir. addressing a plenary meet-
ing of the World Zionist Execu-
n Jerusalem, said that Egypt
and Syria were threatening to re-
sume hostilities, and Israel must
be prepared for that eventuality.
The Russians have replaced all
of the equipment the Egyptian!
and Syrians lost in the Yom Kip-
pur War, and "they do not count
their casualtie the said. Pre-
mier Meir s warning followed re-
ports that the Egyptian Army has
completed its deployment facing
U lines on the west bank of
the Suez Canal. Military experts
in Israel said the Egyptian de-
ployment could he transformed
from a defensive to an offensive
line in several hours.
Usually well-informed sources
Continued on Page 7
St. John Guest Speaker For
Temple Emanu-EFs Dinner
Robert St. John, uoted journal
.'.. news analyst, and special cor-
lrespondent for The Jewish Florid
ii n who recently returned from
- Middle East, will be the guest
stnaker at the Temple Emanu-El
l':nner of State Sunday, Dec. 9, at
; p.m. at Pier 66 in Fort Lauder
Idale, Dr Robert A. Uchin. dinner
khairman. has announced.
St. John, who flew to Tel Aviv
-..mediately following the outbreak
I. :' hostilities Oct. 6. is the author
: 18 books, including biographies
. f David Ben-Gurion. Israel's first
I Prime Minister, and Gamal Abdel
I Nasser, the late President of Egypt.
a distinction held by no other
r .-uhor.
In pursuing his writing and jour
nalistic career, St. John, who is
| recognized as a specialist on Afrl
,.n and Mideast affairs, has com-
eted well over two million miles
I of travel, and visitsd more than 60
[duntries covering four continents
His most recent works include
I'Eban," "Jews, Justice and Juda
ism: Their Role in America's His-
tory" and "South America More or
I/ess." Some of his other books arc
"Roll Jordan Roll," "Shalom Means
Peace." and This Was My World."
A prominent radio personality,
St John is heard in a special five-
minute news commentary five days
a week over 300 radio stations
throughout America.
Martin and Sylvia Yolahem will
1 be honored at the Temple Emanu-
El Israel Dinner of State. They
will receive the State of Israel
Masada Award.
Broward Singles Meeting
' A discussion led by Dr. George
Dunlevy. clinical psychologist, will
' be featured on the program of
Tuesday's 8 p.m. meeting of the
Jewish Federation Singles of Brow-
ard County at 2020 S. Andrew.-,
Ave Singles from 25-50 are in-
vited to join the newly formed
group, according to Joan Topel.
publicity chairman.
POW Flights
Into Lvdda
... .' .'.'
We Sell Arms to Saudis
WASHINGTON (JTA) Despite Saudi Arabia's total em-
bargo on petroleum supplies to the United States, the State De-
partment has not altered its willingness to sell arms to King
Fai-al's government, and it Itfa no "serious study" underway
for a IS counter-embargo by withholding food shipments to
the Arah kingdom.
Stale D?partment spokesman George Yes* expressed these
M here aft-r th" Jewish Telegraphic Agency inquired
11 the current U.S. position on its projected sale of arms of
more thin $2 billion to Saudi Arabia.
BEFORE THE Yom Kippur war began, the U.S. and Saudi
Arabia were holding technical discussions about the project.
These have not been pursued since the Arabs attacked Israel Oct.
6. Vest said.
No basic chance" has taken place in US. policy, he ob-
served, but he added "We will have to look into all aspects in
the davs ahead."

group of 33 Israeli prisoners of
war arrived from Egypt earlier
this week bringing to 142 the
number of Israeli POWs returned.
So far Israel has returned 4.550
Egyptian POWs. The latest arriv-
als the fifth group of POWs
since the exchange began
were delayed by the Egyptians
for unexplained reasons and ar-
rived several hours later than
THEY WERE greeted at the
airport by Defense Minister
Moehe Dayan and his wife. Rachel
Dayan. The POWs were then reg
Continued on Page 2
Tekoah is 'Satisfactory'
rael's Ambassador Yosef Tekoah
was reported here Tuesday to be
.n satisfactory condition.
A Mount Sinai Hospital spokes-
man said that Tekoah was trans-
ferred from the intensive care
unit to a regular room in the
Tekoah was taken to the hos-
pital two weeks ago after address-
ing a rally on behalf of Israeli
No word was given as to when
he will leave the hospital.
Truce Fraud
Favors Egypt,
Red Pressure
JTA Washington Bureau Chief
The six-point Egyptian-Israeli
agreement signed on the Cairo-.
Suez city road is seen here by
political observers as initiated by t
Washington, dictated by Cairo
with Moscow's prompting, and
accepted by Israel on American
Continued on Page 8
Meir Says Israel
Would Attend
Peaee Conference
By Special Report
Israel agreed "in principle" to attend a conference opening
Dec. 18 to work with the Arab states toward a long-term peace
settlement in the Middle East.
Premier Golda Meir announced the government's decision
early this week. The conference is scheduled for Geneva. Switzer-
land although Israel's attendance would be a mere formality.
Israeli leaders have said repeatedly during the past few
weeks that they are not prepared for serious deliberations until
the national elections are over Dec. 31.
The elections were postponed from Oct. 31 by the Yom Kip-
pur War.
The Geneva conference would mark the first time that
Israel and the Arabs sat down formally to work out their dif-
ferences in a quarter of a century.
In addition to doubts on the Israeli side, the Arab reaction
largely depended on the Arab summit conference that began
Monday in Algiers.
Brodzki General Chairman Of
Israel Bonds Maccabee Month
Ludwik Brodzki's selection as
general chairman of Israel Bonds
Maccabee Month for the Fort Laud
erdale-Pompano Beach area has
been announced by Robert M. Her-
mann, chairman of the North Brow-
ard Israel Bonds board of gover-
Maccabee Montn. which is being
observed nationally until the first
day of Chanukah. Dec. 20. was cre-
ated by the worldwide Israel Bond
Organization to highlight the effort
to provide $642 million to cover
the full amount of the development
budget as a means of strengthening
Israels economy, which was seri-
ously affected by the outbreak of
war Oct. 6.
Hermann noted that local syna-
gogues and Jewish organizations
are in the vanguard of campaign
activity during Maccabee Month,
which was launched Nov. 18. and
Continued on Page 3
Give it All Back,
Mansfield Warns
On 'Meet Press9
WASHINGTON(JTA) Senate Democratic Majority Leader
Mike Mansfield believes the Nixon administration should insist on
Israel going back to its pre-Six-Day War borders and upholds the
Western European countries for supporting the Arab view because
of their need for oil.
MANSFIELD, appearing on
NBC's "Meet the Press" program
Sunday, was asked by Washing-
ton Post reporter David S. Broder
whether the "change in the en-
ergy situation is going to cause
the United States to bring a
great amount of additional pres-
sure on the State of Israel to ac-
cept those IN directives about
going back to the pre-1967 bor-
'That I could not say," Sen.
Mansfield responded, "but I
assume that that is a topic of dis-
cussion as far as this administra-
tion is concerned, and I think
rightly so."
The Montana senator, who is
usually not in sympathy with as-
sistance for Israel, said that the
Middle East situation "was an
area outside NATO's responsibil-
"Those allies of ours" in Eu-
rope, he said, "are sovereign na-
tions, and they have to do what
they think is best in their own
Monroe asked Sen. Mansfield
whether he "deplored" the Euro-
pean nation's support for the
Arab countries because of the
Continued on Page 2


Of Nod* aVowac*
Friday. November 3C. I373
Yohalems To Receive Award IJV^ fJAHCCfUef Ey'S Emphasis]
M *?5E=r. O,. 'Mystical' in Jetvish Lite '
___-. ~ 1 1- ?., m.11,- v~ war defense of the Jewish *
Temple Emano-Fl Iwal Dinner of
at Per 6*> .r. Fort Landerdale. ac
l M Prion. exee-
.:" Seed Florida
Rath* Aetha* J. Aheaaaa. sp
leader of Teante BmmA
for thetr v '
t*e I
TV Maeaaa Award, commemo-
jj Of Maeada, was f hy i
he Israel Boot 'Ofyanaafior. B
recegaiae a#uWe athat emem in
fortifying the economic founda-
tion- of the State of Israel
YohaJem. a consulting structural
engineer ia Fort Lauderdaie $ a
past president of Tempie Eaaaan-
El and is active m the Israel
Bonds drive with the North Brow-
ard board of governors and in the
Dated Jewish Appeal campaign
with the Jewish Federation of
rth Broward.
The current president of the Ro-
.b of Fort Laoderdale-
Xorth. YohaJem was just appointed
by the Fort Lauderdaie C:ty Con
nuwioo as a member of the "Com-
mittee on Unsafe Structures A
pi-- BfCaaaaal af the Florida In
presently serve* as a member of
v>ard of director? of the insti-
Mrs. YohaJem who shares her
-ind's enthusiasm for Jewish
cofrm-jra! life, is a life member
af Hadasaah. wee president of
Temple Emanu-Ei Sisterhood, and
a aaaaaaf ni Mm National Council
: fiiaiih Women ;he is also ac
B*BaJ B'.-:*h. Sundial
- and Friends of
Dr R-.-ber: A. L'chin is chairman
f '- Tiijili Emanu-Ei brad
of State Ludwik Brodrki 1
^nd Morten Pine are cochairrr.en
ne -f inner-dance
ajr- N Et
ra.-t ;0 vears had held tl
NEW YORK The new prem-' pnentiai p^t ,n Reform Jewish
dent of the Union of American He- jjje Rabbi ateeadraah. ate I
5rew Congregations has called far j^w consecrated Rabbi Schindler.
' suffered a fatal heart attack on
th. who foe the Rabbi Eiseadrath'f funeral.
:n his stead to inatafl
A critic of what he eaHs
hour-a-week minimalistK- f
-. ia." Rabbi Schind
.ned to succeed :n
an end to -minimalism' in Reform
Jewish education and for a greats: Prate. N- 9. jast moments be
emphasis on the mystical and the tott be w a* to have delivered the sees to be his main task, to I
emotive"" in the Jewish religion.
Rabbi Alexander M Schindler.
ho wa- iaatifiri here as the head
of the central body of Reform Ju-
daism in this country and in Can-
ada, called for a coser coLaoora-
Maaaa the Reform and Con-
fervative movements, especially in
he realm of Jewish education.
-THERE IS nothing, he snid. ^^ ^
which separates these two move s
menu in their common struggle RABBI ROLAND B Gittelsehn.
against Jewijfa illiteracy >D officer of the I AH. who sjj
Rabbi Schindler uccetd* Dr delivered the principal eulogy a-
.v.* r----. mm----------.......- ?
Presidential Sermon to the dele- the synagogue survive aa an .:.
gate* of the UAHCl 52nd General fee ument for the ;
Assemb.y. and transrausion of Jud*
T*:e Corrsecration Service cii in
maxed the UAHCs f:veday era- M doing ^ pr^jj^ ,.
tenmal convention at the New ?fVr,,h ejucation wilJ hrve to deal
York Hilton here. More than 3 500 (rith ^^ ..harsh retllt^,- V
delegates, representing II m:Uon ._, ..,..., ^. -,-v ,. ...
legates, represer"
members of 710 affiliated svr.a
n^xt several years, such .
our day work week, year -around
public school programs, a larger
population of senior ritizer
"continuing dramatic increi.. ;n|
he rrobilitv of Americar
POW Flights Flatting into Lod
\orth Brouarrl Hadrtssah Chapter
Lauded By National Lawmakers
1 9 Seas Edwa
La J H :
-ke and Paul G. R
tl t,
Mr- Ra p.i -ident or
the North Broward Chapter of Hi
n of the
chapter's major fund-raising din
ik: Nat 14
Can ia Burke declare!
"Hada-.'.ah ha ccntributed greatl;
t i and pr^''.-ss of :-
rael ar.'i r.o*. more than ever r.
thi- latM ateia yur efforts are
neeoed to '--are for th" wounded
and .-it iming prisoners of war
Cangresaman Rogera said. "Your
- ilart] dgnif
; aadaaateau that it is ar
tfvery the wounded sol-
d-r- who (ought m Israel, anl
fuj^i*- the farH baaaitali in th
surrounding areas. It is my ear-
Baal : arc I import
of affl help pre
per trong bargaining
1 : ni; f- a just and per
rr?n"n* eonfoaunatloa of 'he re-
nuataj* froai c"n Garney
meal "
In saluting your devotion n
lada-?-^ eal center in !i-
raai all -.ns could asi
>n the beaeflti : U discov-
hat have com'- back to en-
t'h our own well being"
Sea wilt commended the
North Broward Chapter of Ha
ssh for :t> llnl ffort in behalf
t the people of Israel "Your med-
ca. work." be continued "is eve a
more imperative now in the after
math of the war I have been and
will continue to be a strong sup-
r of this democratic state and
iirageons people."
All four legislators concluded
their messages with prayers for
-est speaker at the dinner arai
Mr- I Mark Zeligs of Cincinnati,
national hoard merrber. who d?-
leribed the current desperate needs
i the Hada^ah Organiza
The dinner, under the chairman
-hip of Mrs Harry Aronson. wai
attended by members of the four
js. Blyma. Chai. Golda Metr
and Sabra. of the North Broward
' hapfer '{ Hadassah.
.ontinned from Page 1
istered. issued fresh clothes and
sent home.
Meanwhile, the evacuation of
sick and wounded from the town
of Suex continued under Article
3 of the IsraeL-Egyptian ceasefire
The agreement covers all hos-
pitalized persons in the town, an'
white some are c.v.lians. many ar
; men of rmhtarv age ant
presumably soldiers.
Al of the evacuees are garbe
in the traditional Egyptian whit
galaba>a. a long gown
makes it impossible to different
ate soldiers from civilians.
EVACUATION :s b-:r:.
earned out under Red Croat a^
pices in the presence oi Irael
army physicians and L"N observ
era Aeeonlng to the a;r?eroer.t
the town recei ia. aappl<
af fresh vegetables and OthC
The prisoner exchange besa
No* 15 atea a Red Cross plan
landed 26 wounded Israeli pnsor
ers of war at L>d Airport
Shortly afterward. 44 wounde-
Egyptian POVYs arrived at the ar
port in ambulances and wer
placed aboard a Red Cross plar.<
for Cairo By lat-> afternoon m. r
than 300 Egyptian POWs h.-
betn returned to Egypt. At tl-
same time other elements in th
agreement were also imp.
The UN Emergency Force soi
took over two checkpoint
en the Cairo-Suez road and th
UN supervised convoy ei
tared the town of Suez with m?
plies of food, water and
Efftothrt Mm. 11, M wfaiowt Sola or httalM HOST 4
Tii4aa*aafravadA4UJTFarca.EiHry... J
tuaiMj UTaaaaa faeeed fh laartaiiati .77] dj
Broward 563-3232
Key West 296-3600
Marathon 743-6795
4062 N.L 5rh Terrace, Fort Lauderdale Phone 563-3232
AN INFORMAL meeting was
helo at iciiumcter 101 between
Israeli and Egyptian officers to
:rther ways of imple-
menting the agreement to stabil
In Waahiagtoa, the 81
partmen* said it was "very en-
coo raaed' b> the exchange of
P"'Vv'j and termed :t an import
irdj -tabilizing the
ni the Suez f- -;
Just about what we had be*n|
S has :.appened." said >:a>
rtment spokewnan
Veat It was a "happy omen h
said, that Egyptian- aa
were able la work toae-
raffl the problems in Dm area
-aid it wa also ar
laiag" which-may lead to a ]
If peace

The first
Riverside Chapel
in Broward County
is now open
in Hollywood.
5801 HoUvwood Boulevard
Telephone 920-I0K)
mcmoo chapci ft: (>.NtiiA. dhccios
1M8CNE :* ^-u Nor- )T-MS2
.- Kl Mil
- rvB.*> X 1 IIS1
0ocj -I- .""W M*--

Friday, November 30, 1973
+JenisUhri(Ji&r H*rt*t *
Page 3
Rabbi Eugene Labovitz, spiritual leader of Temple Ner
Tamid, Miami Beach, congratulates his nephew, Rabbi Phil-
lip A. Labowitz, whom he has just installed as spiritual
Jeader of Temple Beth Israel, Fort Lauderdale. Among dig-
nitaries paticipatinq in the ceremonies, which took place
Sunday, Oct. 28, were Rabbi Arthur Abrams, Rabbi Sey-
mour Friedman, Rabbi Emanuel Schenk and Rabbi Morris
Brodzki General Chairman Of
Israel Bonds Maeeabee Month
Continued from Page 1
the groups have appointed individ-
ual chairman to guide volunteers
in the person-to-person campaign
to solicit the equivalent of one
month's salary or the purchase of
a minimum of $1,000 in State of
I.-rael Bonds as an emergency loan
to Israel.
chairmen who have been select-
ed include Morton Pine for Tem-
ple Emanu-EI, Jerry Sherman for
Temple Sholom, Mrs. Max Cohn
for Temple Beth Israel, Israel Res
rrickoff for- the Margate Jewish
Center. Joseph Rogers for B'nai
B'rith. and Mrs. Jacob Doranz for
During Maeeabee Month, a con-
certed effort will be made to
arhieve a record number of Israel
Bond sales, with special attention
to the enrollment of "Shomrei Vis
reel." or guardians of Israel, (indi-
viduals who purchase a minimum
cf $1,000 in Israel Bonds).
Rabbis Arthur J Abrams. Morris
A. Skop and Phill'p A. Labowitz
are also baring in this historic en
deavor to fortify Israel's economy
and maintain it on an even keel.
Hermann said.
Monies from the sale of Israel
Bonds are used to encourage the
growth of all facets of Israel econ-
omy, and for the absorption of the
-outinued influx of immigrants
from the Soviet Union and other
Since the inception of the Israel
Bonds drive in 1951. it has pro-
vided more than $2.6 billion in in-
vestment capital to promote every
iacet of the economic framework,
ncluding the expansion of indus-
try and agriculture, the exploita
ion of natural resources, the con
truction of highways, seaports and
public buildings, the growth of the
national irrigation network, and
.he improvement of transportation
and communications.
21 N.W. 33rd A.c. Phone 581-1001
Pr*rt,on jnd St Ui r Your
Ac.nimt Prflenfd Preoiftic i OrUioliC Ht*4\
Adams and Bass
one of the
581 -5612 g ^X
2600 W.Broward Blvd.
Hadassahns Hold
Youth Aliyah
Pledge Luncheon
The Hollywood. Chapter of Ha
dassah and its six groups (Beach,
H'Atid, Henrietta Szold. Hillcrest,
Mt. Scopus and Shalom) held a
Youth Aliyah Pledge Luncheon'
this week at the Reef Restaurant, i
Fort Lauderdale, marking the 40th!
anniversary of the founding of
Youth Aliyah whose first director
was Henrietta Szold, founder of!
On the dais were Mrs. William
K. Dorfman of National Hadassah,
speaker; Mrs. Archie Kamer, presi-!
dent, Hollywood Chapter; Mrs. Earl!
Heichen, chairman of the day; Mrs.
Robert Berman, program chairman; ]
and group chairmen Mrs. Harry
Simons. Beach; Mrs. Harold Kra '
vitz, H'Atid; Mrs. Don Zepetello,'
Henrietta Szold; Mrs. Louis Jacobs,
Hillcrest; Mrs. Lillian Harris, Mt. |
Scopus, and Mrs. Irving Davidoff,
Last year the total amount raised
for Youth Aliyah was $2,539,975
This year, with 12.500 wards in 270
youth villages still dependent on
Hadassah's generosity, they are
; again counting on the members and
| their friends for help.
Give it Back-
Sen. Mansfield
Continued from Page 1-
Arab threat to shut off oil.
"I guess they haven't much in
the way of a choice," Sen. Mans-
field replied. "Either they are
going to get the oil. or they are
going to go down the drain physi-
i cally, industrially, economically
and otherwise.
"I think before be criticize
our friends and allies that we
ought to give consideration to
the difficulties in which they
find themselves."
Up to Last Minute
War Was Ruled Out
fense Minister Moshe Dayan said
here that the Israeli government
and military firmly believed, up
until the morning of Yom Krppur
(Oct. 6) that there would be no
war, and for that reason mobiliza-
tion of the reserves was not or-1
Addressing army officers on
the northern front. Dayan said
that he himself did not expect
war to break out, and he heard
no one else say that war was im-
DAYAN WAS replying, in ef-
fect, to charges by leaders of the
opposition Likud faction in the
Knesset that the government's
failure to mobilize before Yom
Kippur morning constituted gross
negligence and was responsible
for Israel's high casualties in the
He said, however, that he did
order certain precautionary meas-
ures which he considered neces-
sary in light of certain intelli-
gence reports. But he insisted
that the reports gave no grounds
to assume that war was at hand.
Minister of Commerce and In-
dustry Gen. Haim Bar Lev, ad-!
dressing a Labor Party meeting,
said there was no basic defici
ency in the Israeli army when
war broke out. Bar Lev, a former,
chief of staff who was recalled
to active duty and served on the i
Egyptian front, said the Israeli.
army on the whole was in a state
of readiness on Oct. 6 but was
caught at a moment when not
all of its components were fully
prepared for battle.
HE SAID the initial successes
scored by the Egyptians and Syr-
ians were due to surprise and
not to deficiencies of the Israeli
army, incorrect strategy or poor
intelligence as to the enemy's
strength and capabilities.
Meanwhile, it was revealed that
Dayan will be the keynote speaker
at the Dec. 8 banquet of the 1974
annual national conference of the
United Jewish Appeal at the New
York Hilton, by Paul Zuckerman,
UJA general chairman.
"Normally, our national con-
ference is held to launch the com-
ing year's Israel Emergency Fund
and national U.IA campaign,"
Zuckerman explained, "but this
year the Dec. 7 to 8 conference
is a target date for the comple-
tion of 1974 fund-raising efforts
which began shortly after the out-
break of the Yom Kippur War."
Margate Sisterhood To Hold
Card Party, Reqular Meetinq
The Sisterhood of Margate Jew-
ish Center has scheduled a card
party Wednesday at the center,
6101 NW 9th St., beginning at 8
A social gathering with refresh-
ments will precede the group's reg-
ular meeting at 12:30 p.m. Tues-
day, Dec. 11. in the center. The
program will include a skit pre-
sented by several Sisterhood mem-
Coral Springs Sisterhood
Planning Scavenger Hunt
The Sisterhood of Coral Springs
Hebrew Congregation will be hav-
ing an "Auto Scavenger Hunt" on
Dec. 8. followed bv hot Chinese
hor's d'oeuvres and drinks at the
Nankin Restaurant.
Everyone will meet at 7:30 p.m.
at the Hunt Elementary School
parking lot. Final destination at
10 p.m. will be the Nankin Res
taurant. Sample Road and Univer-
sity Drive.
Rhea D. Nathan 942-1449 No. Broward Section
1974 Brochure on Request
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kmist FkrHtor bmbbi saMMa*-
Friday. Norembcr 3C
Man on Flying Trapeze
Henry T imjn a as svmbfaacidfcig sa ha
a k is i b m which he =*s world .-:x*us He is
wr-.-j-,-> ixc: tns I occixpiec dtzr=g tie
hi Per- *or-s* -q sac w CJaineee, buddies, he cs-
jf-4.fce ~iiis a-iff- Repchuc whir*, oms Coto*.
T-r-rJs* Chrr. !srne! wl hove to aacire
wtthdrrwtrii roc: the ierr.-oces a occupied 2;
0 SrxDey Wcr
The question Dr. Kissricer sdouid ask baaaseef w ouselvee is why toe Cheese shook: seed to oe
c-s*-xed on ?t ct all Tbe .uiswe. h of coarse obvious
Chna. as big chjef z: *r. T _-d Wsrid. 3 BBbMp/ be-
.-TTrnyj e big chief of e Ifoo-ASgned World. In ice*, ate
.**:^-yvw be twees. *ae twe worlds cws scniler and
days go by.
bbbc the bbjjt we seed to be forgsttag
wbrr Maoism is aS ebou*. la our base woo she Chinese
we trre letfcag old zZaqizacm go dowa -.he iruia.
Alternatives for Taiwan
V.'e ere ao* rxzqttzc that Cfcjsnc Ksd-shek is c stcd-
wcr. syziboi ct rmnvm freedc-=_ Sd. we have brought up
en eacre oeraercrtxx: at Asenccas .a the that the
Sctkrz.z-M "a nssf ore the "eV"*L*e Hen cad the Red Chi
reee *be bhr-x.
k tact we toagh: wtr in Icrec In bectrff of tfcet prin- end amassed ourselves ;s ~>'jerr/zrr. tor the seme rec-
Dr Kissiaaer's Snd befccvcl of ?ha* principle ia Peking
net caly broke the rrcL for a oce-Cbina policy, but it served
cs ca iaritutiya so *he rVcnc piutocrats to set their gua-
ttgrhts oa the pecpie at Tarwca.
In bjMbJbb the tneadly ComrninLst*; at the friendr?
Peonies Repubbc mot the Isrceas aua return 10 the starts
true rate Dr -ss-.r.:;er was doiac raach the acme to Israel
If '.--z--. -as "-, -ere alteractrBl BaaM bMbBBSJ -c aats
bbbmbObM tocsts at the avrr. on the SyaTBJ trtrpeze. the- .:
i a a-leoz day .noeed
Where i* the Justice?
Hcriv had \-.e c-hzeris of Scuta Beach sealed them-
selves rmrrgtcbry use then lersure-crae trtntiry run by
sag ':"'- cad WHA here, thea ca aisomst last week burned
the buiiding down with the kind at obvious modevolerjce
tact deserves pvahmen*.
This wan more then oa act of spite. It was an act of
psychok>gicaI instabiLty perpetra-ed by a niae-yecr-old
boy weil-known in the ne*chbarhood as a "trouble-maker "
His age let ban oil without punishment. But within
days, he was found ct school brendishing a pistol from
wh-cr. z shell had been Ond.
What rein the camnuiaiXy do? Suieiy, it nuist he obis
*o protect itseff cgcinst such patholocicci illness.
Are not the senicr titi^e^s for whom the center hed so
quickly become a home end a source of personal pleasure
enntied to as much consideration as an underage delin-
quent capable of crane on c makx scale?
Orthodox Gas Solution
The Orthodox Jewish leaders who are urging Jews
not to drive on Saturdays as their contribution to the en-
ergy crisis have found a tongue-in-cheek way at criticizing
their co-fengwmsas who happen not to he Sinsner Shnboat.
They ae pieading for a two-in-one commitment: to
America and to Judaism as they see it
But the question is whether the Shomer Shabbat will
now be rewarded with Sunday-driving privileges we may
cQ be deprived of if we are to believe the word from Waah-
.acton BMse days because he walks his "sacrifice" on
We would not be surprised to see this emerge as a
national issue if rationing and or new driving restrictions
become the order of the day.
et-zavxe SHOTHET
E**Tr.rre EMitoc
A".' Pur Mm
Th Jew fh P'c <3*r Ocf Not OunnlM The Kaihrvth
Of The ere^n*^e Avet>M4 In N Ctmmnm
PablUbed Bi-WeAklr
Setond-C**- P(^ur Paid t Miami. Fla.
SUBSCRIPTION BATSS: (L*cl Area) Ofe Year $4.00. Owt et Town Upon
InternafL Control for London?
- a L W *a *>

wJemst Floridian
OfTCE xn PLANT Ui KM U St.. Miami. Fta. MIM Phor.e fT ***
MIAMI ADDRE*.-' PO E^x *V*1. Miami. PtorMa JX191
The Jewish **h>ria':an has afcserbetf the Jewish Unity an* the Jewieh Weekly.
Mer-cer of the 'wn Teicaraphi: Agency. Seven Arts Featwre Syndi-
cate. WorMwide K ws Service, National Etto-ni Aaaaciation. American As-
oc>at on of CnglisA. Jewish Newsosaers. antf the Florida Press Association.
Friday. November 30, 1973
Volume 2
yB TIMES L.-ersrr SeBBie-
wfskB is the boos re-
ef Lbsdons Scraday
eel witk a pro-
rocaatre arude estxtletl "Ami
SbbB we Keseild jersale*n"
ttterr; rvsieal Mete of rise
ntie wtoen ptays
I sptritsal us-
! ssaii BUILD
it- dimisn two books jest pus-
ikBBed ta LcssasL Artsstr Kutca-
er's -^TV Sew Jerxsalets' and
Anee Skarea s "Pterarm Jera-
5 KISLEV 5734
Number 28!
THE ECO*VB of these books
is of pertKvlar agnficanee he
esase Saarea headed the team of
Israeh architects that spent two
years af stedy and. hi 1*W. sub-
aatted a Master P_a to the gev-
itfitQ'il to eonsen e
the O'A Crty woo
use 1907 Su-Day -rJsout. as
the Tuaes pats it
it into a saer
ObnasilT. the latent the
Tuaes arucie b that Sharoa's
plan has seen lar?err ieaored
heaee ue artjeie's cvrncal mle
Arrhaectara: coeaederatiocts
spar:, the Tuaes piece is a potre-
seeut poubcal poienuc that
hi well with this distuafaished
newspaper's editorial attitude to-
ward the Yora Krppur War. in
whicfc it )ost.f:etl London's pro-
Arab stance on the basis BBBl
Br.uua is. after all. aot a Zion-
ist mouthpiece
FN F\CT. -he article goes fur-
ther than that, both poiru
AND architecturally It is redo-
lent with the kind of thtery-dis-
guised aati-Seaiitism that is the
hallmark of Bnush elitiam
teilectaa; and every other kind
And so. for example. :n view-
sag with alarm what it regards
as Jewish aawav-ial exaaastation
of Jemsale tec.jrtu rape of its ancient and
hallowed atmosphere, the Times
arucie also sugaests that:
The chaotic growth of the
city began to occur only 'since
the Israeh occupation, meaning
the Su-Day War.
The "threat'* to Jerusalem is
indirectly political" because, in
Ul the Six-Day War. Jerusalem
was neither de jure nor de facto
Israel's: while now of course it
is Israel's at least de facto, pre
samabiy a temporary status of
which Israel is taking undue ad-
vantage by an after-the fact bedd-
ing pmgiaai deaened to stake its
occupation de yare;
The "indirect political
threat" emerged out of Israel's
stove at the time ef the occupa
ben to "tramder government
activities fram Tel Aviv, the :n
ternationa.iy recognised capital,
to Jerusalem."
NONE OF this can lay daim
to the least scintilla of truth.
It was Jordan and King Hussein
who gave one of the diadems ef
Jerusalem, the Mount ef Olives.
its crown with the building of
the blasphemous Intercontinental
Hotel he approved at its top. at
the same time desecrating the
historic gravesrtes there.
Beyond this to go into a study
of the violence done to Jeru-
salem's religious antiquity at the
hands of Hussein would require
cataloguing a whole library of
sins, not to mention other sins
and sinners through 2,0*0 years
of history'.
What did the Times ever sav
about THEM. I wonder.
beginning (1MB), and not since
the Six-Day War. Israel has re-
garded Jerusalem as its capital
If for the same anti-Semitic
reasons that motivate the Times
aad Britain zenerIK other na-
refnaed to recognize Israel's
to designate which of its
shall be its capita, that
not charige the fact any
than say own personal pref
say. for Castterbury over
would constitute serious
far moving Whitehall to
Canterbury. r*
assst asp i fit I iff) Marit>u ok,|
server of the Israeli scene kaon
that Israel opened the K.rv,T
parliamentary eeaaplex adjattj
to the Rarppm Bead, in 1963 Thj,
was years before the Sx-Djs
a Pace
Max Lerner
Sees It
LOS ANGELES I have bad the same question pot to a*- a)
every point in my current travels If Gerald Ford is confirmed
as Vice President, will h* surprise the people who see him a$ i
aoapu ndential future, and w;!l he do a Truman*
The point, of course is that when Harry Truman succeeded
Fra-k!:- D Roosevelt, he setrred a decent, salty but very
nar bbb" But when he lecam* President, he filled wt
the presidential office so amply that the consensus of set-,
as well as ef common opinion counts him one of the most Presidents in our laatawj HagM .hat happen to Gerry Fcrd
IT MIGHT. But I should add that Harry Trumans don't haa
pen often to history In fact, scanning the whole list of Pre?
for the squa. i si type, without social or tarts r
.*. preb both Andre* Johnson and Calvin
who come to mind taBBsediatels did little to eataiaguuh
theaisclves ir. the presider. to which they succeeded
Of the other log^-abin Pi I ncoln is of coarse.
ttM Isejeriag tafsM But ass an Baa*B*ay say that he b*m -
-hed before he became Pr<:Jent.
He had lef* so sharp an impress on the nation, in the IVjc-
las drbates and the Cooper Union speech, that he was the all
inevitable Republican choice in 1860.
Truman was no Lincoln bet they shared two character.
If they were common or ordinary men. they were very uncomr -
: ..-.- en tad \" BB*d%BB**| I - men
THE SECOND a that they both stretched their potentials
ail the way m their presidencies.
What Wiiliam James said about most of us that we u a small percentage of ourselves in living applies less in
the Presidency, but it applies even there.
me he became Roosevelt's runninc mate in 1&44.
Trumar bad already shown seme of his extraordinary quality as
chairman of the Senate Committee on War Contracts.
Like Lincoln, he stretched himself much farther toward Bs
capacity when he sat in that vast, frightening, cavernous Pr,-.
dent's chair, which has the magical quality of bringing out the
BataBtt or pettiness, the corruption or integrity, of its poss.
I LllvE what we have seen of Gerald Ford, and vshi
decencv. simphcity and genial warmth But even if Presider>t
Nixon were successfully impeached, or (as seems consider
less BEBtj I if he resigned, it doesn't follow that Ford's qua.,
are presidential, nor that what happened to Truman would hap-
pen to h:rr.
By his whole record, and by had responses at the conf in :,-
tien hearings. Ford is basically a going along man Tronun
wasn t He was stubborn, opinionated, ornery
We speak of Heartland America af covering both men but
there have been some very different clusters of traits in Hear:
land America one that is part of the folk strength an-
stamp of authenticity; the other, part of the common denom.-
nator of the middling
THE TESTIMONY of Ford's former acquaintance. Robert
Wnter-Berger. is somewhat disquieting here. Net >v
there seems much of the sinister io his story that For3 accr
loans from him. but because Ford went along grudgingly un-
willmghr. one gathers-with his suggestion about paying a tost
to Dr Arnold Hutschnecker about his depressive mood.
Men in political office are often banti* people, despite Ike
hurly-burly around them, and depressed people despite their e:o
bolstering. They become pushovers for the aggressive man eho
can push his way into their privacy, as Winter-Berger evid-
did Ford now seems to think it was all a publicity job by bats
the and the doctor But be seems to have been Brett]
easy pickings.
AfJT Wy."',"lli^ "^-W- 'norma:
After Rooseyelts charuma. we got Truman's "little man" toucr
After Nixon s stormy personality, are we likely to get the t
stormy personality of Gerry Ford1
IF HISTORY repeats itself, even approximated we an
That seems to be the moral of the recent and "state elec
But I find myself uneasy at the post Watergate idea that
salvation be, with a little man" in the Presidency, especially
midst the global ,urmoil M ifnpeml dom ^^
doesn t lie with the Irttie man unless he is a very uncommon
common man. an extraordinary ordinary man Is Ford*


Friday. November 30, 1973
i ****# hfiTHHf North Browerd
P-roe 5
Pine Crest Offering Five
Cultural Arts Programs
The Pine Crest Cultural Arts I delightful look into Thurbers en
Juries will include five highly ac .hanted world,
claimed programs during its Mr. Windora uses material in
fourth season. : which Mr Thurber included him-
The 5amember National Dance j self, then turns storyteller, holding '
Ovnpany of Mexico brings its ex audiences as only this veteran of
Ben-Gurion Felled
By Stroke But
Remains Conscious
citing production of Fiesta Folk-
lorico to Pine Crest Monday. Jan.
The Fiesta Folklorico produc
tion combines the authenticity,
splendor and popular appeal of
Mexican folklore into one gigantic,
varied and fast moving spectacle
numerous motion pictures and
Broadway plays can.
The talented Jerry Jarrett, who
starred in the Broadway produc-
tion of 'Fiddler on the Roof," will
bring his company to Pine Crest
Monday, Feb. 25, for "An Evening
with Tevye and Golde" from "Fid-
as Mexico's finest dancers, singers' dler on the Roof."
and musician* present a two-hour
fiesta of music and dance made
even more beautiful by some 230
colorful embroidered costumes
handmade in Mexico.
Outstanding actor, author, lec-
turer and one of the world's most
beloved folksingers Theodore
I Bikel. will appear in concert Mon
[day. Jan. 28.
Bikel's annual concert tours take
him throughout the U.S. and many
European countries. His recordings
include a score of albums in 20
languages from which he draws
his concert repertoire, ranging
from Russian gypsy songs to the
contemporary work" of the Beatles,
I Donovan, Jacques Brel and others.
Emmy Award winner William
[v/mdom will present "An Evening
with Thurber" Monday. Feb. 11.
B.'-' known for his lead role in
TV> "My World and Welcome To
It. based on the writings of James
[Thurber, William Windom now
Ibrings those and other stories and
Ifables before live audiences in a
The company combines an eve-
ning of songs, stories and dramatic
readings in which a fascinating ar-
ray of characterizations are drawn
from folklore and literature, bring-
ing the past and present Jewish
The excitement and flair of Nick
Russo and Gabriel's Brass in "Solid
Sounds of the Seventies" has been
described as "one of the truly great,
sounds around." This group will
present the final program in this
year's Cultural Arts Series Monday.
March 11. Their varied repertoire
includes arrangements from film
hits, TV themes and material from
contemporary groups.
All performances will begin at 8
p.m. in the Stacy Chapel and Audi-
torium on the Pine Crest campus.
1501 NE 62nd St., Fort Lauderdale.
Season tickets only are on sale
now, and all seats are reserved
Additional information about the
Cultural Arts Series may be ob-
tained by calling Pine Crest's pub-
lic relations office.
TEL AVIV Former Prime
Minister David Ben-Gurion's con-
dition was reported to be still
serious, actually with no change
to better or worse since he was
admitted to the hospital suffer-
ing from cerebral hemorrhage
which caused his right side to
become paralyzed.
His son, Amos, and two daugh-
ters. Renana and Geullah, and
their families were at his bed-
side throughout the night.
BEN-GURION actually passed
a quiet night, and at midweek
the medical examination showed
no change.
This gave hope to his doctors
that he may recover. Neverthe-
less they still defined his con-
dition as serious.
Ben-Gurion was placed in a
ward that was closed to the pub
lie, and a policeman was placed
at the door to enable absolute
quiet in the ward.
The 87-year-old former prime
minister is in full consciousness,
but he cannot talk
THE MEDICAL director of the
Tel Hashomer Sheba Medical Cen-
ter, Dr. Mordechai Shani. and his
deputy. Dr. Ladesiaw Goldmann.
who is Ben-Gurion's private physi
cian. are in constant attendance
at Ben-Gurion's bed.
On Tuesday Defense Minister
Moshe Dayan visited Ben-Gurion.
A medical bulletin was expected
later in the vy k.
Sen, Baker Appears'
Before Meeting Of
Technion Society
By Special Report
In his first appearance before a
Pompidou Eyes Worsening
France-Israeli Relations
PARIS iJTA) French
|Prvs:dent Georges Pompidou told
[a French Parliamentary delegation
[that he :s doing his best to prevent
iFran co-Israeli relations "from
The delegation consisted of Gen
Pierre Guillain de Benouville,
Pierre Giraud and Diomede Ca-
troux, as well as the president of
the French Senate's Foreign Af-
fairs Commission.
The President said that France After the meeting. Gen. Catroux.
belie* in Israel's right to exist f Gaullist deputy and former mm
land understands her problems. He *. told the Jewish Tetegriphic
explained that in France's view,
Israel has not acted to the best of
tier interests.
In aaddition to discussing United
States support of Israel. Sen. Baker
national Jewish organization. Sen.. ffijJ^ELE EZStfl ^
Howard H. Baker! who is con- "l0glcal p"JccU in der l, cre
;j_ i 4- i ate a sound economic basis for an
sidered a potential Presidential. _j.j,_______,_ ,K ..,, *? .
___, ... ." enduring peace in the Middle Last.
candidate, discussed his positions Israc, is at the on, mod.
on Israel and the oil shortage. ern illdusiriJnalinn in tne rJegion
The senator addressed the Na-i wjth a per capita gross national
tional Jubilee Dinner of the Amer-. prodUet which nearly equals that
ican Society for Technion-Israel In- 0f Great Britain,
stitute of Technology Monday at'. r, .
the New York Americana Hotel. ^T^l ^VF*' w
. vocaied by Sen. Baker as a key
Noted lawyer and best-selling approach to the modernization of
author Louis Nizer presided, as | the Middie East continue to be
over 1,600 prominent American. .j^ suDjeet of intensive experimen-
businessmen and Jewish communal, tation by Technion engineers and
leaders gathered to hear Sen. scientists
THE RECENTLY developed Ko-
method, devised by a
board of Automatic Data Process-
ing. Inc., and the new president of
the Society; and British banker
and philanthropist. Evelyn de
Rothschild, chairman of the inter-
national board of governors of
Tamarac Observes
B'nai B'rith Week
Oscar W. Seltman. mayor of the
City of Tamarac. issued a procla-
mation declaring that the week of
Nov. 18 through 24 t,e observed aa
B'nai B'rith Week.
Present at the signing and re-
ceiving the proclamation were Mor-
ris Glicksman, president of Blue
Star Lodge 2*12, B'nai B'rith. and
Estelle Freed, president. B'nai
B'rith Women. Tamarac Chapter
Also present were vice presi-
dents Irving Zucker and Henry
Miller: Council delegates Charles
Melniker and William Rothenberg
ind chairman of the Israel Com-
mittee, Ida Glicksman.
THE PRESIDENT made these
:ements in the course of a 75-
linute meeting with representa-
tives of the Franco-Israeli Senate
ind National Assembly Friendship
Agency that the meeting had been
"frank and friendly."
At the National Assembly, For-
eign Minister Michel Jobert rapped
the attitudes of both Russia and
the United States.
HE SAID that they have turned
Europe "into a non-person." and
"have humiliated her in her very
50th anniversary of Technion, one I
of the largest scientific and tech- j '
nical institutes in the world.
FIFTEEN NOBEL Prize scien-
tists joined the guests in inaugu-
rating the establishment of the
Samuel Neaman Institute of Ad-
vanced Studies in Science and
Technology at Technion. The
raeli-born founder Samuel Neaman.
Campers Reunion Dec. 9
Technion professor, is believed to. The annual reunion for Flirida
be a solution to the vast irrigation; Campers of Timber Ridge Cam>
and industrial water requirements ing Reservat.on in West Virginia
Isr*el | will be held at 7:30 p.m.. Sunday,
Among the business leaders who Dec 9, at Temple Beth Shalom,
1 attended the dinner were Laurence 1400 N 46tn Ave Hollywood. Past
I A. Tisch, chairman of the board of
Loews. Inc.. and outgoing president
I of the American Society for Tech-
iest of honor at the Jubilee l>in- ,_.__ ,l
. .w u j nion; Henrv Taub. chaiirtan of the
ner, is chairman of the board of! ^ _-------
McCrory Corporation.
and prospective campers are in-
vited. For further information call
Mrs Fred Blumenthal.
Located in the beautiful Shenandoah Mts. of West Va. ----------------
Co-ed 8 week camping
program: Ages 6 to 15.
Co-ed 4 week ses-
sions: Ages 6-13. Spe-
cial program for child-
ren 5 and 6.
Co-ed teen-age camp-
4 week sessions: Ages
13 to 16
m Activities include: Swimming. Water Skiing. Ptad.o. F,ne .
Arts program. Scuba. Tennis. Lacrosse. Rocketry, Canoeing. All Land .
Sports. Ecologv and Camp Craft, excellent Kosher style Cuisine. Doctor. #
and Nurse in residence. Mature Staff American & Foreign. Staff must be ^
over 20 with skill knowledge.

For brochura and additional information
writ* or call:
23 Walker Avenue. Baltimore. Md. 21208
A.C. 301-484-2233
Contact your local rtprasentatiira
Mr8. freri Blumenthal
4729 Jefferson St.
Hollywood 985-0197
Season Tickets Now On Sale
The National Dance Company of Mexico in
Jonuory 14, 1974
One of the World's Most Beloved Folk Singers
January 28. 1 974
Emmy Award-Winner
February 11, 1974
Jerry Jarrett and Company in
Frem FiOiier on The Roof
February 25, 1974
in "Solid Sounds of the Seventies"
March 11. 1974
All State Reserved. Season Subscription: ,22M
Fk MftnuhM tn4 riurnHMi cutKt Hw P Crnt Nekc *U-
*m BMes, 1M1IX Ua4 SI, Ft. UeSereel*, Fie. lit*. Fkeee:
All Performnces will Begin it 8 P M. fj the Piw Crest Canoe j

Chilean Jeicry is Mot Affected
Adversely by Military Coup
SEWS YOttThe Jew**
^?: M -i* pagajfjjfea] hi
av ereL and there a mm fcefi
a*- Jews are aeaac.
kw ike recast i|W
Meeting boefiy to daecuaa campaign uUi*ily far Iarael Bor.:
Maccabee Month were from left; Morton Pine. Morcabee
Month chairman for Temple Emanu Q. Fort Landerdale
Leonard Luria. chairman of the Greater Mamm Isra* Bo
adrieory committee. Rabbi Mayer Abramowite. Maccabee
Month chaiman tor Greater Miami, and Robert M. Hermar.-
cfcairman of the North Broward Israel Bond* board of rov-
We do
business th
right way.

fk* a taw ALeae*
m >-'- *: .' -*
anautv have exaeneared a* eSf-
Scales *a tie see jamtot
Vi aa exaanie, tae report
ease >: Or Earaeae T
former head of tie Defesse Ceanv
esl ef the Scat*, aha at rrcaraed
:o it* arm arattare '? active at
ei as heed ef the Baae
-a kefere has ippmriiii* hy
<- atorajau )iv
t -i
loI Heir titnA *
Esplanade Coinures
:-e 5;:-::5c
^ilia mitc Jrbtaei
The Israel Govtr ram at ORce ( Toarisaa, FJ AJ Utaei
AiHiaes. aad ORciaJ Toed Center have joined hands
to co-ordinate a aaocaeafeos occasion toar-aeek.
We Miamiam. the Losal Friends of Israei, have
dedicated this pilriraaze aad aaaatd it the
"Week of Saaloai'". We farther *iaie that we are coraine to
I*rad ea raa~e oa board FJ AI"s fianl juanbo jet la celebrate
the peace. We ant to see nr historical tiles, *e tsh to
efer oar heartfelt congratulations, aad desire
to Met the new war heroes. Iraei here aaj come'
$699 includes roawkrip airfare, the finest of hotels. Barak,
all Mghtseeias toars, all the -ala festivities. taxes, tips,
service charges. ha-^a-e haadtins. aad escort
service froea becianiag to end.
Tm foim I hit group, contmrl:
18406 Collins A venae
Miami Beach. Florida 33160

mi* nx**.*r> for
1 :ess'*y Hot a luij'>
Jes Your Property If
Ratest or heat nm ** cva
c- ni .?$.
%*rcaei Panes Carjor.
Fexes Screeref Bsers -".
r. 1-zasK
Guaranteed Enaine Tuneoe jv
cludes Otoanasis. a^tustment
ana Realacemaat of Points.
Ptoes A Condenser on any
cylinder American Car
m um m mm warns
*ir am m m u*
p n
cms m asmm *

fciday. November 30, 1973
*J *H*ncrMtor> Horth fciMi
Page 7
Hope /or Peace Dim in Withdrawal Disputes
Continued from Page 1
told the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency that Yariv was proposing
variations approved by the
Cabinet to a new Israeli pro-
posal for a mutual pullback of
forces which the Egyptians have
rejected. The original plan called
for withdrawal by Israeli and
. Egyptian forces to a depth of 10
kilometers from the banks of the
canal with a United Nations force
interposed between the two sides.
WHAT THE variations might
be is unknown, and no one in
Jerusalem would speculate on
their nature. The Egyptians have
insisted on an Israeli return to
the positions occupied at the time
of the Oct. 22 ceasefire. Accord-
ing to the Egyptian map. which
the Israelis refuse to accept as
valid, this means abandonment
by IsFael of its salient west of
the waterway thereby lifting the
encirclement of the Egyptian
Third Army and the town of Suez.
The latest deployment of Egyp-
tian forces reportedly consists of
elements of the Third Army that
did not cross the canal and units
of the Egyptian First Army that
have been moved to the Suez
front from defensive positions
near Cairo.
Israeli military sources said the
Egyptian line consists of new
tanks received from Russia to re-
place those knocked out by Is-
rael. SAM surface-to-air missiles
have also been moved to the
front from Cairo to provide an
umbrella of protection for the
First Army.
Meanwhile, the Egyptian Sec-
ond Army, which holds positions
on the east bank of the canal
north of Ismailia, has also been
bolstered by new anti-aircraft
missiles replacing those destroy
ed by Israel prior to the cease-
Despite these ominous signs,
other aspects of the ceasefire
agreement were working well.
The POW exchange with Egypt
was completed over the weekend
when the last 14 Israeli prison-
ers were returned on a chartered
Red Cross plane that landed at
Lod Airport.
The returnees were greeted by
Defense Minister Moshe Dayan
and Chief of Staff David Elazar.
Dayan said if more Israelis were
to fall into Egyptian hands the
exchange procedure would be a
quick one.
Dayan accompanied Premier
Mier on a visit Nov. 21 to Israeli
forces si ill encamped inside Syria
and "n the Golan Heights. Mrs.
Meir told the soldiers that, on
the one hand, Israelis must not
take the line that, "It is we that
decide what we like and that the
whole world is of no interest to
On the other hand, she said,
'We must not follow the line
that we are a small nation" and
helpless. Either line is dagnerous,
she warned.
"WE MUST strive for peace
but there must be a limit to what
we can give up. It is dangerous
to lie to ourselves and it is dan-
gerous to agree to something that
is not peace but just another pe-
riod during which the enemy will
prepare for another onslaught,"
Mrs. Meir said.
Dayan, meeting with settlers
in the Golan Heights, also spoke
of facing reality. He said the Syr-
ians have not given up hope of
recapturing the Golan Heights.
"I do not think they will sign
a peace treaty leaving the Golan
in our hands. But I hope that we
shall never sign a peace settle-
ment that leaves the Golan in
Syrian hands," he said.
As to the prospects of a POW
exchange with Syria, Dayan said
that Red Cross representatives
have expressed the hope that the
Syrian attitude might soften now
that the exchange with Egypt is
]Vo Driving on Sabbath
By Special Report
American Jews were urged to join in the massive effort to con-
serve energy, as advocated by President Nixon in his nationwide
address, by instituting "Shaobos as a car-less day."
This call for an "added Jewish dimension" to assist conservation
was issued by Rabbi Moshe Sherer, executive president of Agudath
Israel of America.
THE ORTHODOX Jewish lead-
er focused attention on "the
staggering figures of gasoline
consumption by masses of non-
observant American Jews, who
uce their automobile on Satur-
day, in violation of Jewish re-
ligious law." and pieaded with
them to "halt the use of their
automobiles from sunset Friday
their weekday activities on the
Jewish Sabbath, they may then
be motivated to more fully ex-
perience the tranquility of Sab-
bath rest," Rabbi Sherer declared.
Continued from Page 1-A
"ultimately enjoying it in its full-
"Thus, a sensible response to
the emergency crisis, involving
a bit of self-discipline and only
relatively minor inconvenience,
could develop into a boon for
Jewish Sabbath observance."
through late Saturday."
Such action, he declared, would
be "a demonstrative act of pa-
triotism, as well as a service to ,
Israel, whose very existence is Jungle Queen Cruise Sunday
being threatened by the black-
mail of Arab oil-producing coun-
"And. once the Jewish masse?
tafte the beaoty of curtailing
Lauderhill Chapter of Deborah
Heart and Lung Center, is sponsor-
ing a 'Jungle Queen" cruise Sun-
day evening. For tickets and infor-
mation call Betty Waxman.


40 r-A % BUSHEL
Share the enjoyment of Florida citrus
with family, friends and business
acquaintances throughout the country.
Tree ripened to perfection, juicy Florida
navel oranges and sweet, thin skinned
grapefruit make delectable gifts.
Buy separately or mixed.
?Canada and west of
the Mississippi slightly higher.
Citrus Shop, at all
jm stores except Pompano
It's to your credit to say "charge it" at jm

li dadeland 163rd street Hollywood fort lauderdale pompano west palm beach oriando merritt island altamonte springs

Page 8
of North Broward
Ceasefire is Fraud- Favors Egypt, Soviets
Continued on Page 1
advice to appease Egypt on the
immediate issue*t get ame kin4
of dialogue going.
The best that can be said for
the agreement, these sources in-
dicate, is that essentially it is a
test of Egyptian and Soviet inten-
tions. 'A start had to come some-
time of what they really want."
one said. The agreement favors
Egypt nearly all the way, it was
In exchange for some 350 pris-
oners of war, which Israel rightly
had declared should be a separate
truce component under the Ge-
aeva Convention. Egypt gets
7,800 POW's a 22-1 ratio. In
addition, Egypt will be allowed
to resupply its trapped Third
Army and thus physically recon-
dition it for battle.
THE TRUMPETING, especially
from American sources, that Is-
rael finally after 25 years is get-
ting a signed agreement with
Egypt face-to-face, is dismissed
by political realists here as a
Angry Midi
Hits Bonn
In Torrent
The West German Embassy has
disclosed that it is receiving
"quite a number" of letters from
Americans expressing "concern
and sadness" over West Ger-
many's ban on shipment of war
materials to Israel from United
States bases in Germany shortly
after the Yom Kippur war
An Embassy spokesman said
Ambassador Baron Berndt von
Staden was responding to such
protests by replying that West
Germany's "non-partisan" policy
must not be understood as one of
"indifference" and that the West
German position was determined
primarily by its interest in a
speedy Mideast peace which can
be accepted and recognized as
just "by all nations" in the re-
HE ALSO is telling letter writ-
ers that the ban on arms trans-
fers to Israel came after the
United Nations Security Council
Oct. 22 ceasefire and applied to
loading of Israeli ships in Ger-
man ports.
An aide to the CnVby told the
JTA that "our government did not
say a word" aliotrt shipments
prior to Oct. 22.
Meanwhile, letters continued to
arrive also at the Netherlands.
Denmark and Portugal Embassies
expressing gratitude to those gov-
ernment! for supporting Israel.
A senior official at the Dutch
Embassy told JTA that much of
the "considerable amount" of
mail coming to the Embassy was
"very torching."
Spokesmen at the three Erabaa-
sies said the mail was coming al-
most entirely from individuals
including some rabbis, and rep-
resented all parts of the United
symbol without real meaning. A
similar act o temporary field ar-
rangement* was made by field
torrfmanders *f the opposing sides
only a week ago albeit orally.
Egypt controls, with Soviet sup-
port, the circumstances of the de-
sired disengagement forces. Wash-
ington, eager to regain primacy
from Moscow along the Nile,
wants desperately for Egypt to
resume diplomatic relations.
This was indicated when the
Egyptian-American understanding
was first announced in Washing-
ton and the word was for "an
immediate" exchange of ambas-
sadors. When it turned out that
full diplomatic relations actually
was only "in principle the State
Department blandly told the Jew-
ish Telegraphic Agency that the
variation between "full" and "in
principle" relationship is a "dis-
tinction without a difference."
Actually, of course, the symbol-
ism is of major importance in
diplomatic parlance and it signi-
fies Egyptian control of the rela-
THE AMERICAN flag does not
fly "in principle" in Cairo. The
U.S. "interests section" continues
to exist under the Spanish em-
blem, the exchange of ambassa-
dors notwithstanding. It appears
"Egypt still has something more
to acquire from Washington be-
fore there is "full" relations. A
much more important indication
of Egyptian control is that the
Egyptian blockade in the Red
Sea, bottling up Eilat's shipping.
is not mentioned in the agree-
Not only does the blockade
hamper Israeli oil needs but it is
now seen as an Egyptian bargain-
ing card to force the Israelis out
of the entire Suez region, if not
all Sinai. For diplomatic reasons,
the State Department does not
notice any blockade, it was never
formally announced as such by
Egypt," it says.
Nevertheless, pro-Israelis here
see the agreement as an oppor-
tunity for a break-through in ne-
gotiations apart from the POW
issue and the ceasefire crystalli-
zation hopes. "If the Egyptians
cheat." said one pro-Israeli source
with reference to a possible link-
up of Egypt's Second and Third
Armies despite the ceasefire,
"there are options on both sides."
IN THE emphasis over the
agreement here, several other
factors have received little atten-
tion. One is that Saudi Arabia's
King Faisal, an anti-Communist
and regarded as pro-American
and with tremendous U.S. pri-
vate investments with his realm
and his own in Wall Street, has
delivered for the first time his
congratulations to the Soviet gov-
ernment on the anniversary of its
October Revolution
This is variously interpreted
here. Faisal may only be ac-
knowledging his thanks for Mos-
cow's support to the Arab war
machine. The gesture therefore
may be only of minor importance.
But if Riyadh is acknowledging
the "new realities" in the Middle
East that is the Soviet en-
trance in quest of primacy
Faisal is possibly posing a threat
to Washington. He may be saying
that he may invest much of his
wealth in the Soviet Union
just like American capitalists al-
ready have done and agitating
for more, and in return get So-
viet protection for his throne.
Despite the incongruities of a
Riyadh-Moscow friendship it is
not impossible, given Soviet polit-
ical cynicism. The USSR made a
deal with the Nazis when it was
convenient. Why not a suitable
vehicle now on its penetration in-
to the Middle East-
Friday, November 30. 1973
Secretary of State Henry A. Kis-
singer in his cyclonic diplomatic
activities in the Middle East, has
frequently consulted recently
with Sen. J. W. Fulbright. It u
recognized that Kissinger had
pledged sharing of diplomatic de-
velopments with the Senate For-
eign Relations Committee, and
this sharing is regarded as essen-
tial on all sides.
Nevertheless, since Fulbright,
the committee chairman, is the
current American political idol
of the Soviet and Arab leaders,
his avowed support of Kissinger's
Middle East goals lends credence
to the feeling that the secretary
is aiming for a Middle East settle-
ment close to Fulbrights ideas.
These include a compromise on
Golan Heights and Sharm el
Sheikh and an internationalized
Jerusalem. In essence, this spells
a return of Israel to its pre-Six
Day War area within a guarantee
of US military support within
United Nations framework. The
guarantee of course is suspect
given the national revulsion to
"another Vietnam" and Ful-
bright's own strong opposition to
U.S. troops going into the Middle
East. He indicated this again by
calling the Senate's attention only
the other day to the petitions he
has been receiving against U.S.
military' involvement in the Mid-
dle East.
After the show
nothing hits the spot like bagels & plenty of
the tastiest
in urnii

tiday, November 30, 1973
+Jel*tnjrlciiar Of North Broward
Page 9
Internat'h Control for London?
[Continued from Page 4
WD EVEN prior to the open-
[of the Kirya, the Knesset was
ged in an old converted office
ling in Jerusalem on Keren
tsod Street.
is true that the Ministry of
jnse has remained in Tel
for obvious tactical reasons,
[ that doesn't make Tel Aviv
[nation's capital any more than
SAC center in Nebraska
kes Omaha the American cap-
'nlesf. that is to say. the
ss of London refuses to rec-
^ize Israel's de jure presence
fcew Jerusalem, which I would
]y be prepared to doubt, but
the Times would be hard-
ased to explain why it of-
rd no apparent resistance to
de presence of Jordan in Old
H'T THESE "indirect politi-
factors, an the Times sees
m the architectural rape of
jsalem, are a minor note in
crescendo climax of the arti-
\, which concludes as follows:
"All that need be said here is
>t the strong arguments in fa-
of placing the city under
ne form of international con-
kl. on the ground of both polit
[l and cultural justice, become
far stronger in the light of the
developments this book describes
(Kutchers "The New Jerus-
Adds the Times: 'International
control may be the only way of
rescuing Jerusalem from the ruth-
less treatment handed out to it
by Israeli politicians and prop-
erty dealers."
THE CHUTZPAH here is in
credible. At issue is not "politi-
cal and cultural justice." as the
Times describes it. but tradi-
tional British elitist anti-Semi-
tism, which waves the Christian
bogyman of the moncy-changert
in the temple.
Thus, Israeli politicians, whom
we are meant to see in Streicher-
like cartoonis-ms. arc "property
dealers" from whom Jerusalem
must be "rescued."
They are worshippers of the
buck, not God. They do not deify
Jerusalem; they defile it.
Therefore, the need for some
international control" a polite
euphemism appealing to those
who would scatter the Jews into
exile again to fulfill the Christian
prophecy that they are doomed
to wander the earth until they
lose their Old Testament arro-
gance and accept the new
i At the same time, keep under
wraps the theological sore point
that a Jewish Jerusalem rebuilt
puts to question the prophecy of
the new by staying silent during
the Yom Kippur War and then
explaining the silence in political
anti Zionist Whitehallisms.)
THE TIMES article reminds
me that when I was last in Britain
for a month's tour, I watched
with something like personal an-
guish as demolition crews in Lon-
don tore down the house in which
John Milton wrote "Paradise
Lost" to make way for a giant,
hideous steel and glass monster.
Generally. I was agonized by
the destruction of this ancient
city's atmosphere, its heritage,)
its history so dear to a whole
civilization Britons themselves
can hardly be expected to under-
stand and was moved to consider
that something must be done.
All that need be said here is
that I-ondon must be taken out
of the hands of the exploiting
British property dealers the |
city perhaps to be put into the
hands of some form of inter-
national control on the ground of
cultural justice. i
(NEXT WEEK: The other half of
Me limes article Jeiusalem's
architectural struggle.)
United Synagogue
Lists Top Jewish-
Imperatives Today
Isralom Offers Home in Israel
\ ith Special Incentive Planning
By Special Report
tion programs to strengthen the
American Jewish community and
to make the synagogue more rele-
vant to contemporary life were de-
bated by 1.500 delegates to the bi-
ennial convention of the United
Synagogue Of America at the Con-.
cord Hotel here.
Program proposals ranged from i
subdividing congregations by age
group, with distinct ritual prac-'
tices and different social programs
for each group, to a nationwide I
expansion of parent education. |
youth activities, and programs for j
senior citizens
first major gathering of leaders of
American Jewry since the out-
break of the Yom Kippur war. It
has endorsed a demand that the j
U.S. government embargo ship-1
ments of food, automobiles, air-
craft and all manufactured goods,
and ban tourism, to those coun-
tries which embargo oil shipments
to the United States.
Among leaders of the South
Florida Jewish community who at-
tended the convention was Joseph
Golden, past president of North
Miami Beach's Congregation Beth
Torah and president of the South-
east Region of the United Syna-
He headed a delegation of some
50 representatives of the Conser-
vative movement from Florida,
Georgia, Alabama, Tennessee, Lou-
isiana. South Carolina and Puerto
Keynote of the convention,
sounded by Dr. Harold If. Sckul-
weis, prominent west coast rabbi,
was that the synagogue must find
ways to transmit what he described
a6 "the splendor and grandeur of
Judaism, both horizontally through-
out the Jewish community, and
from generation to generation."
In a major address to the con-
vention, Deputy Secretary of State
Kenneth Rush said that the de-
tente between the Soviet Union
and the U.S. had been an import-
ant factor in the successful effort
to bring about a Middle East cease-
fire, and had contributed import-
antly to the Soviet Union's con-
tinuing willingness to permit the
emigration of Jews to Israel.
K'c are bleeding. We are
inded. But we face the future
Hns is the assessment of Fli
gner. an Israeli who has just
limed to the United States after
ting for three weeks with the
leli Army in Sinai.
.'agner. 32. is manager of the
fcted States and Canadian Branch
Isralom. Israel Homes and Real
ate Corp.
k.N OCT. 9. three days after
pa and Egypt struck to launch
Yom Kippur war, he was re-
ed as a lieutenant in the Corps.
|V'agneT was in Miami the ether
to visit with Howard Brill,
nager of Isralom's Miami Beach
Ice at 410 Lincoln Rd.. and to
cuss the role Miami can play in
work of his organization.
k)ur main problem durinp, the
It ten years." he explained, "is
recover from the severe eco-
nic blow that the war has in-
bled on us."
IV'agner said that estimates run
[high as $7 billion for the cost
1 the war thus far. "What we
^st do is to change our balance
paymentsto bring in more
>NE THING American Jews can
he said, is to buy Israeli prod
ucts as often as possible. Also,
if you plan to visit in the near fu-
ture, do it now," he emphasized,
"instead of waiting."
Isralom. he explained, hopes to
help Israel make up the $7 billion
the war cost by encouraging Amer-
icans to buy homes in Israel. This
helps in a number of ways:
It is a 100 per cent export
Item the product remains in Is-
People who buy a "second
home" in Israel, come to visit
more often and bring with them
an estimated $66 millioa annually
that they spend while there;
Buying tbat "second home"
becomes an intermediate step to-
ward what Israel hopes will be
ultimate Aliyahalthough that is
not always the case and not a
"IT NEED not be Aliyah." Wag
'ner explained "Home-buyers often
i bequeath their homes to their
. children."
Besides helping to make up the
$7 billion deficit in more than
"simple" tourism, Wagner said
that Isralom strengthens the bond
between American and Israeli
"If there is one thing the war
has taught us." he said, "it is that
there was not enough feedback
from Israel to U.S. Jewry. The Six-
Day War strengthened the ties be-
tween Israel and this country.
Wagner was frank to declare
that Israelis are "absolutely over-
whelmed by the way in which
American Jewry responded to Is-
rael's crisis."
"IF ONLY from an economic
point of view, Isralom can show-
Israel's gratitude in return," he
said. "With the rate of exchange
'-*\ over four Israeli pounds to the
American dollar, American Jews
in lsiael can manage extremely
well on an average $300-to $400
'Social Security monthly retire-
And Israel is offering for the
first time special incentives tO'
American Jews interested in buy-
ing homes through Isralom, which
is an Israel Government con- j
glomerate backed by the Histadrut.
People who change their
mind, can take their money back
and home, and this includes poten-
tial capital gains:
They can rent their home |
' and take the rental profits out;
They can get mortgages in
Israel at up to 50 per cent of the
' value at 10 per cent interest.
"Don't buy in Maine or Spain or
even North Carolina," Wagner
said. "Buy in Israel."
Russia Would Control
Middle East, Harris
Sampling Agrees
Formal U.S.-hrael Treaty?
Emanuel Neumann, considered
lie dean of American Zionism,
lid here he favored a plan
thereby the United States would
formalize its relationship with Is-
pel by a bilateral treaty "assur-
\g Israel of full American sup-
ort in any future emergency."
His statement, at an Israel Sol-
larlty Dinner sponsored by the
Zionist Organization of America
honor Dr. Neumann on his 80th
)irthday. came almost 24 hours
?fore Secretary- of State Henry
Kissinger said in Peking that
mutual defense treaty between
\he United States and Israel was
inder consideration by the U.S.
persons at the $150-a-plate din-
ler where Be received the ZOA'a
leodor Herri Award, Dr. Neu-
"Israel needs the support of a
superpower to balance the undue
influence of the Soviet Union
threatening its very' existence;
and the U.S., for its part, can
hardly afford to permit the Mid-
dle East to slip into the Soviet
orbit or to allow the Soviet Union
to appropriate such a vast and
Important region for its imperial-
ist designs."
Dr. Neumann, honorary presi-
dent of the ZOA. is a former
chairman of the World Zionist
Organization Executive-American
Section and played a leading role
in 1947 in presenting the cas
for a Jewish state before the UN
at Lake Success as a member of
the Jewish Agency delegation to
the UN.
Herman L. Weisman, ZOA pres-
ident, paid tribute to Dr. Neu-
mann's tireless efforts on behalf
of the Jewish people, Zionism
and Israel.
THE ZOA leader called on the
public to come out vigorously
against giving up any part "of
historical Eretz Israel."
He declared: "It is not too
early to say and to repeat as
often as necessary that no one is
authorized to bargain away any
integral parts of the land of Is-
rael which historically and juris-
dictionally belong to the Jewish
people and the State of Israel,
and no one is authorized to ra-
tionalize the formula of secure
and defensible borders as an ex-
cuse to entertain or make such
a bargain."
By 56 to 22 per <*nt- a majority
of the American people agree
with the statement that "if the!
Arabs had won this war. Russia
would control the Middle East,
with its important oil supplies
nd would have scored a major
An even larger majority of the
public, 68 to 10 per cent, agrees
with the statement that "the
Arabs still want to destroy Israel,
so the Israelis have no choice'
but to stay militarily strong to.
defeat any Arab invasion."
THESE WERE two of the re-
sults of a Louis Harris Survey
reported on Nov. 11 in the Wash-1
ington Post and copyrighted by
the Chicago Tribune._________
Harman Will
Speak Before
JDC Meeting
By Special Report
Avraham Harman. president of
the Hebrew University, Jerusalem.
will speak at the 59th annual meet-
ing of the Joint Distribution Com-
mittee on human needs in Israel
in the light of the Yom Kippur
War. it was announced this week
by Edward Ginsberg, JDC chair-
The day-long meeting will take
place Thursday, Dec. 6, at the New
York Hilton. Ginsberg said. More
than 400 Jewish community lead-
ers who are expected to attend
will hear reports from JDC offi
cers and overseas staff corsultants.
adopt a budget and program and
elect officers for the coming year.
One of Israel's foremost leaders,
Harman served as ambassador to
the United States from 1959-68. He
served for four years prior to that
as assistant director-general of the
Ministry of Foreign Affairs, and
before that he was Israel's Consul
General in New York. He was also
a member of the Jewish Agency-
Harris also reported that by
41 to 36 per cent, the public be-
lieves "the Russians were respon-
sible for this latest war since
they gave the Arab armies the
missiles and trained them to
fight effectively."
Other results of the polling in-
cluded: "By 79 to 4 per cent,
the American people support the
Soviet-US-sponsored United Na-
tions ceasefire order in the Mid-
dle East.
The public is opposed. 69 to
14 per cent, to sending U.S.
troops to the Middle East even
if Israel were threatened by So-
viet armed forces.
dling of the Middle East crisis
was backed 49 to 37 per cent.
A majority of 63 to 14 per
cert said Secretary of State
Henry A. Kissinger was "right
to send arms to Israel and then
get together with the Russians to
work out a ceasefire.
A majority agrees that "we
should not become over com-
mitted to Israel, or we would
find ourselves in another Viet-
nam, and that would be wrong."
U.S. policy in sending jets,
tanks and anti-missiie gear to
Israel meets with more accept-
ance now than it did at the time
of the Six-Day War, Harris found.
Dr. Alterwein Speakinq On
'Early Cancer Detection'
Chai group of Hadassah was to
hold its paid-up membership lunch-
eon-meeting at Temple Sholom. in
Pompano Beach Thursday noon.
The program was to be headed
by Dr. Ray Alterwein. whose topic
is "Early Cancer Detection." Mrs.
Esther Cannon, president of the
North Broward Chapter, was to re-
port on the national convention
and current crisis, followed by an
unusual millinery fashion show.
Coral Ridqe ORT Meetina
Coral Ridge Chapter of Ameri-
can Women's ORT will meet at
noon Wednesday, Dec. 12. at the
Southern Federal Bank, U.S. 1 and
Atlantic Avenue, Pompano.

Page 10
+Jmistrhrkfian North iroword
Friday, November 30. 1973
n ifu \^^alcn di
Barbeeue Bash"-
Branded Univercfty Women'sCumnr1Ue#-
Alpha Omega dental fraternity picnic 1 p.m.
Temple Emanu-El Sisterhood study group 10 a.m. to
Armon Hadassah general meeting
Temple Beth Israel Sisterhood board meeting
Temple Emanu-El antique show
Ahavah Chapter, B'nai B'rith board meeting
Temple Sholom Sisterhood board meeting
Fort Lauderdale B'nai B'rith buard meeting
National Council of Jewish Women board meeting 11
Temple Emanu-El antique show
Brandeis University Women's Committee board meeting
Temple Sholom Congregation board meeting
Temple Emanu-El antique show
Temple Emanu-El Congregation board meeting 8 p.m.
Fort Lauderdale Hadassah board meeting
North Broward Hadassah board meeting
Fort Lauderdale B'nai B'rith Women Chanukah party
National Council of Jewish Women Las Vegas night
Temple Emanu-El Sisterhood bazaar afternoon
Temple Emanu-El State of Israel Bond Dinner Pier 66
6 p.m.
Temple Emanu-El study group 10 a.m. to noon
Brandeis University Women study group
Temple Beth Israel Men's Club meeting
Temple Beth Israel Sisterhood mah jongg marathon
Coral Springs Auxiliary general meeting 8 p.m.
Brandeis University Women study group
Fort Lauderdale, B'nai B'rith Men
Margate Sisterhood general meeting
Temple Emanu-El evening Sisterhood
Brandeis University Women study group
Jewish War Veterans 730
Coral Ridge ORT general meeting
Fort Lauderdale ORT board meeting
Fort Lauderdale Hadassah study group
Blyma. Chai. Sabra Hadassah groups board meetings
Temple Beth Israel men's board meeting
Temple Emanu-El Couples Club Chanukah dance
Fort Lauderdale B'nai B'rith Men
roar mwerdaie -
BETH ISRAEL (Temple) 7100 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. Rabbi Philip
A. Labowitz. Cantor Maurice New.
EMANU-EL. 3248 W. Oakland Park
Blvd. Reform. Rabbi Arthur J Ab-
rama. Cantor Jerome Kiemer_ 44
SHOLOM (Temple). 132 SB 1 :th Ave.
Conaervative. Rabbi Morris A. Skop.
Cantor Jacob J. Renzer.
eervative) 6101 NW 9th St.
Friday. 8 p.m. I>r Ifannll NVum.inn
will conduct: Cantor Mai <",:illu!> "ill
deliver the sermon. Saturday. I n m..
reKUlar Sahlmth morninic fervicea.
GREGATION (Reform) 3501 Uni-
vartlty or,, Coral Springe. Rater
Max Weitz.
Fridjy. 8 p.m. Sabbath services.
(Orthodox). 3891 Stirling Rd. 53
..;, i amti -
No Change Between
Us, Brandt Asserts
Chancellor Willy Brandt told the
European Parliament here that
West Germany's support of the
Middle East resolution of the
nine Common Market countries
would in no way effect the "spe-
cial relations between Bonn and
"Nobody will be surprised If I
say here that Israeli-German re-
lations have a special character.
This characteristic remains un-
Israel and others as supine sur-
render to Arab oil blackmail.
Brandt referred to the Arab
oil boycott of Holland, saying
that "This is not the way to
make friends. Threats and black-
mail can only obstruct construc-
tive developments." But he de-
fended West Germany's position
on the Brussels resolution on
grounds of European unity.
"A choir of contradictory Euro-
pean voices is of no help to any-
body, but political unity has its
price," the West German leader
"It demands discarding accents
which some of the member states
might want to set more strongly
than others. This seems to be
unavoidable but people will have
to get used to it," he said.
East conflict concerned the Euro-
pean community "perhaps more
than others. It appeals to our re-
sponsibility. It is for that very
reason that we make ours the
demand for an equitable and dur-
able peace in that region."
Speaking in the course of a
Bundestag debate in Bonn last
week. Brandt said the EEC res-
olution on the Middle East was
the first attempt to work toward
implementing Security Council
Resolution 242.
It was also an attempt "to
break the vicious circle of vio-
lence through reason and argu-
mentation.' he said, and noted
that it was "unavoidable" that in
dividual states had had to shift
their positions on the Middle
East. He was apparently refer-
ring to Holland which went along
with the Brussels resolution,
though with misgivings.
Netherlands Premier Joop den
I'yl reaffirmed meanwhile that
his government's acceptance of
the resolution does not conflict
with the Netherlands traditional
policy in the Middle East. The
Dutch government has always
supported the existence of the
State of Israel, as well as the
recognition of Palestinian rights
as was set forth in the EEC docu-
ment, he said.
But the Dutch government has
dispatched a top diplomat to
Saudi Arabia to convince King
Faisal to lift the oil boycott im-
posed by the Arabs on Holland.
The diplomat, former Dutch
ambassador in Washington, Johan
H. H. van Royen, is due to meet
with Faisal and top Saudi aides.
Question Box
The Jewish Calendar
5734. 1973
Rosh HoOXh K'5lv Mon. Nov M
WVti Ooy Mnnukoh Thurj. Dec 19
Rosh Hodtsh Teves Wed. Dec. M
AH Sacred Occasions commence
en the precctli>io evening at Sunset

(c). 1>"3 Jewlah Telegraphic AKem-y)
Since it is forbidden to fast on
the Sabbath, why do we fast if
Yom Kippur falls on the Sabbath
and why do we fast for a bad
dream on the Sabbath?
Basically, the answer to this
question is to be found in under-
standing that there are two dif-
ferent motivations for fasting.
Sometimes fasting serves as an
expression of one's troubled mind
because of tragedies that may have
bo fallen a person. Indeed, there
are certain fast days in the Jewish
calendar which commemorate
'tragic events in Jewish history
. Such fasting is certainly prohibited
on the Sabbath since one should
1 consider himself at peace with
'.contentment on the Sabbath.
There are. however, other fasts
which bring peace of mind. These
arc fasts which express penitence
! and the purification of the soul
like the fast on Yom Kippur. Such
'a fast is not incongruous with the
purpose of the Sabbath. Also, fast
ing after a bad dream is a means
i of bringing peace to a troubled
soul. Therefore, fasting after a
bad dream is allowed on the Sab-
It is interesting to note that the
rabbis say that whoever feels that
he must fast after a bad dream
on the Sabbath must fast the fol-
lowing day also to regret that he
1 broke his Sabbath delight by fast-
Why is it forbidden to fast on
the Sabbath?
The rabbis have explained that
a person should find delight on
the Sabbath. Eating and drinking
is a source of delight. If one should
abstain from eating and drinking
he would not be achiving the de-
light which he should in observ-
ing the Sabbath.
The Kabbalists have expressed
the belief that the food and drink
of the Sabbath expresses a sublime
aith which demonstrates that the
lew is in the Palace of the Al-
mighty enjoying His hospitality on
the Sabbath. If one is to feel close
to the Almighty and a guest in his
Palace one should eat the finest
of foods, as one would expect to
find in the palace of a King.
There are also some who con-
lidor the requirement to feast on
the Sabbath as a demonstration of
the "extra soul" which the Al-
mighty gives to each Jew on the
Sabbath. An extra soul should
bring additional delight.
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Friday, November 30, 1973 -Jmisti fkxftfan Page U
From Olympus
fOT SINCE the close of the ,
4th century of the Common
Bra when Theodosius the Great,
fcrnperor of both Rome's east and
|eet flanks, put an end to the
lympic games for that point in
lime" has there been such vio-
lent dissent about the interna-
tional contests as there is now.
And if Moscow proves able to
ride out the current storm and
iraw the 1980 Olympiad to Rus-
sia, all that is left of the civi-
lized world will have to conclude
fchat the Olympics are synony-
mous with international decad
associated with the sports fos'i
ball has burst the bounds of san-
ity The Olympic games have be-
DM politicized beyond any
[point of return.
This is set down not only be-
pause of the disgraceful hostility
shown by Russian police, sports
[fans, and soldiers towards I-
: athletes at the recent World
IUniversity Games in Moscow but
also because of the attack by Cu-
jban basketball players against
; American athletes at the same
World University Games contest
in Moscow.
If shapers of sports opinion in
,".< United States tolerate thi* _
lino of hooliganism, then ire shall
(know that more >han the fun of
athletic competition is dead:
moral Judgment about sport- will
also be a casualty.
APPEALS TO new key f
in the world of sports for d ising
out Moscow's hope 11 host tfa
Olympics are multiplying
Such appeals may prove
Only three cities Moscow,
Montreal, and Los Angeles went
after the 1976 Olympics, Mon-
treal was successful: but with the
cloud of the Munich assassina-
tions of 1972 and now the llfli-
n*s of the World Univei ilty
Games throwing Ion;;, dark shad
ows, which of the eit\ fathers
worldwide would envy Montreal-'
Only the Masters of the Krem
lin appear jealous. And with the
1980 Olympics greatly desired bj
Moscow, we can expect all the
forces of Soviet propaganda to
step up now.
Th:> imposes on Jewish
munitis the chall mge to refresh
(memories of eitiscna <' every
nation constantly regarding the
evil of Munich in September.
'712 and the outrage at th"
World University Games ontest
in Mo-cow in August. 1973
WHO WILL listen? Philio
UCrum. rre ident of the U S Olym-
pic Committee, and Lord Kiilan
uan, chiirman of the Interna- I
il Olympic Committee, are
(the recipients of current pro-
ti--i-. Krum. who has made a
'fortune oreanizin: speed skating
in the u s, has his hands full
in the fires in-ido
the is Olympic Committee.
That body Is still haunted by
lack of lecuril Munich and
irther plasucd by Its infrnai
roiitics a wii a new mantfes
' >ns of i-iii pendence shown
by top athletes
Lord Rillanian, as head of the
p 'werfi i International Olymi i
nittee, v..n't possiblj estafa
lish a worse track record than
Avery Brundage did. Brundai
86. made headline- this summer
when his engagement to Marian
Princess Reuss, 37. of German)
wa| revealed
For tome, the romantic tiuch
in the life of the aging Brundage
may have 0' r-hadowed recoliec
t ons of hi- peculiar behavior as
an Olympic kingpin. It was Brun-
ei ape who fought honorable
Americans who tried to keep
Adolf Hitler from snagging the
1998 Olympics.
Oeymcw J$. J&d
Decisive Jewish Wars and Events
t^HEX JERUSALEM Burned," by Gerard
Israel and Jacques Lebar (William Mor-
row & Co.. $6.95. 176 pp.) is a journalistic-his-
torical account of the Roman-Jewish War 66-70
C.E. This was the war that was climaxed bv the
destruction of the temple and Jerusalem itself.
The story la told in the form of a novel. It re-
counts how the Jewish people rose to the defense
of their faith and their temple. The authors bring
to life the popular resistance to the Roman in-
vaders, the guerrilla warfare waged by the
zealot; and other contemporaneous events which
ended finally in the fall of Masada and the
cmereence of an almost new form of Judaism.
THE FRENCH authors won ace'aim for their
book in its original edition. It has been well-
translated by Alan Kendall. The material was
drawn from Josephus as well as many documents
some of which were revealed by Moses Auerbach
in his 1966 book, The Roman-Jewish War Th"
chronological table and an epilogue add to the
importance of this cxeolllent book.

It is regrettable that Jacob N'eusner in his
"From Politics to Piety" (Prentice-Hall, $6.95.
159 pp.) lacked the felicity of style and the clar-
it) of expression found in the above Israel-Lebar
book N'eusner is a profesov of religion and an
authority, but his writing ;s obscure and repeti-
tive at times.
He has essayed the ta.-k of evaluating the
sources of Pharisaism prior and subsequent to
the fall of the temple in 70 C.E. He states that,
"the concrete experience of practical skepticism
is all" that he has to offer.
IN FACT, he offers much more. He draws
principally upon Josephus. the Christian gospels
and Talmudic tradition for his hypotheses. He
treats each of his sources in separate sections.
There are extended sections also dealing with
the schools of Hillel and Shammai and how the
schools at Yavne and Usha formulated the Phar-
isaic interpretations and traditions that formed
the basis for Jewish survival in the diaspora.
The book requires the reader to have a
basic knowledge of the background of the events
which brought about the transformation of a
state religion to a less structured faith and devoid
of a hierarchy.
"IN SPITE of Everything." by Noah Bee
(Blooh Publishing Co., $7 95 135 pp.) is the his-
tory of the State of Israel in the form of political
cartoons. Noah Bee is a commercial artist whose
weekly political cartoons have been syndicated
by the Jewish Telegraphic Agency since 1959.
Noah Bee proves that one picture is worth
10.000 words. Young and old will enjoy this ac-
count of the fateful years from 1948 to 1973
with their four wars. There are explanatory notes
(usually five or six lines each) under each car-
toon so that the book serves as a history, as well
as a graphic commentary'.
JLjavid -^clisvctrtz
Big Surprise for Baron lie Hirsch
rpHE RESPONSE of American Jewry to the
Voin Kippur War brought back a reminiscence
of an incident of the time when Theodor Herd
first conceived th" Zionist movement. Hers! went
in see Baron Maurice de Hirsch. the great phi-
lanthropist who was trying to solve the Jewish
problem by settling Jews in Argentina as tillers
ol the soil
Heral would need some capitil to implement
the idea of a Jewish state and who would be
more hkeiy to help than Hirsch?
BIT BARON de Hirsch quickly made it
plain that no assistance from him would b?
forthcoming He thought the whole idea was
nan He urged Heral to forget about it
Herri made it plain that he intended to get tho capital somewhere
"But where?" asked de Hirsch. The rich
Jew- will give you noth.
"1 will organize a Jewish national fund and
wi vlll raise 10 million marks," said Her/1.
Baron de Hir.-ch laughed. He th Night it
If Baron de Hirsch were alive today, he
would have seen American Jews in two weeks
time giving to the United Jewish Appeal and
Israel Bonds 100 time.- more than the amount
Herd sought.
Baron de Hirsch was not only a philanthro-
pist. He was a business genius one of the great
railroad builders oi Europe. He built rail lines
in Rumania. Hun-; iry and all over the Balkans
HE REGARDED himself as the practical
man. Suppose he had even far mom success with
his Argentina plan than it has hau. Suppose a
COttple of million Jews were settled there.
Would that have dealt the blow to anti-
Semiti-m that Israel is? To bo sure, there is
anti-Semitism today, but a Hitler today, because
of Israel, would not have so easy a time. Today
we see many Jews from Argentina leaving for
The Baron regarded Herzl as the visionary.
But perhaps Herzl was really the practical man.
/ \
l/\ii//f *^>omncl ^TVAvr
Contrast Between Two Hugheses
VL'HYT A contrast between Howard H igli nd
H void Hu -: Howard's the I w>
can't check, the bank bourn
He's wri tched. Hi'- miseral I' He has
of wealth but cant enjoy It. He afraid Harold
Hughes i- that senator from Iowa who was
., He proved that man can overcome
He overcame brilliantly. He b tenox
of bis itate nc b came a U.S. Sen tor He was
a ieri ui- candidate for the Pre-
NOW HI-V* announced he'< hawing o
H- will devote himself entirely to reiigieo.
Now there are some people who b 1
religion should have nothing to do with politics.
Stav out of politics, many a preacher is cau-
tioned. Sen. Hughes is leaving politics, but ha is
not withdrawing (Howard-hughes like).
He told reporters that he will continue to be
involved in political life, but will emphasize DOW
government should be adjuelged morally. Com-
pared to Howard. Harold's a pauper. Compared
to Harold, Howard's a spiritual pauper.
ODDLY ENOUGH' inside each of us there's
a bit of the spirit of the two Husheses. You and
I also have an internal yen ior lucre and a phobia
for people.
It is good to acquire material things like
Howard has.
Bat it is even better to transcend the ma-
terialistic and to respond to the Harold within us.
I-et no one say that the study of current
events is not helpful. I think it's very Hughes-
Arabs Will Vote
Iheip Support
Of Orthodox
IN THE past several elections
Israelis became aware of a
strange phenomenon: the tabula-
tion of votes, by parties, invari-
ably recorded no small number
of ballots cast for the religiously
orthodox National Religious
Party (Mizrachi) in all-Arab
villages and towns.
At first it was thought there
had been some mistake, and the
matter was re-cheeked. But the
phenomenon was repeated in a
number of places. A relatively
considerable number of Arabs
were voting not for the domi-
nant Labor Party, not for Social-
ist Mapam, not for the national-
ist Gahal but for the party
which espouses strict enforcement
of Shabbat. kashruth end the ap-
plication of orthodox law "hala-
THE STRANGE situation was
emphasized even more in the mu-
nicipal elections of December,
1970. in the Arab city of Naza-
reth. Two members of the City
Council were chosen on the Miz-
rachi ticket, and in return for
their support in a coalition in-
sisted that their leader. Yacoub
Salam, servo as deputy mayor.
No scientific study has been
made of this phenomenon, but
the religious bloc is happy to re-
ceive support from any source.
In the 1969 national election,
more than tO.OOO Arabs cast their
votes for the MRU, enough to
o've that oarty another seat in
the Knesset.
I have taken no poll-, but I
have queried i number of Arabs
and hue n wived several inter-
esting explanations, each of which
may indeed he a contributing fac-
tor in this unusual vote.
FOR ONE thiug. I was told
man) Christian Arabs are terri-
bly disturbed by what they re-
gard as the growing immorality
of the permissive society. Moral
standards are exceptionally high
in the traditional Arab family,
and the parallel moral standards
Of Jewish orthodoxy appeal to
the-e people.
In Arab patriarchal society the
head of a family can pass the
word on to all members of his
clin t" cast thoir votes as in-
structod. and this could mean
large blocs in favor of Orthodox
Judaism, which they see as the
only major force espousing a puri-
tan style of morality,
population has b-eome prosper-
ous under Israeli government.
A second reason given me was
mnry^rnic in nature. The Arab
Businessmen, small shop owners,
independent artisans and others
are allergic not only to Comnin-
nism. but to any form of Social-
THEY SEEK to support the
party whose platform, though
liberal, is least Socialist Since
very few Aiabs can bring them-
selves to vote for the ultra-na-
tionalist Gahal of Menaaera
Begin, they endorse the NRP
whose economic platform is more
to their liking than that of Labor
or any of the other Jewish par-
\ third source of support. I
am told, comes from devout Mos-
lem-- whose dietary observance
include* the forbidding of swine
flc-h. Iney are upset at the de-
gree t:> which the forbidden ani-
mal is now beina raised in Arab
communities, and its meat of-
fered for pubic sale. Here, obvi-
ou-'v. they have much in common
with the rabbis of the National
Religious Party.
And a final reason given ma
for this strange vote is the reac-
tion among the conservative dans
against the growing secularism
which is undermining religious
influence in the Arab world.

Page 12
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Friday, Norember 30
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