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:
AA00014313:00059

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Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale


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Full Text
&Jewish Florid tin
oi \OISI II RROWARD
Volume 2 Number 29
Friday. December 28, 1973
Price 25 cents




'Progressive Luncheon' Will
Launch Gait Mile Campaign
MMS. SAMUU SMFF
Mrs. Samuel Soref. chairman
and Mrs. Albert Granitz. cochair-
i i will lead the 1974 UJA-Jew
isfa Federation Women's Division
c. .npaign in the . ita.
The "progressive luncheon"
which is being planned to launch
Uh effort is a hi at in the Fort
I z.udcrdalc area.
Those making reservation! for
.'an 10 event will have an op-
i unity to partake of hors
i uvrei at the penth wise of Mrs
A;ber< Garn-.tz. have luncheon at
the residence of Mrs Fred I.icht-
man and wind-up the afternoon
h desser1nd coffee at the home
if Mrs. Henry Loewenstein.
Mrs Eluott Brand 11 New Hav
. n, Conn., a national board mem
i of I'JA Women Dim.mi. who
I nist returned from Israel, will
>c the guest sp.-.,
Reservations, which art' limited,
be made by calling Mrs. Gar
niti or Mrs Soref
The Gait Mile steering commit-
tee includes in addition to Mrs
Soref and Mrs Garnitz. Mrs. Louis
Freeman, arrangements chairman,
and Mrs Michael Schneller, pub-
licity chairman, and the Mesdames
Isadore Aaronson. Michael Bach-
rach. Irwin Bloomberg, Morris
Braff, Leslie Edclman. Milton
Frankel, Leon Friedc. Leonard
Golding, Edward M. Goldner. F.
Granoff, Nathan Halpern. Rose
Jacobson. Sam Kupel. David
Kramer. Louis E, Krawitz and Har
old I.asky
Also the Mesdames Helen Lew-
enstein, Fred Lichtman. Henry Loe-
wenstein. Harold Mindlin, Milton
Nowick. Clifford Odwak. Lulu Pol
lack. Mark Raymon. Hyman Reiter.
Joseph Rogrs. Jack Siegel, Oscar
Sindell. John Strcng. Lee Wein-
berg, Mervin Wideman and Ed
Wittcoff.
Mrs. Soref and Mrs. Ganitz
lauded the outstanding work and
-ffort of these ladies, united on
the Gait, who are working so hard
for Israel's survival and to help
build a stronger Jewish community
here.
Jeanne Daman To Address
Combined Sisterhood Jan. 7
AtW. AlBMT GAWTZ
Waldheim Set to Chair
Middle East Peace Talks
GENEVA (WNS) UN Secretary General Kurt Waldheim
wi.l be the chairman when the Arab Israeli peace conference opens
at the IN European headquarters. "Le Palais des Nations."
Earlier, the non-aligned mem-
bers of the Security Council had
urged that Waldheim preside at
the conference as they sought a
greater role for the UN in the
talks initiated by the United
States and the Soviet Union.
SECRETARY OF State Henry
A. Kissinger will arrive at the
conference after visiting Algeria.
Saudi Arabia, Jordan. Syria and
Israel. Soviet Foreign Minister
Andrei Gromyko is also sched-
uled to particioate in the con-
ference as are the foreicn minis-
ters of Israel. Egypt. Syria and
Jordan.
The conference i expected to
last three or four days, according
to sources here, and then is ex-
pected to be adjourned until
sometime in the second part of
Jamaarv,
Kissinger is expected to pro-
bide over the January meeting In
Tel Aviv, Israeli ambassador to
Washington Simcha DiniU ar-
rived for a Cabinet session deal-
ing with the peace conference and
said that the U.S. does not want
a weak Israel at the talks and is
taking steps to assure that Israel
:, not weak.
IN JERUSALEM, Israeli Pre-
mier Golda Mcir continued to
threaten aurin.' 1 political speech
that the conference might not
even take place. She said a peace
settlement will be reached only
if both sides recognize that the
other has 'essential needs," but
she doubted that the Arabs would
take that line
Mrs Meir said there was no
American pressure on Israel but
that during her visit to the United
stales in October she had a "dif-
ficult and severe argument" with
a person whose identity she did
not reveal meanwhile, Israelis be-
lieve that Egyptian President An-
war Sadat will have a freer hand
at the buuierence as a result of
his firing Army Chief of Staff
Lt. Gen. Saadeddin Shazil and re-
placing his with Maj. Gen. Mo-
hammed Gemassi. the chief Egyp-
tian negotiator at the Kilometer
101 ceasefire talks.
MKS. lOlfffT ADLIR
Woodlands
Women Are
Working
Mrs Robert Adler, chairman and
Mrs. Israel Shapiro, cochairman,
have announced exciting plans for
the Woodlands* Women's Division
of the United Jewish Appeal.
The "wonderful women of Wood-
lands." as the chairmen call them,
have been working feverishly. Four
major events have been scheduled:
Jan. 8. at the horns of Mrs. Louis
.Moss; Jan. 16, at the home of Mrs.
Joseph Baird; Jan. 23. at the home
of Mrs. Leo Goodman and a spe-
cial -Couples" Wind-up" Jon. 27 at
Woodlands country Club.
All of these functions will be
something special and will feature
an exciting guest speaker, an in-
teresting program, and cordial hos-
pitality, the chairmen report.
Mrs. Adler said that literally doz i
ens of planning meetings have been
held to assure that this year's cam-
paign will be an outstanding suc-
cess. Mrs. Shapiro added that the
! women of Woodlands realize that
Israel must live and that the fate
of all Jews are entwined with the
security and peace of Israel.
Organizational leadership of the
Woodlands Women's Division in-
cludes, in addition to Mrs. Adler |
1 and Mrs Shapiro, Mrs. Edwin
Glantz, recording secretary; Mrs
Harry Parker, honor scroll chair-,
man; Mrs. Burke Bronstein. invi-
tations chairman; Mrs. Murray
Siegal. chairman. Section I: Mrs.
Albert Brown and Mrs. Benjamin
Roisman. cochairmen. Section II;
Mrs. Adolph Goodman. Mrs. Cecil
Henschel and Mrs. Clarence Obletz.
cochairmen. Section V; Mrs. Philip
Drucker and Mrs. Louis Rudolph,
cochairmen. Section VI; Mrs. Ar-
nold Havenick, chairman. Section
VII; Mrs. Leon Messing and Mrs.
Mollie Morell, cochairmen. Section
VIII, and Mrs. Joseph Baird and
Mrs. Louis Moss, cochairmen of
the Estates Section.
Committee members are Mrs. Jo-
seph Bloom, Mrs. Isadore Farber,
Mrs. Alfred Flaster. Mrs. Leo Good-
man, Mrs. William Halperin. Mrs.
Herbert Kleban, Mrs. Philip Las
sar, Mrs. Sam Leber. Mrs. David
Miller, Mrs. Leon Richman. Mrs.
Al Sharenow, Mrs. Rose Sweedler
and Mrs. Harry Wainer.
Mrs. David Jackovitz, chairman,
has announced that a combined
Sisterhoods dessert meeting will
be held Monday, Jan 7. at 1230
p.m. at Temple Beth Israel, 7100
W. Oakland Park Blvd.
The event is being co-sponsored
by the Jewish Federation of North
Broward There is no charge for
admission and there will be no
solicitation.
The guest speaker will be
Jeanne Daman, recipient of the
Yad Vashem Medal given by the
State of Israel.
Now living in the United States,
she is married to Prof. Aldo Scag-
lione who fought the Nazis in the
Italian Partisan Army. He is now
distinguished professor of litera-
ture at the University of North
Carolina.
Mrs. Daman-Scaglione is honored
by a plaque on the Avenue of the
Righteous Gentiles leading to the
Yad Vashem Shrine to the six-mil
lion martyred Jews of the holo-
caust. A Roman Catholic, Mrs.
Daman was part of an underground
movement which saved 10,000 Jew-1
ish adults and 2.000 children from
the Nazi terror in Belgium during
World War II.
Since 1948. Mrs. Damon-Scag-
lione has frequently visited Israel,
a country she has helped to build
and defend, since some of the peo-
ple she saved later settled there,
and their children are today among
the young defenders of the Jewish
state.
Her story has been featured by
Chet l'untl-y in a dramatic NBC
JEANNC DAMAN
television program entitled "The
Righteous" and told by Philip
Friedman in his book "Their
Brother's Keepers."
Sisterhood presidents urge their
members to attend this historic
first combined Sisterhood meeting.
The participating temples and their
presidents are Mrs. Max Cohn,
Temple Beth Israel; Mrs Janice
Starrels. Temple Emanu-El: Mrs.
Stephen Tokes, Temple Sholom:
Mrs. Solomon Strum. Margate Sis-
terhood. Mrs. Morton Wolfe. Coral
Springs, and Mrs. Joseph Freed,
Tamarac Jewish Center
RIGHT-WING V0CAI AGAIN
Anti-Semitic Backlash
To Energy Crisis Feared
Bv BEN G.YLLOB
JTA Shaff Writer
NEW YORK Jewish commu-
nity relations experts have re-
ported that despite widespread
fears among American Jews of
an anti-Semitic backlash stem-
ming from the energy crunch
there has been no evidence to
date of any significant anti-Sem-
itic reaction in the United States
stemming from the energy crisis
There was also agreement
among spokesmen for four na-
tional community relations agen-
cies that scattered incidents, sug-'
gesting such a development, re-
quired attention and they re-
ported that their agencies were
keeping a close watch.
THESE INCIDENTS have in-,
eluded anti-Jewish bumper stick
ers and hostile editorials and let |
ters to newspaper editors. The
theme of the bumper stickers,
originally reported as having been
seen in some Midwest areas a few
weeks ago and more recently in
New York, is: "We Don't Need
Jews But We Do Need Oil."
The agencies asked by the JTA
for reports on the problem were
the National Jewish Community
Relations Advisory Council, the
American Jewish Congress, the
Anti-Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith and the American Jewish
Committee.
Benjamin Epstein. ADL direc
tor, said of the possibility of a
backlash that "it has not yet
taken place in any form that we
have been able to identify. We
have found sporadic examples re-
flected in some newspaper edi-
torials, bumper stickers and re-
ports in the professional anti-
Semitic press."
HE ADDED that Jews were
"justifiably apprehensive due to
the elements of the situation"
and that Jews "want to be ready"
Continued on Page 6
Guest speaker at two Wom>
en's Division functions will be
Mrs. Elliot Brand of New Ha-
ven, Conn., a member of the
board of the National United
Jewish Appeal-Women's Divi-
sion.
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Friday. December 28. 1973
+JenistncridlikT,r of North toward
*
Page 3
Dayan Insists There's No U.S. Pressure
JERUSALEM (JTA) The
Israeli government stiffened in
position that it will not enter in-
to peace negotiations unless and
until Syria produces a list of Is-
raeli prisoners of war it holds
and allows the R.-d Cross to visit
them in accordance with the re-
quirements of the Geneva Con
\ention.
That decision was submitted to
the Knesset in the form of a mo-
t on presented by Defense Minis-
ter Moshe Dayan on the govern-
ment's behalf.
THE MOTION also stated that
once Syria complied, lsraei would
insist that the first item on the
agenda of talks with Syria shoul 1
be a POW exchange.
Pole Seeks
Aid to Go
To Israel
NKW YORK (JTA) Mrs
Luba Trepper. wife of the former
leader of the "Red Orchestra,"
I. ipold [Topper, arrived here for
a nationwide tour to help gain sup-
port for her husband's efforts to
B?ave Poland and go to Israel, it'
waa announced by Yuri Suhl, a
member of the U.S. Free Trepper
Committee which is sponsoring
Mrs. Trepper's visit.
She met with Americi Jewish
leaden and heads of Trepper de-
fense committees across the coun-
try.
EDGAR TREPPER. the older
son, staged an 11-day hunger strike
in Jerusalem a few months
Early last month, he wrote to I'N
Secretary General Kurt Waldheim
offering himself as a hostage in
exchange for his father's release.
The Polish government has
>i\ times refused to permit Leo-
pold Trepper to emigrate to Israel
to Ik- reunited with his family
He is current!} alone and serious-
ly ill in Warsaw according to re-
ports reaching here.
The 88-year-old former master
j'p) whose exploits during World
War n caused considerable dam
to the Nazi Army, has reported
that his home is under constant
surveillance and his phone tapped.
IN answer to protests, Polish
tioritiea invariably reply, "We
are protecting you fn-m provoca-
tion." he -.. i
ISOn of the I' S Free Trcp
pi r Committee int lude Rep. Bella
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The Knesset voted by majority
to send the motion to committee.
It rejected a motion by the Likud
opposition faction for a full dress
debate on the subject of POWs
and their treatment.
Dayan, who returned from a
brief visit to the IS., said the
POW exchange itself was not a
pre-condition to peace talks with
Syria only the lists and visits
were.
HE SAID he knew that U.S.
Secretary of State Henry A. Kis-
singer with whom he met in
Washington raised the issue when
he visited Damascus earlier this
week, and that Kissinger was met
with cool indifferences.
Dayan said the Syrians mur-
dered Israeli POWs in 42 attested
'The Americans understand
what we urgently need in respect
to arms." Dayan said.
He said his discussions on thai
Champagne
Luncheon Is
UJA Event
Mrs Jordan Snyder, Women's Di-
vision general cochairman, will
open her home at Point of Amer-
icas II for a special champagne
luncheon Wednesday. Jan. 9, at
12:30 p.m.
This exciting affair on behalf of
I'JA Jewish Federation's 1974
Women's Division will honor the
ladies of the Harbor Beach-Point of
cases, tome of them IonsTatter I Americas area. Mrs. Bernke Brand,
the fighting ended and some of' wh lns Just returned from Israel.
them wounded prisoner- j w'iH tell of her experience there.
He said Israel knew of cases! Mrs- Snyder said ,l,at hcr hard
where Syrian soldiers committed working committee has done a
atrocities on the bodies of Is-! wonderful job of preparing to make
raeli soldiers both living and lhl> luncheon a great success. She
dead Dayan claimed there were sho e*P*s a fine attendance
24 attested cases of POWs mur-:'1"'' t0 the outstanding work of
the committee.
Serving as hospitality hostess is
Mrs. Mose Samet. Other members
of the committee are the Mesdames
Mack Colin. Laurie Fine, Wallace
Hodes, Charles Joseph. Arthur
Kaufman. Lawrence Kroll, Robert
Lowenthal, Alex Pfotenhauer, Hy
man Schear, Jacqueline Spiro and
Bert Stein.
dered by Egyptians (Israel's first
c tmplaint, filed with the Red
Cross, mentioned 28 cases).
DAYAN SAID that nearly all
Israeli POWs in Egyptian hands
had been tortured and some of
the wounded were deliberately
left to die.
He said the top echelons of
the Egyptian army were aware
of the treatment accorded Israeli
POWs. He cited an order of the
day by the Egyptian chief of staff
to his troops exhorting them "to
kill and to have no pity.''
Egyptian POWs in Israeli hand-
said their orders were to kill all \fre Lee Fishman and Mrs.
Israeli soldiers, including those | Cheryl Levine are cochairmen of
who offered to surrender, Dayan trie Plantation Women's Division
said. of the 1974 United Jewish Appeal-
On his return from the U.S.. Jewish Federation campaign.
h mover, Dayan told newsmen at Initial plans are now being for-
Lod Airport. "I do not think that mulated for a series of parlor meet-1
ings to be held during January- and
February.
The chairmen together with com-
mittee members Mrs. Paul Chud-
now and Mrs. Richard Geronemus
attended a special training session
at the Greater Miami Jewish Fed"
Parlor Meetings
Being Planed Bv
Plantation Women
we should not go to Geneva be
cause of these crimes committed
b) the Egyptians."
On the other hand, he said, the
situation surrounding Israeli
POWs in Syrian hands overshad-
ows Ihe Geneva conference.
"FOR is it is a question of eration with a number of top worn-
principle, but the less we talk en leaders there,
about it the better.'' Dayan said I To date, parlor meetings have
The Defense Minister said | been arranged at ihe homes of Mrs.
here was "no pressure" being Gerald Bauman, Mrs. Harold Berns,
in Israel and thai he heard Mrs. David Jackowitt with Mrs.
.in- in Washington of any Jerome Blafer as co-hostess, Mrs
litions Israel had to complj Robert Segaul with Mrs. Sheldon
Fore the Geneva confer Feldman as co-hostess, and Mrs
1 Dennis Trumpkin. ___
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matter with Defense Secretary
James R. Schlesinger and his
aides were very detailed.
When the Russians continue
to supply the Arabs with modern
and sophisticated arms, we should
have the right to answer it. I am
satisfied with my talks in Amer-
ica. The Americans understand
what we need and reveal sympa-
thy toward our requests," Dayan
said.
ASKED ABOUT the presence
of Russian observers with the UN
forces on the Israeli-Egyptian
ceasefire lines and whether that
presaged a further Soviet involve-
ment in the region, Dayan re-
ported that there are no Russian
combat units here.
There are observers from Rus-
sia as there are from the U.S.
Russian observers are here
and that's a fact. I am not sure ai
to the future activity of the Rus-
sians."
Dayan refused to elaborate on
the results of his talks I
American officials. He insisted,
however, that there was no con-
nection between his talks with
Kissinger and the latter's taiks
with the Egyptian ambassador.
"There was no physical connec-
tion, nor were there clarifica-
tions." he said.
Planning Women's Division functions in Woodlands, Deer-
field Beach, Lighthouse Point and Fort Laudsrdale are
(from left to right) Mrs. Milton Seelig. Mrs. Israel Shapiro,
Mrs. Abe Shankerman and Mrs. Robert Adler.
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Page 4
-Mmist fhrrttor ***
Friday. December 28. 1373
So .Much for Geneva
i Genera, if there wili be c
T." :o.'.o-*.r.z
We *>mt^ that die spi;
Geneva, is beet exempLr.e<
Lt: a rtrrtsrnent in the iobcy o< ft* State Depcrtme:
Washinglon after a 90-minule meeting with Dr. Kissinger.
Scud: Arabic's oil baron. Sheikh YssSsSBsi, deciared:
so many Arch leaders have announced
they are prepared to recocr..ze Israel and to sign c peace
bsMry the existence of Israel is not a question."
o-her words Sieikr. Yrmc-: went or. record de-
of course, and under the rich" stances
-sumabry IsraeL withdrawal from the occupied terr.
Band recocT..- r.e Palestiuans, the Arabs are
3 tc :^::cr_ie e not:.
State of IsraeL
er a broadcast c: the CBS television procrarr.
-e Nation.'' the same Sheikh Yamcn: -ec.-ed:
Saudi Arabia will not recognize Israel ever. J ---.ere is a
peace settlement and Israel withdraws to the pre-1967
borders."
So much for Geneva.
Academy's 26th Anniversary
Greater Miamians will celebrate the Hebrew Acad-
emy's 26th anniversary at an annual scholarship banquet
Sunday night at the Fontainebleau Hotel.
The Academy is one of several all-day schools in our
community boasting top quality education in both Hebrew
mui English studies.
Starting with a few students back in September, 1947.
today the Academy has an enrollment of some 1.000. be-
ginning on the elementary level and going through junior
and senior high school for both boys and girls.
The Hebrew Academy has long since made its mark
of excellence in scholarship judged by Dade County and
Florida State standards.
Those who attend the affair Sunday night in honor
of the schools 26th anniversary will be paying tribute to
an important educational center in our community and its
dedicated leaders.
The Bigots at it Again
Reports from the Jewish civil libertarian agencies that
BBS oil crisis at home may have special and unhappy
meaning for Jews across the nation are particularly dis-
quieting on this occasion of the celebration of Chanukah.
If the reports are as worrisome as some of them seem
to indiccte. then we have our own war launched against
us on the occasion of a Jewish festival.
Bumper-stickers, like "We Need Oil We Dcr. 't Need
Jews" pose a terrible challenge by the old anti-Semites of
another day. the Thunderbolt-readers, the Curtis Dells and
their ilk.
Once again, they are misleading the American peo-
ple. They axe asking the nation to see a crisis as the result
of "international Jwish manipulation." a weary saw in the
bigot's primer. *
Coincidentally. it would be interesting to examine just
how many Jews there are among the oil cartel oppressors,
who have sent our economy and our security into a seem-
ing overnight nosedive. Our feeling is that there are virtu-
ally none.
But the real issue is whether the American people will
have enough understanding in this moment of their anxiety
to shun the gambits of the hate peddlers. We are betting
they will.
wJeMsli Meridian
OF NORTH BROWARD
OFFICB and PI.AKT 1J M E th St.. Miami. FT* SUSS Phone Ml *>*
ADVERTISING DEPARTMENT 1-S7S-4**
MIAMI Al.DKESH PO Box !7S. Miami. Florida SS101
FRED K SHrxHET
Editor and Publisher
SrZAN'VE SHOCHBT J-'EI.MA M THOMPSON
Exacttllre Editor Asaifttant to Publisher
The Jewish Fleridian Docs Not Guarantee The Kashruth
Of The Merchandise Advertised In Its Columns
Published HI-Weekly
Second-C!a. P- 'taee Paid it Mumi. Fla
The Jewish Florid-an has absorbed the Jewish Unit* and the Jewish Weekly.
Member of the iwish Telegrsohic Agency. Seven Arts Feature Syndi-
cate. Worldwide K w Service. National Editorial Association. American As-
sociation of Enolish-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Association
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area) One Year KM. Oat of Turn Upon
Request.
Kissinger's Six Big Secrets
AS THE days fly by toward the
already once-postponed Ge-
seva conference (it would not be
i prisms, if there were other
postponements', the question is
not whether Israel will have to
make territorial concessions, but
bow many.
Judging from the perip
r and h maete f--
machine, the answer may very
well be that Israel will ha\-e to
I it all back and return to
pre-1967 borders. This. de>r
her bra.e words about JsrSBBJ
Sharm el-Sheikh and Golan
IF TH \T true, it would con
jte a major policy cha
from tr. J.ng days of
the Johnson admini-
indeed, from the early Nixon
-s m the presidency
No one ever doubted, '.cast of
al'. HM IsfBCUsl themselves that
I
Mindlin
Volume 2
Friday, December 28, 1973
Number 29
3 TEVETH 5734
a good deal of the territory the>
occupied in the Six-Day War
would at some future date be
returned to their respective Arab
owner?
In fact the Israelis have never
tried to hide that most of what
they occupied was painfully ex-
pensive and purposeless for them
to maintain
WHAT THEY were aiming at.
was a genuine peace agreement
in return for giving these terri
tones back
Now. at Geneva. Dr Kissinger
will be changing all that He will
be forcing Israel to return these
territories without any real rec
onciliation with the Arabs let
alone peace He will be setting
up a new Vietnam.
Reckoned in these terms, he
wiU be reversinf t'.S policy since
the 1967 war. which was. desp t<-
various readings of UN Rosolu
ton 24. the Arabs would'
have to accept some significant
border rettifications as a price
for their repeated aggres-:
against the Israelis.
The Ki oofer attempt at I
policy n obviousl> what
was behind ihe first Geneva con
ference postponement th
growing aw* DC in Israel of
the magnitude of his sell-out
Add
EGYPT 1 RECALCITRAVi
it ion th:.: ill sit in :h
same room with the Israeli nego
tiator*. but not talk to them:
Syria's unrelenting refusal
to give any information to the
Red Cross about Israeli POW-
to permit Red Cross officials to.
visit them;
Kissinger's own bewilder ,
ment after his visit to SyTia
where even with his "Judenrat
mentality, he found the going
tough.
And what must become clear is
that if Israel goes to Geneva at i
all. it will be because Kissinger -
genius for twisting the arm off
the weakest party to an act of
negotiation is the secret of hi"
continuing diplomatic "successes."
THAT. AFTER all. is what won
him a Nobel 'Peace'' Prize.
Mainly at this point, Israel can
only surmise what Kissinger ha- I
in mind. But judging from the
surprises he unveiled on his Brit
Mideast tour, one should be pre '
pared for the want
When on Oct. 19 Kissinger!
boarded his magic flying ma
thine to pull Moscow's chestnuts
out of the Israel Army's line of
fire:
(1) He was racing to Russia
like a little messenger boy beinj
summoned to account for himself
following a midnight phone call
from the Kremlin Two hours be-
fore his departure, he was in con-1
ference with Abba Eban. but
made no mention of the In?. Use
despite the fact that !>rae! would
be deeply affected by hi- d l.b
(?) IN THE Kremttn, Kh>
tis#Sff arranged for a cea
tail-red to tr.e specific de?
the S D became ->
of the IN Resolutio:
Continued on Page IS
As.
Max Lerner
Sees. It

FAYETIEY1L1.F., N Twent. >. dfl I I I' T
World was I -haped, who would have b-i
you had turned I adra and prophesied that nsstl
the government- in it would be military regimes" Yet thai
actly what has happened
Lo->k at the iaree n... I LafJt America
a.Hl n.>n-C'-::im:in; alike'
:. k a: the African regimes, especially in equa
THE VISION las, gov
b> the same BSSBbSB for freedom and equal :y that had brouj--
about the original liberations from impenal rule The reality i
e of military power a.thin which governments are allowed
to function, either by military or party elites.
Ke.iia! Ataturk turns out to ha\e b*en a truer forerunner ??
what BBS IS come than Jssmharia] Nehru.
To take part. a I have done, in a symposium on mil
regimes, with scholars from a number of universities and ins'
tutes. is to learn something of the agon'es of other societies which
puts our own agooiei it Washington into perspective
Whatever the Palace Guard around President Nixon ma;.
1 ass been im;ni! at. it w.i-n't able to reach the military in
fcrm The Asaericsa tradition of nonintenention by the mili'.jr.
^n affairs, which was threatened only once and ssSSttefly
r the T.uman-MacAnhur cor.frontatior.. held firm
Brss the military-industrial compbx. which President Eisen-
hower alerted us to. didn't emerge as t factor in the VS con*t:-
tutional crisis
MOSTLY. THE press has its attention fixed on the mil.tj-
- thesstereei and whether and h>. woscd I'sualiy
tangles come when the defense forces are themselves sp.:*.
thcr between the services (the navy and air force tend to b-i
further left than the ar.m I or between ethnic groups, as n
Nigeria or Zaire.
But m to eaptaK state power b '
bow to adm.i .- : I .e the power Is
; ut it It la itther
to remembt is that a river e
::- nrce Dessiti i ta k ib it tl litary r
.
[ron .
l SI \1 I.Y. A mihtn-;
'"J- and the bluinesi and "
- no order or stabilit) for
:
Hu: to do a.
or the psriiaraentarj tabilil.
'' ..:: |he -tree!-, all I
e of the tomb in the parliaments. But to set rial of poi
I -i^ jro with imemploymenl I
the ha'.a ice of payments, the oeiaJ .-..;.>-
ies.
There is a big difference here between the Sooth Amencan
African BUlitar) r. \ ..... \ rl
i! and a left-of-ccnter one like Peru have both learned h w
to govern as well as rule.
THE MILITARY in each case had learned how to mode'
itself, and its skills in recruiting specialized talents had taught I
how to recruit talent to modernize the society. The same i* likelv
to prove true of the Chilean regime, which pushed out Salvad-
Allende and took over a chaotit economy and a society in
flitt
But the African reeimes Nigeria. Ghana. Tanzania. BVire
Mali are in a different situation. The military elites don't ha-
technical governmental skills themselves.
THEY MUST use the saint- bureaucracy that was there hsfor*
their rule.
In the nations I have cit-.l tores out of four of the
f rvSJtta are the same people who were there bsfb endenr
The rsgboaa laherM an Af:. an tribal tradition which needs mod-
ernizing They are larfsl) cut off from the European and Am r
ican traJitions. with their science and technology, whether by
distance or choice.
Chaos succeeds chaot The more thin,:-
they stay the same.
IN THE Latin American regimes, there is a different k r I
of problem I put it in the form of two question- How long CSB
the alliance of the military with the middle and industrial classes,
as in the case of Brazil and Chile, be maintained!
And when the army Itself becomes an arena for the clash
of conflicting ideologies, as has happened everywhere and is no-*
happening in Peru, now loaf, can the refime survive when it
becomes that kind of arena?


r
Friday. December 28. 1973
+Jeniti TkridkHn of North Broward
Page 5
M EIC H E L S
. i .. -_.
fl*^1"
by NORMA BARACH
ni ,:,'
Fresh fish tttll serins t.. do at an all time high It. cos*, but
canned tuna is still one of the more economical food items in
the store. A versatile food, tuna can be prepared in a great
variety of ways. Here is one.
TUNA PATTIES
2 eH 02. cans of tuna (drained !; cup minced onion (dry or
and mashed) fresh)
',-! tan cream of mushroom soup \ cup minced green pepper
(diluted variety) l egg
% cup breadcrumb* 2 tsp. lemon juice
Mix ail ingredients together and form into patties. Fry in
hot butter or margarine Serves four.
I'F: The remaining soup from the can may be heated
and used as a taucc to top the patties. Add some flour to thk;en
the sauce if desired.

A heardv dish to serve as an appetizer to your guests
aveel and boot meat balls,
SWEET AMI SOI R MEAT BAll S
1 )b ground beef
*/4 cup .'oft bread crumbs
V4 cup Don-dairy 'iquid coffee
Sauce
2 lbs corn starch
' cup su^ar
% cup vine Tar
creamer
1 lbs. chopped onions
1 tap. .-alt
1 tb< soy sauce
1 diced green pepper
1 13-o7 can crushed pineapple
Mix .>: ground meat. brad crumbs, onion and salt. Form
into small meat balls .mil place them on a cookie sheet; place in
broiler to brown them. Put all ingredients for sauce in sauce pan
?n<\ bring them to a boil, simmering until the sauce has thick-
ened. Add meat balls and cook for 15 minutes over low heat.
stirnne occasionally to prevent burning.
NOTE: A reader called to our attention that a recent recipe
for mocha flick cake failed to give an own temperature or the
length of time for baking. Sorry for the oversight If you are
baking it in layer pans, hake at 350 for 3035 minutes. If you
use a 9x 13" pan. bake al-j at 350 but for 45 to 50 minutes, or
tot until done.

Wht more could one ask for than a cake which is moist,
flavorful and attractive" Try this one
BANANA CAKE
If cup cooking oil '; tsp. almond extract
1*4 cop sucar
3 eeqs
2'i' cups flour
1% tsp. baking powder
114 tsp. bakins >oda
' CUP QOn-dairy liquid coffee
creamer
4 medium-sized bananas
(well mashed)
Mix oil. sugar and eggs wall. Add remaining incredients ex-
cert bananas unt.l well blended. Then blend bananas. Hake in
Well greased 12 cup bundt pan at 350 for 5(1 minutes.

The following recipe calls for use of turkey meat ground
from uncooked drumsticks and thichs You can erind the m>it
yourself or ask your butcher to do it for you. These turkey parts
arc very high in protein values
rumor hash
IVi lb*, freshly ground turkey '. tsp. sweel i>:i-:l
% cup pane margarine '- tsp paprika
Pinch of organic powder
i ;h< catsup
4 eggs
1 lbs. chopped parsley
'-. cup finelv ehooped onions
l"j cups diced potatoes
1st tsp. salt
X tsp. pepper
Brown turkey in margarine. Stir in onions and potatoes.
Cook, stirring a few times, until onions are partia'ly cooked. Mix
in the next five ingredients listed above. Flatten mixture in a
ran until it is an even layer. Make four depressions with a
spoon Spoon in one tablespoon of catsup into each depression
and then drop an egg into each depression over the catfUO. Bake
>vered at 401! for 10 to 15 minutes or until eggs are set.
Sprinkle with parsley. Makes four servings.

Juicy, tender chicken is a favorite in many households. Here
is an easy way to prepare it for your family.
CHIt KEVIN A SACK
3 4 lb. spring chicken onion powder
garlic powder paprika
Ckcn with spices to taste. Put in a brown paper
bag and tie the end with a bag twist. Bake at 350 for two hours.

A simple-to make cake with a lemony taste thai needs no
frosting is a good one to serve with tea after a heavy meal
LEMONY CAKE
l 8-o7. tub of soft margarine 5 1;.:
(i jB-) .1 caps Hour
1 stick of margarine tat room 3 taps, lemon extract
temperature) cup of 7UP
3 cups of sugar
" Mix all margarine and sugar until very fluffy (about five
minutes V Add eges. flour and lemon extract. Mix m 7-Up by
hand Bake in a very well greased bundt pan at 325 for 65-70
minutes.
Sadat Firings Victory for Moderates
TEL AVIV (JTA) Im-
portant political significance was
seen here in President Anwar Sa-
dat's firing of the Egyptian Army
Chief of Staff Lt. Gen. Saadeddin
Shazli on the eve of the Geneva
peace conference and his replace-
ment by Maj. Gen. Mohammed
Gemassi. the chief Egyptian nego-
tiator at the Kilometer 101 cease-
fire talks.
The major reshuffling of the
Egyptian high command, which
included the firings of the com-
manders of the Second and Third
Armies, was viewed in Israeli
circles as an important victory
for President Sadat and his pol-
icy of negotiation
siia/i.i AND a group of army
officers around him had been out-
spoken in demanding renewal of
the war by Egypt and were op
posed to the Geneva conference.
His ouster is expected to give
Sadat a freer hand at the peace
parley.
The dismissals of Shazli and of
Maj. Gens. Moneim Khalil and Ab-
del Moneim Wasel. commanders
of the Second and Third Annies
respectively, was motivated pri-
marily by the "military mistakes"
that allowed an Israeli task force
to punch a hole through Egyptian
lines and establish a salient on
the west bank of the Suez Canal
during the second week of the
Yom Kippur War.
AFTER THAT fiasco, the Egyp-
tian armor remained pinned down|
in the narrow bridgehead it had
gained on the east bank of the
Suez Canal in the first hours of
the war and the initiative went I
to Israeli forces.
Sadat is said to believe that
Shazli supplied him with incor-
rect reports as to the extent of
the Israeli breakthrough. Sadat
is also believed to hold Shazli di-
rectly responsible for Egypt's
failure to follow up the initial
success of its Oct. 6 surprise at
tack and penetrate deeply into
Sinai.
Shazli's successor. Gemassi, has j
been a rising star in the Egyptian
military hierarchy. His conduct
as chief of operations at general
headquarters and as chief nego
tiator at Kilometer 101. recently
WOK the praise of the war minis-
ter, Gen. Ahmed Ismail, who rec-
ommended him for the chief of
staff position.
GEN. AHARON Yariv, Israels
chief negotiator at the Kilometer
101 talks, spoke well of Gemassi.
He described the 43-year-old
Egyptian officer as a pleasant
man with a sense of humor. "He
is a person one can talk to and
yet he can be very tough in ne-
gotiations," Yariv said.
5734.
1973
The Jewish Calendar
MB ,lo All Sacred Occasions commence
on the preceding vwning at Sunset
fjEFFER
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DIRECTORS
Irwin Jeffer
Madwin Jeffer Alvin Jeffer
18811 HILLSIDE AVE HOWS. L I.
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13385 W DIXIE HWY.MIAMI
305/947-1185
Represented by SonnyleMtt. F 0
625 S OLIVE AVE .WPALM BEACH
305/833-4413
Represented by Pfahp Hemslem. I 0
Chapels available m all
communities m New York and
throughout the Miami
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Repre
HAPPY
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BROWARD
COMMUNITY COLLEGE
225 E. LAS 0LAS BLVD.
FORT LAUDERDALE 33301
I


Pcre 6
+3mi**ntrH&r
of North Eroward
Friday. December 28,
Fear Oil Crunch Breeding Anti-Semitism
(/tinned front Page 1
for any problem^ thai aught de-
velop The AI>L recent!? an-
aoamced plans for an edacatioaai
eisaed at the genera! public to be
coed i*l ted three h rts national
and regional efffkes.
Epstein said a first step had
been publication of a psanphlef-
-Oil and United States Mideast
PoJey.~ which be said bad been
sent to leader* :n government.
business and other areas He said
an initial two printings of 25.000
copies had been -gobbled op" and
a third printing was being made.
The spokesman for the Amer-
ican Jewish Comeaittee said that
at this peat.' there did not
seem to be an> significant prob-
lean. He indicated a bewef that
the apprehension aeaong Jews
was greater than the reality
which, he said, was "at the mo-
ment, far from crisis proportions-"
HE AGREED the problem was
one which should cause concern
and that the committee was
watching it closely. He added that
the agency was receiving report*
regularly about the bumper stick-
ers, and observed that American*
putting such stickers on their
cars or writing hostile letter? to
Chanukah and Yom Kippur Equal '73 War j
i KECE.VT Midd^ East con-
frontation, which will he re-
membered in Jew-.ih history as
the "Yom Krppor War.*" was ini-
t ated by Arab azrresscrs on the
hebest of Jewish heldsr* the
Day of Atonement News of the
hocking invasion reached the
Israelis as they prayed in their
synaeoeues and consequently, the
ax-Mien were delayed in joining
their respective units on the
trontlines.
It was not cornodeata! that the
$~T.an and Egyptian troops chose
Yen Kippur for their attack.
They were forlorn mg a sone-ee-
tabliwied pattern of assaulting
Jewish communities on the Sab-
bath or other ornrficsnt holidays
The Encyclopaedia Judaica re-
late* such a tranr incident from
the Ifji the Syrian king. Anti-
eebus IV Exm>hn who ruled
frorr. 175 to 164 ECE.
ANTIOCHl >. OFTEN referred
? i- 'Epin-.anes' madman', co-
erced the Jem jr.der penalty of
1 -- Is depart from the la
of their fathers and to cease I
irrp by th>- laws of God."
Further the lanctuarv in Jeru-
t. am to be polluted and
d after "- aapini The
2 Book Marrabeea continues to
r ate her* Antiochus irrational
cruelty resulted .n the revolt of
tl< Maccabees and the -ubse-
temple
i-..," lebrated
.-. day.
ii infuriated because
Romans had forced him ou'
cf Egypt, sent one of his leaders.
Apo'lonios, on an ostensibly
" ion to J
Suddenly, howewr. as the Jews
were observing the Sabbath and
thee completely defenseless Apol-
letros' troops savagely attacked,
killing all the men. gathering the
women and children to be sold
mto slavery, and destroying most
of the city, including its sur-
rounding walls.
A SECOND incident, ocearring
in the same period, depicting the
irreverent aggression against the
Jews, is reeoaated in the 1. Book
Maccabees Toe Hassdeans (pious
ones* were, according to the En
cyclopaedia Jodaica. exposed to
torture and death for their re-
fusal to desecrate the Sabbath
and other Jewish observances
they formed the nucleus of the
Macahbean revolt."
Under the command of the
Syrian Ph:l:ppos. troops of sol-
diers surrounded a eroup of caves
which functioned as Hassidean
headquarter* He ordered the pi
ous Jews to abandon their caves
and desecrate the Sabbath. The
Hassideans refused and were
slaughtered by the Syrians.
THE ULTIMATE result of this
sequence was. according to the
Encyclopaedia Judaica. Matta-
thias' decision to permit defen-
sive military action on the Sab-
bath which was approved by
the Pharisaic school "The doc-
trine as it appears in the 1. Book
Maccabees (2:41). states. 'Who
soever attacks us on the Sabbath
day. let us fight against h;m
In reference to the tractate
Eruvin of Mishna. Tosefta and
both Tabnuds. the Encyclopaedia
Judaica points out. "If Gentiles
come to attack Jewish cities, it is
permitted to go out with arms
and desecrate the Sabbath; thi*
applies only if they are bent on
hostilities which endanger lives,
but if their purpose is only to
take spoil, it is forbidden If,
however, they move against towns
near the border, even if only to
take chaff or stubble, it is per-
mitted to go out against them
with arms and desecrate the Sab
bath -
FURTHEK AS observed in the
Encyclopaedia Judaica s section
entitled Kedushah." "war.
since it is carried out under the
aegis of God as 'man of war' (Ex.
13:3V is service rendered to Him
In his martial activity the war-
rior enters the sphere of the holy
and becomes subject to the par-
ticular prohibitions incumbent
upon those directly involved in
that sphere "I Sam 21:5-7; II
Sam 11 11) This concept serves
as the basis of the verbal usage
"to consecrate war
- newspapers should not b#
dismissed automatically as b>< t.
bers of the lunatic fringe
The spokesman for the NJCRAO
said we have no evidence what
ever of any anti-Semitic reaction
arising as a result of the i
cnsi* He said this saj a
mary of information from many
of the 95 local Jewish comm-j-
nlty relations councils affiliated
with the NJCRAC.
He added, however, that the
evaluation excluded "the ohvi-
rni.-ly crackpot and apparently or-
ganized lunatic frince activities "
Richard M Cohen, associate exec-
utive director of the American
ewish Congress, also affirmed.
'there has been no sign of any
anti-Semitic fallout from the oil
shortage."
HE SAIB the Congress is 'grat-
ified by statements by public of
final*, newspaper editorials and
media commentators which dem
onstrate an understanding that
the energy crisis is not related
basically to the Middle East prob-
lem."
Stating that the Congress uas
aware of the bumper sticker*.
Cohen said it could be anticipated
that "the lunatic fringe could be
expected to try to exploit the
situation We do not see any sicn
that they are succeeding If the
situation should worsen and any
anti Semitic and anti-Israel fail-
out develop, we will take what
seer action may be necessan to
combat it "
Jewish quiz box
RELIEVE
GAS PAINS
AT
GERALD VOLKSWAGEN
600 W SUNRISE
ii i meres*) t /?vssoo
By RABBI SAMUEL J. FOX
>.
Why is the letter "shin" en-
graved on the headpiece of the
tefilia?
Some ay that the
letter "shin" is placed on
in because its numerical value is
300 Tefilm are a urn 300 days dur-
ince they are not
Sabbath or on ti
rali Orehot I haim).
Othen claim that the letter
n numerical com-
Dt to the DU-
" -- which
make up h holy name of th.
mighty One of the rea
wearing tefilin on the bea
the earth i
that -ailed by the name of
Dent: 28 II
Then n that
I tefilin c

">u<: form
on"
n image
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Why is it that the letter "shin"
engraved on the right side of
the tefilin boi on the bead has
three stems, while the letter
shin" eneraved on the left side
of the tefilin box of the bead
has four sides?
Some claim that these two kinds
of engraving are aymb lie of
type* of lettering in Hebrew I
script in < The lettering on the
rhieh Moses carried down
from Sinai was eneraved upor
tablets. When a letter of ;

four sections made by
three cuts.
Compa:
type of which -

Othen cla the tl
headed letter
the AbrsJi
sided letter "shin" represents the

of th he four
matriarch I.eah
and Raei.
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..


w
Friday, December 28. 1973
+&.*s*forMmm w North **
Page 7
Post Office Warns: Watch for letter bombs

WASHINGTON- (JTA) -An alert to all postal sta-
tions to be on the lookout for terrorist letter bombs in
the mail stream" wai published in the Postal Bulletin of
the U S. Postal Service here.
The alert contains a detailed description of letter
bonki 'addressed to Israeli officials in this country or t
Americans of known close ties to Israel.''
THE ALERT, in the Nov. 29 issue states:
"Although most of the letter bombs which have been
sent by terrorists to targets in the United States have been
carried in the mails, none of these bombs has exploded ex-
cept in the process of being opened. The two types en-
countered to date each require that the insert be removed
from the wrapper for the detonating mechanism to bo
.vtivated In their unopened condition, these letter bomb?
appear capable of withstanding the rigors of handling
without detonation."
The notice stated that "letter bombs intercepted in
the United States addressed to Israeli officials in this coun
try or to Americans of known close ties to Israel were
mailed in the Netherlands, Malaysia Mfd '.reece.
THE BOMBS were enclosed in conventional plain or
air mail envelopes of different colors and sizes with a I
dresses both typed and handwritten and contained thin,
flat strips of plastic explosive wrapped in sheets of lettei
piper, making a packet of the thickness of a bulky letter."
The notice reported that more recent bombs addressed
to British officials and mailed from Paris were contained
In thin paperback books.

h
^
L
CITY BANK
OF LAUDERHILL
4200 N.W. 16th STREET
LAUDERHILL 33313


Np I
Jmiftfkrrttor *** *~*
Friday. Docember 23. 1973
Fri
Israelis Fear What Future
Holds. Savs ILS. Law-Maker



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To satisfy your decor
REASONABLE PRICES
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1401 No. Federal H way. Ft. Laud.

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On : \\

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this ex
may call th.' cha
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Ctrd ehsirm n f.r this meet-
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Hcndin Mrs Benjamin Star;
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ALAN BORENSTEiN, M.D.
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Friday, December 28. 1973
* tenff? flrrtcfrir of North Brwrd
"V*
The people of Israel have more problems than we can
Imagine. War widows and children who need education
and training/Absorption centers which are strained to
the hilt.. .and more immigrants coming daily. Aged and
infirm who need continual care. Homes that must be
rebuilt. Education that must continue. And more...
But it doesn't take much imagination to know that the
people of Israel can't do it all alone. They don't have a
cent to spare. We must help. With more dollars than we've
given before. With more than we can afford. In cash.
GIVE TO THE ISRAEL EMERGENCY FUND*.

Page 9
Kfc&L
Because
fuoudom.
" WHOWIU?
Jewish Federation Of North Broward
JEWISHI FaTaiATION OF NORTH MOWARD, 3905 N. And..i Av... Ft. Uuderdale, Fla. 33309/Phcne: (805) 565-4369
lh aged hand.capped and unabso-bed ne-come-s
All Contributions to the Un.ted Jew,sh Appeal are tax deductible.


Page 10
>Jewistncrtd**r of North *****
Friday. December 23, 1973
%
ria Charged WithTorturing Prisoners
Syria Quits Geneva Talks
By Special Report
DAMASCUS Syria announced Tuesday that it will not
attend the Middle East peace talks scheduled to open in Geneva
Friday Government spokesmen blamed "a combination of ma-
neuvers intended to serve Israeli interests" for its decision.
UNITED NATIONS(JTA)
Israel has officially charged
Syria with the -crimes of murder
and mutilation committeed on
the persons of Israeli prisoners
of war. officers and men of the
Israel defense force who were
taken prisoner by the Syrians in
the region of the Golan
Heights."
The complaint was submitted
by Israeli Ambassador Josef Te-
koah to Secretaiy General Kurt
Waldh.im ana the International
Committee of the Red Cross in
Geneva Ttkoan. in his covering
letter to Waldheim. stated that
the photographs sent to the Red
Cross illustrating Israel's charges
were not sent to the U.N. chief
executive because of their "ab-
horrent natuie."
ACCORDING TO the Israeli
envoy. 'After the Syrian forces
that had penetrated the region
of the Golan Height* had been
driven back. Israel Defense
Force:- discovered proof that 28
Israeli sefdiere, *e had been
t.iken prisoner by the Svrians.
had been murdered in cold blood
after their capiure by the soidiers
of the Syrian Army."
The Israeli diplomat provided
the particulars of the localities
and of the number of murdered
Israeli POWs found in them: the
bodies of 11 Israeli soldiers were
found at the Hushneyah cross-
roads; 7 bodies were found at
Hushneyah village; 3 bodies were
found at Tel Faris; and at least
7 Israeli POWs were murdered
by the Syrians at the Israel de-
;ense forces strong-point on
Mount Herir.on.
"In light of the condition in
which the bodies were found, it
is clear that the Israeli soldiers
were murdered systematically
ing. Some of the bodies were
found unclothed and unshod.
Kxamination of the bodies dis-
closes that the prisoners were
shot at very close range. Every
body was riddled by a number of
bullet;. Considering that some of
the bodies were found unclad
and stripped of all their personal
belongings, including identity
and in COM Mono alter Uiej had
b>en t.iken prisoner" Tekoah
i .ltd in his ieport. rhej a
t>iiiid:<>.< ed, their hands were
bounn. and in certain cases their
. also." Teko.h specified the
finding? as follow.
HUSHNEYAH CROSS-
ROADS: The bodies were found
in a wadi concealed methodically
but not complete iy by stones and
shiubs. In every case, their hands
weie bound benind their backs
with laces taken from their own
boots, and their eyes >vere blind-
folded with rags or bits of cloth-
discs, it has been possible to
identifv only six by name.
HI SHNEYAH VILLAGE:
The murdered Israeli POWs were
found all together in a field near
the village, their hands bound,
their eyes blindfolded. Of the
seven bodies, only three could be
identified by name. Five of the
bodies were found with their up-
per parts bare. Two other bodies
were discovered dressed only in
undershirts. All the bodies were
found, as said, together in one
spot. Beside the bodies were found
shirts of the murdered men. On
examination, it was seen that
the shirts were intact and not
pierced by bullets. Empty cart-
ridges were found only a meter
away from the bodies. One of
the murdered men was found
with his legs bound.
TEL FARIS: Here the
bodies were found in a ditch, the
hands of all three of the mur-
deied men tied with rope. The
men wire clad in their under-
wear only. All had been shot at
very clo>e range. All have been
identified by name.
MOUNT 11ERMON STRONG
POINT: At least 31 soldiers of
the Israel defense forces surren-
dered Oct. 8 to :i Syrian force
Which surrounded *he position
Aeco.din^ to the testimony of
g] rian officers and men who
u re taken prisoner bj the ta-
li H( tense force-, the List 5
of the 31 Israeli x.idui- to
emerge from the strong-point
when the garrison gave itself up
were shot dead while their hands
were raised and they were un-
armed The testimony in question
Fulbright Raps $2.2 Billion Aid
Senate Approves Israel Bill
By Special Report
WASHINGTON The Senate has approved the foreign aid
appropriations bill that provides $2.2 billion in emergency aid to
Israel The bill was approved by a vote of 55-33 after less than
four hours of discussion. Of the total figure, the Senate voted
that $1.5 billion would be outright grants to Israel.
WASHINGTON' (JTA)
Administration spokesmen strong-
ly upheld President Nixon's re-
quest for $2.2 billion in military
aid for Israel at hearings Dec. 13
before the Senate Foreign Rela-
tions Committee.
They clashed with witnesses op-
posed to the measure and dis-
puted committee chairman Sea
J. William Fullbright's conten-
tion that there was no urgency
to act on the President's request
and that its passage at this time
might have adverse effects on
the Aratvlsraeli peace confer-
ence.
DEPUTY SECHsCTARY of State
Kenneth Rush, one of the admin-
istration witnesses, argued that
on the conicary. the $4.2 billion
was essential now "to give as-
surances to Isaael" and a "warn-
ing to the Arabs" net to start the
war again. Rush said the adminis-
tration wants the measure passed
by both Houses before Congress
adjourns for its five^eek Christ
mas recess.
The measure was overwhelm-
ingly passed by the House of Rep-
.reseatatives Dec. 11. Other ad-
ministration spokesmen appear-
ing before the committee were
William Clemente, deputy secre-
tary of defense, and Adm. Thomas
Mooer. chairman of the Joint
Chief of Staff. All called the $2 2
billion essential to U.S. policy
in the Middle East.
THE MEASURE was vigorously
opposed by Rep. James A. Mc-
(lure (R-Idaho) who said the
U.S. was obliged to help Israel de
fend her prc-June, 1967 borders
against aggression, "but we
should not do more. We cannot
have one set of standards for the
Arabs and another for Israel."
McClure recently returned from
a visit to Egypt, Saudi Arabia.
Lebanon. Jordan and Kuwait
He admitted to the Jewish Tel-
egraphic Agency later that tike
Kuwaiti government had paid the
air fare for himself and an aide
on the trip but said he paid his
own hotel bills and other ex-
penses.
Fulbright quoted figures on past
past aid to Israel. He said that the
U.S. had given Israel $5.7 billion
aid to Israel. He said the U.S.
loans or grants between 1949 and
June 30. 1974, which breaks down
to $833 for every man, woman
and child in Israel
HE OBSERVED that the United
Jewish Appeal had supplied Is
rael with $1.6 billion in tax ex
empt donations from 1948-71 and
the Israel Bond Organization a
like amount in the same period.
Rush contested the figures. He
said that between 1M78, the
U.S. gave Israel $3.1 billion in
total assistance, including $322
million in grants and loans of
$2.5 billion He said this was ex-
clusive of $1 billion in aid given
during the Yoaa Kipeur War.
Iraq Murders 23 Jews;
Highest Total in Any Year
PARIS(JTA) At least 23 Jews were murdered by the Iraqi
regime in the past year, the highest such total ever, the European of-
fice of the American Jewish Committee charged in a report on Jews
in Middle Eastern countries.
Fifteen Jewish men and three
women arrested by Iraqi police and
security forces during an eight-
month period beginning Septem-
ber, 1972, never have been seen
or heard from again and must be
presumed dead, the AJCommittee
affirmed.
FIVE MORE Jews, members of
the Reuven Kashkush family, were
machine-gunned to death in their
home by a police unit, as part of
Iraqi "vengeance" following the
Israeli commando raid into Beirut
last April.
Still another Jew found mur-
dered in his house in unexplained
circumstances may have been yet
another security forces victim, the
AJCommittee reported.
"Persistent refusal of Iraqi au-
thorities to provide any informa-
tion about the fate of the 18 per-
sons arrested plus recent revels I
tions by the highest Iraqi leaders)
of prison torture and killings in
that country permit no other con-
clusion than that these Jews were
out to death," according to the re-
port which covers developments
during the year 1972-73.
The largest previous toll of Jew
ih deaths in any one year occur
red when nine Jews were publicly
hanged in Baghdad and Basra on
al'eeed treason charges in Janu-
ary 1969, and two others were exe-
cuted by Iraq in prison the follow-
ing August.
affirms that the 5 Israeli prison-
ers who weie shot were mur-
dered on the specific orders'of
the officer commanding the
Syrian battalion on the spot. Two
other Israeli soldiers were mur-
dered as the line of prisoners
marched towards the neighboring
Syrian strong point. According
to the evidence of the Syrian
prisoners, orders were given to
the Syrian escort ti kell every'
Israeli prisoner who lagged be-
hind Two of the prisoners had
difficulty in walking because
they were wounded, and they
were accordingly shot dead by
the Syrian escort to kill every
the Syrian soldiers.
Five photographs are attached
which show with horrifying clar-
ity what was seen by the Israeli
soldiers who found the bodies of
the murdered Israeli prisoners
of war. It is possible to distin
guish plainly that the prisoners
were concentrated in a single
group and then were shot dead
at pointblank range. It can also
be seen that ail of them had been
blindfolded with bits of clothing
and rags, and that the hands .if
every one of them had been
bound behind his back.
PLANS EMANATED FROM
CENTRAL AUTHORITY: Tekoah
Stated: "The fad that f(Kir
separate groups of bodies of fs-
laeli prisoners of war were found
in different places leads to the
conclusion that in this war me-
thodical murder was perpetrated
in accordance with plans and
orders emanating from a high
central authority. The mtirdtr of
prisoners of war constitutes a
violation of Article 13 of the
Geneva Convention relative to
the treatment of prisoners of war.
Under Article 13. the deliberate
murder of a prisoner of war is
a grave violation oi the Conven-
tion Needless to say. the murder
of prisoners of war constitutes
the most serious imaginable in-
fringement of the whole basis of
the Convention and of the prin-
ciples of humanity accepted
among civilized peoples."
The Israeli envoy added: "So
as not to cause additional anguish
to the families of the murdered
men. the Government of Israel
r*is retrained until now from
bringing these dreadful facts, in
all their tragic detail, to the
knowledge of the general public.
Since, however, the story has
been widely reported in the
press, the Government of Israel
regards it as its bounden duty to
bring the shocking findings
which have come to light to the
knowledge oi the International
Committee of t^e Red doss The
governmmt of Israel calls upon
equivocal respon.-ibihty for these
methodical crir.es.
JENACO
Distributors Inc.
584 Nf 20th Street
Fort LauderdaU 33305


I-
December 28. 1973
+Jfn1st) fk-ridliiTir M North BroWi,d
Page 11
me Germans Have Neither Learned Nor Forgotten
By JANET BARKAS
Jewish Chronicle Feature Syndicate
My grandmother was angry that 1 could bring my-
t-> journey to Germany. To make matters worse. I
(lying Lufthansa from New York rather than Pan
. 1 was meeting such former associates of Adolf
^ler as Albert Speer. architect and chief of arma-
tta of the Third Reich; Frau Gerda Christian, Hit
|"s secretary from 1P33-1945; and Frau Winifred Wae-
Richard Wagner's daughter-in-law. It was the cul-
aation of a year's research on Hitler.
Heidelberg was my first stop, to see Albert Speer
students at the bar the first evening of mv ar-
were not interested in my background. Their
rtility was directed at my Berlitz German and the
tt that I was American.
I MET a young, blonde haired man who claimed
eement with the philosophical basis of National
cialism "If only Hitler had not campaigned against
Jews.'' he said, "everything else he wanted for
rmany was positive.''
In a student cafeteria at Heidelberg I met a young
fcrried couple. We walked to a nearby restaurant and
pre talked for hours sipping draughts of beer. Then
ey asked the question: 'Are vou Jewish?"
"Yes."
The young wife drew back, seeming confused by
admission. "But you don't look Jewish and vour
name isn't Jewish."'
I explained that it was a Greek name. The con-
versation petered out.
THE NEXT morning. Albert Speer. His attractive,
bronzed wife casually dressed in brown pants and
matching knit top. provider r.e.'.iy squeezed orange
juice, Speer discussed my research on Hitler. It was
a pleasant chat, though he seemed to be recapitulating
sections of his book on the Third Reich.
During the long train ride up the Rhine to Dues-
seldorf. 1 vowed to put to Frau those questions I had
not asked of Speer. Her fiat was furnished and in the
style of her most important period: the '30s.
"Did you dislike the Jews?'' I asked, not saying
that I was Jewish.
"You don't know what it was like." she said. "A
Jewish girl of 20 was like a German girl of 16. My
mother was afraid to let me associate with them. They
wore lipstick and were 'fast.'" There was no hesitancy
in her voice She continued eagerly. "It was ter-
rible. All the doctors and lawyers were Jews. The Ger-
mans were out of work too and couldnt get a job be-
cause the Jews had them all." She did not disagree
that "Hitler was the best boss" 6he ever had.
BACK DOWN the Rhine. Dachau. Everything clean
and new. The original barracks had been torn down.
Only replicas stood there. In front of one of the gas
chambers was a young family, the father taking pic-
tures of his son. Is this what Dachau will be a tour-
ist attraction immortalized in a scrap book?
Frum Dachau, the long train ride to Bayreutfc, the
national center for Wagnerian opera and the home of
Frau Winifred Wagner, Richard Wagner's daughter-
in-law and associate of Adolf Hitler. We talked for
over two hours.
"Did you know I provided Hitler with the paper
and pencils he u>od to write Mein Kampf?," she asked
proud'y in perfect English, since she was born and
attended school in England.
I asked: "How do you feel about anti-Semitism?"
"Oh. it's not the same today." she said coldly. "It's
hard to tell who is a Jew now. The differences are not
U great. But I can always tell a Jew when I see one,"
she observed staring directly at me
TIME HAD not brought Frau Wagner to recon-
sider her attitudes any more than it had mellowed
Frau Christian.
Back in New York. I met a handsome 40-year-old
He had never dated a Jewish girl before and felt
compelled to tell me why he hated Jews. "There are
only 14 million Jews in the world. Any people which
gets into so much trouble over so many years must
deserve it. They're an ugly race and the Jews in New
York are the worst. They are so obnoxious."
So hatred was not just in the heart of a country,
any particular country.
tritish Jews Rebut Kreiskv
[Tell Regret Over Decision
Il,i\ (jta) The Board
pulies of British Jews sent
grain to Chancellor Bruno
ky expressing dismay over
Kision by the Austrian gov-
fcnt and announcing that a
kion of board members will
morrow on the Austrian am-
ior here to express :ts pro-
telegram, signed by Sir Sam
Pi-hT. board president, Alder-
iehael Midler, \!i\ chairman
e Fore gn Vffs rs Committee,
Abraham Harks, board secre-
-tafil:
TK CANNOT believe that your
nment intends to deprive peo-
ri'o are on :li >ir wa) t i fr <
: their basic human r< |uirc
The board earnestl;
\ou an 1 your go\ernm.....
| ider the decisi in and t
statements made under -'i
of bl >" i hed A co]
v is sen! lo British
Li Sir Ale D
111"' Hill t'l II-
he Au iti
i ra '
the & h k iti nter
|o t Jewish migi ints.
lenl
I .'II T'
Kl I I \ I
dee? re i I over thi
cision and noted tftal providing as-
sistance to migrants and refugees
"is one ol the most elementary hu-
manitarian duties "
He dei Ian d: "World Jewry earn-
estly hopes that Austria will re-
her decision, taken under
(hues.-, and therefore not binding,
and continue t:> offer Soviet Jew
i-h migrants the humanitarian serv-
ices and facilties ('.'feed them
hitherto "
DR. MAURICE Wilier. Labor MP
for K< lingrove, Glasgow, and vice
if the Anglo-Austrian
Society, senl a strongly worded
message : i the Austrian ambassa-
dor i.i ; in w li i h stated that
to agree 11 the conditions lai I
!> s ich d '-pi.-.:' l' .iv.it ires
Vrab terrorist to n ike a
tin with the devil himself.''
ming, Dr Miller declar
I issoi i in' self completely with
i. i illea njes In the L'nil 'd
n '; r pro-
Austrian govern
i can onlj hop
i struck
luress. your
mid nol consider it
-i: .' t( I to
' '
ol being held
ms."

Sunsweat Prui
VI '.
:
' '
B-comple* vita
e
Keep plei ty of Sunsweel
a up their vit lon't lei
d tor them."
ABI GEZUNT WITH
Think ol thtm JJ itfMMM i"i wrmkla
CURV
'
I .
HO Park, Calit 9402J
Tot generations, families have been
relying on Planters Oil for all their
Kosher cooking. All the year through.
Because Planters 100% pure peanut
oil brings out the natural flavor of
foods cooked in it. So whether it's
latkes, tzimmes, matzoh brie, or plain
ole fried chicken, cook it with Kosher
and Parve Planters Oil. It'll taste
the way it was meant to.
APPLE RAISIN KREPLACH .
Makes 24 krcplach
Vi cups finely chopped pared apples
\'i cup chopped dark seedless raisins
!< cup sugar i teaspoon ground cinnamon
144 cups unsifted flour (about)
>. 4 teaspoon salt 3 eggs
2 teaspoons cold water .
Boiling water Planters Peanut Oil
Confectioners' sugar
Combine chopped apples, chopped raisins, sugar
and cinnamon in bowl. Mix well; set aside.
Sift flour and salt in large mixing bowl. Make a '
w ell in the center and in it place eggs and
cold water. Mix into a dough. Turn out onto \
lightly floured board; knead until smooth and
elastic, about 8 to 10 minutes. Knead in
additional flour if necessary. Divide dough in
half. Roll each half into a 9 x 12-inch rectangle.
Between rolling strokes, carefully stretch
dough with hands from the center outward.
Cut into 3-inch squares. Fill each square with
1 tablespoon apple mixture. Moisten 2
adjacent edges with water; fold unmoistencd
ed over to form triangles. Seal edges
tightly using tines of fork.
Cook in boiling water about 10 minutes; drain
weli. Chill thoroughly.
A Kosher
Recipe
from the
Kosher Oil
Fry in deep hot Planters Peanut Oil (375*F.)
until golden brown, about 3 minutes. Drain _
on paper towels. Sprinkle with confectioners'^
sugar. Serve warm.
I


Page 12
+Jmisf fkrHian
of North Broward
Friday, December 28, 19^3
Nazis Lost War-But They Won
Post-War, Wiesenthal Believes
Martin Kleeman Named As
Miami Turf's Sales Director
Martin Kieeman.
a 25-voar mar- i by 40 acres of lakes, acting and public relations vet I $2 million main *crto*JM
s been named director ofj plcx. satellite recreat.on build.ngs.
By GREER FAY fASHMAN
"The Nazis lost the war. but won the post war."
Bo says Simon Wiesenthal whose reputation as a re-
lentless Nazi hunter cam. to international promin-
ence with the capture and subsequent trial in Israel
of Adolf Eichmann.
We are sitting in Wiesenthal's unpretentious
community in North Dade.
The appointment was announced
Wiesenthal settles his bulk
behind the desk. He talks force-
fully, but uncmotionalK. His
hands serve to punctuate his
speech. In the '27 years in which
he has been engaged in his self
imposed act of conscience he
has faced hundreds of inter-
viewers, and the >ears have
taught him a certain detach-
nent.
In this, the year of the 30th
anniversary of the Uprisinc in
the Warsaw Ghetto, we are talk-
ing retrospectively of what he
has achieved since he himself
was liberated from a concentra-
tion camp in May, 1945.
"It is just the tip of an ice-
berg," says the man who has
brought 1.100 Nazi war criminals
and collaborators to justice. He
estimates that there are still
20.000 of them living in various
parts of the world under as-
sumed names.
It is because these 20.000 are
free that he claims that the Nazis
won th/> post war It was only in
the first three years after the
war that allies occupied them-
selves with the de-Nazification of
Europe, he explains "Then we
had an off-season till the advent
f Eichmann."
I Born.in Lwow, Poland, Wiesen-
thal was a successful architect
before the war. There were 150.-
000 Jews in his city. At the war's
end, there were only 500.
I He abandoned his profession.
"I refused to build houses, be-
1 cause first, we must build moral
justice We must have moral, not
only financial reparations."
How does a man engaged in
such a mind and soul consum-
ing task on a daily basis retain
bis sanity? Wiesenthal smiles
I a mirthless smile. "I have seen
all these things with my own
eyes, you know. For me. it is
r an extension of my own period
in concentration camr."
He admits that it does have a
profound effect on his private
life. "My wife says she is mar-
ried to the six million Jews who
were killed When I leave the of-
fice, I think about my work at
electricity hut you cannot close
your thoughts."
Wiesenthal voluntarily exiled
bimself from Poland, which he
bays is a cemetery for him He
wpeaks with quiet anger of the
i alcanpipates agree-
j zip code speeps
Imoli pay mail
anti-Semitic propacanda perpe-
trated by the Polish Government.
In pre-war Poland the anti-
Si miti--m came from the people.
Now it comes directly from the
Government. Since the Six Day
War the Polish Government has
made an issue of those Jews who
collaborated during World War
11 with the Nazis in an effort to
convince the Polish public that
those Jews who perished were
the victims of their own traitors.
Furthermore, they have begun
destroying the archives of the
Jewish Historical Institute in
Warsaw They have removed doc-
umentation linking Poles in ef-
forts to help the Germans put
Jews into concentration camps.
What enrages Wiesenthal
even more, is the impudence of
the Polish Government in its
reparations negotiations with
the German Republic. Poland
is claiming reparations for all
of its citizens who were victims
of the War, including those
Jews who died at tbe hands of
Polish fascists.
A thorough investigator. Wies-
enthal prides himself that not
one of the 1,100 people whom he
has charged before the courts has
brought a counter claim of libel
In some cases, their families
come to his assistance. One of
Eichmann's sons, for instance,
later sold him information about i
other Nazis living in South Amer- |
lea under assumed identities.
Wiesenthal*s intricate web of
informers spans the whole world.
"Our power is in the addresses of
our helpers all over the world."
he explains. 'Interpol does not
help us. because Interpol does not
concern itself with anything po-
litical. If I receive information
about someone for example, in
Bolivia, I check my book of ad-
dresses, and in a matter of days,
that person is being investi-
gated."
For every successful Snvestiga
tion. there are countless frustra
tions. For example, there is the
to the United States This man
case of a Lithuanian who mi
grated under an alias from Ger-
many to Australia in 1948. and
between 1958 and 1960 migrated
was responsible for personalh
killing 1,300 Jews in a period of
ten days.
Wiesenthal knows who thr
man is. but needs proof of the
assumed identity. There is only
one person, the widow of a
Lithuanian doctor in Australia,
who can furnish him with this
proof, and she refuses to talk. He
has been working on this partic-
ular case since 1958
He works in a voluntary
capacity, receiving funds from
survivors of the campsnot so
much the ones who have done
well for themselves, as the lit-
tle people who send a few dol-
lars at a time, but send it reg-
ularly.
V.'.es'-nthal is the first to ad-
mit th.it what he does is not a
fulfillment of justice. He cites the
of a man who drove thou
sands of Jews inU) the concent ra
tion camps and was given a nine
year sentence.
"All sentences against the
Nazis have only a symbolic char
acter," he says. "The trials are
more important "
He is anxiois thai young Jews
growing up today, should know
this chapter in the history of
their people. "Jews know the his
lories of all nations, but not their
own." he reflects sadly, "and Jew-
ish histories are always repeating
themselves "
office in the Documentation Center in Vienna's
Rudolfsplatz. It is a small office furnished with
simple wooden chairs, a divan, an undersized cheap
wooden desk and an old Persian carpet. by Edward H. Gerber. president
One wall is lined from floor to ceiling with jf Turf Communities, Inc.
books, testimonies to man's inhumanity to man. Kleeman. a resident of South
Florida for 20 years, has worked
in maiketing. public relations and i
He does not believe in impart management capani.es with sev j
ing the history of the holocaust eral well known development j
to children at an age when they firms, including the Gulf Amer- ,
are still too young to compre- can corp During his association
with Gulf American. Kleeman was
Sate foarS Miami "Turf."aTaOO-unit \ and 17 tennis courts.
Miami Turfs temporary sales
facility is located on County Line
Rood.
hend its magnitude. He waited
ti.l his own daughter was 15. "and
then I told her everything."
He is sensitive to eternal
Jewish vigilance. "The murder-
ers of tomorrow are born to-
day," he warns. In this regard,
he is less concerned with the
rise of neo Nazism than with
the emergency of the New
Left.
"From the Jewish point of
view," he opines, "the New Left
is more dangerous than the New
Right, because the New Left is
neither new. nor left. This is a
masquerade of political anti
Semitism with a mixture of ideol
ogies from all totalitarian re
gimes."
We return to the subject of th*
30th anniversary of the Warsaw
Ghetto Uprising. Wiesenthal re
luetantly permits a bitter edgt
to creep into his voice. "If any
one can honestly say that he re
members the six million Jew:
every day. it is I," he emphasizes
I'm looking at everything that
happened with the eyes of 1943
The big Jewish leaders of the
world look with the eyes of 1973
They remember only on anniver
saries."
supervisor
force.
of the Florida sales
Shaare Zcdek
Centennial
Ball Jan. 19
The friends of Shaare Zedek
Hospital will hold a Centennial
Ball at the Eden Roc Hotel Sat-
uiday evening, Jan. 19.
Miami Turf is being developed
m 300 acres of land at NW 215th
Street (County Line Road) and
IS 441, just east of Calder Race
Course.
The community, to Include
garden style, midnse, high rise,
and townhouse buildings, is al-
ready under construction with oc- ,
cupency planned tor July. 1974.
.More than 90 percent of the
land will be open space and rec-'
reational facilities.
Publicity Chairmen Asked
To Limit Number in Picture
Publicity chairmen are re
quested to limit the number of -
persons included in photographs
submitted to The Jewish Florid-
ian for publication. Inclusion of
more than six persons in a sin- I
gle picture does not permit
satisfactory reproduction.
Guests from various commu-
nities in the Southern United Stat-
es are expected to attend the Cen-
tennial Ball, u.'.ich will feature
Phil Foster, raconteur, and humor-
i-t Eddie Shelter, mister of cere-
monies. Music will be provided by
Sid En^el and his orchestra.
Shaare Zedek Hospital is cele-
brating its 100th anniversary. Its
founding fathers brought modern
medicine to s country in desper-
'i ned of eliminating dis-
I which were epidemic in the
Middle East in 1902. Chairmen of
highlighted this gala affair are Mark Denburg.
Sidney L Olson and Or Matthew
II. Zuikerman.
Shaare Zcdek Hospital is cur-
rently in a daily battle against the
most difficult physical conditions,
since it has now been converted
into a fully equipped and prepared
military' hospital in the heart of
Jeiusalem.
Advance reservations are being
accepted at 605 Lincoln Rd., Mi-
ami Beach
Watergate 2,500 Years Ago
In Bible Tells of Man's Dreams
By DAVID SCHWARTZ
JUriTIIOl'T A debut, the Watergate was the
most astonishing and all-pervading stories in
America during the outgoing year. Pos-
sibly, it will turn out to be one of the most im-
portant stories in the history books of the nation
There was a famous \Vaterg:.te story 2.500
years ago Read about it in the Bible. Take the
book of Nehcmiah and read. It is not a story
associated with scandal, with burglary or any-
thing like that. On the contrary, it tells of a
time when men dreamed of better things and
hearts were lifted. It marked the revival of the
Jewish people and Jewish religion.
IT WAS after the Babylonian captivity The
Persians were the rulers of the Mediterranean
world Many Jews attained prominent positions
in the Persian government.
Nehemiah held the position of cupbearer to
the king We don't know how you get to be cup-
bearer to a king, whether its a civil service job
or not His job was to fetch the king his wine
glass It probably isn't comparable to that of
Secretary of State, but it brought him into inti-
mate knowledge of the king, and the king ap-
peared to have been concerned about him.
Neh;miah, as are can judae from the Bib'e
account, was a man of distinction He didn't need
a job to make him important Anyway, as we
have aid, the king was concerned about him
and one day he asked him why he looked so sad.
Nehemiah replied that he was concerned
about what was happening to Jerusalem Since
the Babylonian captivity, Jerusalem had fallen
into ruin. The walls of the citv were broken
down and the whole city had fallen apart. He
would like to return to Jerusalem and rebuild
the walls of the city Nehemiah was granted his
request. He was named governor of Jerusalem
and returned to Jerusalem and set about restor-
ing the walls and the city.
NEHEMIAH WAS joined by Ezra, the scribe,
who was concerned with the decline in Jewish
religious values. Many Jews did not know the
Hebrew language Many had little knowledge of
the Jewish religion, and the Torah of Moses was
unknown to many except by name. Ezra launched
a religious rebuilding to parallel the rebuilding
of the walls
There was no television then, but heralds
were sent to the Jews throughout the Persian
Empire announcing a great event in Jerusalem
on Rosh llashona. There would be a reading of
the Five Books of M<>
It was something unheard of Fveryone was
curious. Where will it be held, people asked.
The heralds told them at the wat.v
A great concourse was assembled to find
out what the Five Books of Moses contained
We read in Nehemiah. "AH the people gath-
ered together as one man in the broad place
that was the Watergate, and they spake unto
Ezra the scribe to bring the liw of Moses which
the I^ord had commanded unto Israel." and
"Ezra read before the watergate from early
morning, and then Ezra blessed the Lord and
the people bowed and raised their hands ni
answered. Amen."
A whole day was spent in read'ng from the
Five Books of Mos, .
SOME SCHOLARS held although this Is
not agreed to by others that this was th-
lon when the Five Rooks of Moses were
fir-t Joined in the Chumi h or Pentateuch. At
any rate, what took place that Rosh llashona has
been roOowed since Rosh Hashona marks th*
beginning of the yeartj cycle of Sabbath read-
IngS from the Torah in th. synagogue.
Today, one does, not have to go to one place
to learn the contents of th.' Bible. Thanks to
Exra and Nehemiah and the scene at the water
gate, there are Bibles everywhere today. An
American Bible Society recently reported that
2,;o million BiM w spare distributed this year.
The Bible is still the best seller. Apparently,
it is still not being distributed widely enough,
or maybe the people who should read it are not
reading it Maybe if those involved in the pres-
from the laws of Moses, especially the Ten Com-
mandments, we would have been spared the
ent Watergate incident would have read more
present shame.



December 28, 1973
* l***Mh ftr rVnfe'in of North Broward
Page 13
0 MINDLIN
Six Well-Guarded Kissinger Secrets
..... i,
>ntinued from Page 4
days later, on Oct. 21, it
kanded to Israeli Ambnss.i
Imcha Dir.itz in Washington
tsident Nixon's aide. Gen
ider Halg, i< a fait accom
riu i was never a single
|j that Israel, as victor In
she did not start, should
... say about it.
On hi- swing i>ack to Cairo,
imr aranged for a six point
itat with President
which Kissinger then sent
Aviv with Undersecretary
ate Joseph Sisco while he
remain",! in Cairo sweet-talking
the Egyptians about oil. Sisco's
message to the Israelis was rinv
! I No purpose in your studying
thf aoreemenl it is unchangeable;
14) The lirst word of a pro
posed Geneva "peace" conference
published in the Egyptian
; 'in offi ia] "Al Aharam" in
Cairo i he Israelis wi ren'l even
consulted, although it is a sure
bet that, in addition to E
the oth course, the Soviet Union, knew
about it pi advance;
i.i ON MIDNIGHT of Oct 29
Kissinger called Prime Ministei
Heir and informed her that Israel
would have to save both the face
and the force of the encircled
Egyptian Third Army in the Sinai
When Gen. Day.in countered that
it was contrary to every military
rule for the victor to allow sup-
plies through, Mrs Meir softened
that hard line by declaring that
she would approve the -upplies
provided the Egyptians were pre-
pared to discuss the Isra ill POWs,
both their numbers and condi-
tion, Kissinger listened intently
and then snapped: "If you don"?
agree, you'll have t i fight against
the Russians yourself .
(6) Finally finished with his
initial "peace" effort in the Mid
die East. Dr. Kissinger flew off
to Peking where, in a television
interview, be announced:
"Formosa is a part of China."
thus serving a death sentence *o
the peoole of Taiwan;
The U.S. would give "
and guarantees." 11 Isra '.
I withdrawal from
the occupi d terril ri is." u il
withdrawal vas an accomplished
fact
THROUGHOUT HIS neg< i
lions, Dr Kissinger could not
have kept Israel more in the dark.
Obviously aware of the Mus-
covite anxiety about Israel's im-
pending victory, he had traded
everything away in the name of
his precious detente, which mean;*
giving the Russians and the Chi-
nee everything fliey want *m
their terms in order to he
"friends."
r once did he make a pre-
condition of our own. like de-
manding that the Russians press
the Arabs to give up on their oil
blockade
One can only surmise by anal-
cond "peace" mis*
the Middle Ea was like
giveaways he came up with.
Perhaps Israel knows, and that
is why she balked as Geneva
neared.
T
liite House: Watergate Changed Nothing
JOSEPH ALSOP
IHINGTON With a Vice
i-nt safely installed, it is
lime to examine the unique
on which the White House
the President's most bitter
yes are now in agreement
thesis is that the Water
(horrors are not impeding,
less paralyzing, the vital
|ions of the American gov-
IBt
sident Nixon and his staff
I no alternative to maintain
Bat they are still able to
on as usual
MORE bitter prestden
[enemies have no altern-
either, since they ac
and openly want the Water-
I horrors to be prolonged to
(tmost. But the whole thesis
onsense, a pretense, a dem
ible falsehood.
proof that the government
ing increasingly paralyzed in
ost vital functions has just i
offered in this space
brief, the Soviet Union is
Jn open violation of the spirit
first S.VLT agreement, as
in a reservation made by
I S government when that
^nivint was signed
violation takes the form
feent Soviet preparations to
l> a much more powerfu'
weighty new generation of
Continental missiles in the
|i Sot t h iles or silos
i s reservation aboi e-men
concerned precisely this
| of devel "i'n.er.t. The reser
was made, furthennon
a view to possible U.S. de
|ation of the SALT a
in case of need
lEKE IS no doubt about the]
It violation. There are plenty
lading official} and policy ;
frs in the U.S. government ;
feel that denunciation of the
agreement therefore ought
considered, or at least
lened.
the matter is nonetheless
il abeyance. This is because
president gained much politi-
redit from SALT, and he is
too beleaguered to endanger
credit.
proves what may be called
live paralysis. In the House
[ failing to sustain the Prcsi-
veto of the war powers
asitive paralysis was dem
fated some weeks ago. Very
eople seem to realize it.
THE war powers hill
Ints to an engraved invita
io Hanoi from the U.S. Con-
^to break every provision of
Itnun accord and to re-
,the offensive in South Viet
|on a massive scale.
lls an engraved invitation to
)i simply because the war
rs bill strikes from the Pres
rs hands all means of effec
retaliation if Hanoi decides
jis highly likely to tear up
ccord negotiated with such
Jlty.
ITE ENOUGH members of
louse saw this point to re-
W fashionable pressures fa-
the war powers bill. Thus
flute House was abl< to col-
by the Watergate horrors. !
i
". the balance of military power
between the United States and
the Soviet Union is getting more
and more unfavorable to the Unit-
ed States. We have before us the
lessons of the hasty postwar de-
mobilization .. ."
Aho,
wr jm .:_.. j
lect a large margin of House
members' commitments to sustain
the veto.
When the voie was taken, how-
ever, no less than 20 members
broke their pledged words a
really unheard of development
in a case of this sort. Thus the
President's veto was narrowly
overridden.
The engraved invitation went
to Hanoi. The Republican lead-
ers of the House freely admit
that so many members' promises
proved so worthless because of
the poisoned atmosphere engen-
A THIRD facet of the govern-
ment's increasing paralysis is re-
vealed by the situat:on regarding
the defense budget for next year.
Because of the brand-new genera-
tion of Soviet missiles, and indeed
for many other reasons, a really
massive increase in defense
spending Is now urgent.
At present, because of the huge
pay bill for the volunteer Army,
the bulk of our defense money is
going for men, not armed
strength.
MEANWHILE, the balance of
military power between the
United States and the Soviet
Union is getting more and more
disastrously unfavorable to the
United States. We have before us
the lessons of the hasty postwar
demobilization, of the disarnia
ment of Secretary of Defense
Louis Johnson and the second
disarmament in the early Eisen-
hower years.
The Soviets responded to these
three episodes of the American
fol'y with the Berlin blockade,
with the aggression in Korea and
with the second Berlin crisis thit
il ly liquidated by the Cuban
missile crisis.
Heaven knows, then, what we
are to expect from an inferiority
of power far, far greater than
the kind of thing that produced
these former Soviet responses.
THE PRESIDENT is well
aware of this, too. Before th
Watergate horrors became quite
so horribb, he asked Secretary
oi Defense James Schlesinger to
make contingency plans for a
far larger defense budget.
But now that necessary rectifi-
cation of our situation has. of
course, gone by the board be-
cause of the creeping Watergate
paralysis. Furthermore it is idi-
otic to suppose that this increas-
ing paralysis of the U.S. govern
ment has not been happily no-
ticed by the Kremlin, just as th
Kremlin has noticed with joy the
change in the power balance.
Hence, a time of utmost danger
has a'l but ceriainlv begun.
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Page 14
* fa* *# n-rHitr Of Nortli BrowartJ
Friday. December M. 1973
Co,
nmunifu
J*
Qvtaat
SATURDAY. DE< KMBIR 29
Temple BBMUM B concert. Jan Peerce, War Memorial Audi-
torium
SUNDAY, MCMM1 30
Tempi- Emanu El duplicate bridge. 7:30 p.m.
MONDAY. DECEMBER 31
Temple Sbolca New Year's party
Tt SApls !'.,'th Israel Sisterho.xl. V.-a Year's
Coral Spring! Congregation. New Yew's party
WEDNESDAY. JAM ARY 2
National Council of Jewish Women, board meeting, 10-30 am
National1 Council of Jewish Women, book review, noon
Brandcis Women, board meeting
Tempi Sholom Congregation, board meeting
THI TODAY, JAM ARY 3
Temple Fmanu-Fl Congregation, hoard meeting. 8 p.m.
Fort Lauderdale Hadassah. board meeting
North Broward Hadassah. board rree:
MONDAY. JANl ARY "
Combined Srjtexhoods, meeting at Temple Beth Israel
Armon Hadassah. general meeting
TIESDVY. JANl ARY 8
Temple Emanu-El Sisterhood, loncheoa meeting, 11 a.m.
Jewish Federation Singles of Browsed, meeting
Fort Lauderdale. B'nai Brith Men
Woodlands Women's Division of Federation, function
Brandcis Women, study aroup
Margate Sisterhood, general meeting
WEDNESDAY. JANUARY 9
Temple Emanu El Evening Sisterhood, 8 p.m.
Brandcis Women, studv group
JWV and Auxiliary 730
Coral Ridge ORT. ceneral meeting
Fort Lauderdale ORT. board meeting
Point of Americas Women's Division, function
THURSDAY. JAN. 10
Fort Lauderdale Hadassah. study group
Sabra Hadosiah, board
Blyma Hadassah, board
Chai Hadassah. board
Alpha Omepa dental fraternity, board meeting
Gait Ocean Mile Women's Division, function
Gromyko Warns Soviet Critics j
To Stay Out of Russian Affairs
UNITED NATIONS (JTA
Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei
.Iromyko warned critics of Soviet
policies toward dissidents and
lews to keep their hands off Rus
sia's internal affairs.


_,...
Religious
Services
FOT lAUDERDAll
BETH ISRAEL (Temple) 7100 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. Rabb' Philip
A. Labowit* Cantor Mivnci Neu.
, CORAL SPRINGS
COPAL SPRINGS HEBREW CON
C.REGATION ife'o"" SS01 U<
vtri-y r.. Coral Springs. RabCr
N' Weitx
- 11 batb
' YOUN-* '5BAFL < HOLLYWOOD
SS91 St riinQ Rd. 53
In a particularly sharp speech to
. he General Assembly, he also
warned that war could renew .
! n the Middle East "at any mo-
ment" and reiterated his country's
upport for the Arab states which '
'only went to retrieve what was
seized from them by force." Is-
raeli smbasaador, Yosei Tekoah.
replied to Gromyko at a press con-.
ference.
GROMYKO DEYOTED a large.
'ion of his speech to what he
termed as "noisy propaganda cam-
as" in the West and black-
rail" a reference to efforts in
the U S. Congress to withhold
most favored nation trade status
from the Soviet Union unless it
S restrictions on dissidents
and Jews and others wishing to.
emigrate.
Sometimes things reach the
point when attempts are made to
arrogate the right to instruct oth-
II to who should resolve mat-
lers of emigration from this or that
country and how, and in what ca-
oacity and within what time limit
and where, specifically," the So-
viet diplomat said.
-In so doing, they do not scru-
ple to heap praise on those who
represent no one and who are
willingly or thoughtlessly noth-
more than blind Instruments
operated by the forces opposed to
international detente.
-THE SOY1ET Union Gromyko
Mid, "vigorously rejects 'hat ap-
proach and condemns it. We shall
allow nobody to interfere in our
internal affairs "
He warned: "It is no secret that
there are some who would like to
try to impose their own d >i:
H e- upon others In
rial practices, internal laws, con-
stitute the line on the threshold
of each state at which others must
>top."
On the Middle East. Gromyko
said. The Soviet I'nion is con
vinced that th^ problem is soluble
There is a basis for this, and it is
constituted in the well-known de
eisions of the Security Council .
I but i the refusal of the aggressor
10 accept a settlement is becoming
ever more challenging.
Continuing. Gromyko declared
that everything must be done to
ensure that both in Israel and in
those countries and circles which
patronise its present policy it
hould be finally understood that
a more sober approach is neces
sary and that they really take the
path of solving the problem."
HE SAID the situation could be
settled on th" basis of a complete
withdrawal of Israeli forces from
the occupied territories, and re-
spect for the rights of all states
and peoples in the region. Includ-
ing the Palestine Arabs.
IS. Secretary of State Henry
A Kissinger reportedly discussed
the question of Soviet Jews and
dissidents when he met with Gro
myko recently at dinner.
Meanwhile, the State Department
announced that protests were
made there and in Moscow over
he detention of an American
news photographer, Roger Ledd-
ington, and the confiscation of
film he took of the Jewish at |
Arkady Shpilberg. who was dern-
i onstrating outside Communist
Party headquarters to protest the
denial of an exit visa. The Sate
Department indicated that the pro-
tests were not in writing but were
delivered orally at a relatively .jvv
diplomatic level.
A REPORT from Moscow quoted
he visiting heart of the U S Infor-
mation Agency, James Keogh, js
laying that Soviet officials
di-satisfied with American neu- n
porting on Soviet internal mati
Keogh laid 'hat Soviet authorities
accused American m-.\
. emphasizing negative fad ,
in their reports of the dissident is-
ii" and emigration practice!
Members of the "Friends of Ar-
kady Shpilberg Committee
onstrated in front of the N
while Gromyko was address of
the General Assembly. The demon-
stration, sponsored by the Gfl
New York Conference on S
Jewry, included members ai
Student Struggle for Soviet Jewry
and the Washington BeightS-Io-
wood Council on Soviet Jewry
AN ELEGANT WAY TO TRAVEL
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Conaervative. Rhbi Morrie A. Skcp
Cantor Jacob J. Renier.
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What's more openhearted tnan tne warm welcome in a gra-
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The hostess is extra-relaxed who knows she has a good supply
of Mott's and Sunsweet fruits and juices tucked away in the
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Have you plenty of these popular hostess-helpers on hand?
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Friday, December 28, 1973
+ kni*tnr,$rfj-tr
C_^tr: ^/JI pert
Kashi's Curse Doesn't Tell Story: Israelis Don't Hate Arabs

Haifa
i I.1ZA KASHI, an Israeli singer who has made
,i considerable reputation overseas, returned
(0 the country to entertain the troops or help In
any other way possible. At one of her early ap-
;., .nances in Jerusalem she was deeply moved,
and the entire nation watched on their television
ns as tears dropped from her eyes during
an emotional rendition of a timely aonfl
But when she finished, and turned away, the
m nsitive microphones in the studio also picked
up a spontaneous cry from her heart, a crude
I in Arabic, against all Arabs. A few days
later she wrote to the press, publicly apologizing.
SHE EXPLAINED that she had sustained
war losses in her own family, and that she had
n-t come from a hospital ward of badly-wounded
soldiers, and was therefore emotionally affected
She regretted that her private pain had become
public
Miss Kashi may have been raised in this coun-
try for long enough to have learned Arab curses,
hut she has been away for so long that she is
completely out of touch with the spirit of Israel
The hitter hatred to which she gave voice is com-
!!(( ly absent from the hearts and minds of most
i
3i*li
y
monr
/"). J-, iehtnan
Four Excellent
Hooks bv (he JPS
J-Hi: ARRIVAL of Rabbi Philip ..o.Kiman most
'cent opus (even though only the page proofs)
cause for rejoicing. Rejoicing is a most appro-
i ate word because the title of the book is The
- ikol and Simchat Torah Anthology" (Jewish Pub-
1 tion Society $7.50. 475 pp.).
This anthology covers the last of our three
" pilgrim festivals. The author presents the
-vets of the background, historical develop-
- through the ages and the spiritual verities
eh ?h>v-.. holy davs proclaim for Jewry as well as
all mankind.
j:\bbi GOODMAN elucidate* the trad.-
i -' m and practice! of the ei hi or 9-dav fesl
ne urton whether one follow* Orthod <\
istoms), and he draws upon Jewish I tera
; the rent' .
Goodman has previously published an
i on I m. P {-> inah, and
^ as well as other < irks Al h
i with excerpts from th ralmud the M l
rj and liturgy, u well as folk tales and
account* f ir the youth His !.it.'-t
d by photographs and illustrations
1 I lOkl make a valuable addition to any famil)

"The Legends of Jerusalem." bv Zev Vilnaj
wish Publication Society. $6.95. 338 pp.) is a
1 rtion of over 300 legends about sites in Jeru
am. the old and the new city and t^eir environs
Of the tales are brief, even less than a pace
Included are stories of the Dome of the Roei
isalem as the center of the world. Moriah as the
it of God, the Patriarchs on Mount Moriah
buildings and gates about the first and second
tl molea, and their destruction This book is also
enriched by illustrations. Zev Vilnay is the author
of The Guide to Israel."
He has drawn upon the folk legends and tales
of Jews 0f various communities, those of Arabs of
different origins and Christians of many denomina
l OBj The translation from the Hebrew is excellent
The author lists 319 sources for his collection of
' >< I He has also appended a five page bibliography

"THE ROOK of lsHh." with an introduction
by B. L Ginsberg and illustrated by Chaim Gross
(Sli50) is i work of art and a iov to own Needles*
I" add that it can serve as an excellent gift for all
occasions.
"The Bok of Psahns" i a new tra-^'ftion ac
"rding to the traditional Hebrew text. The t-sn*
'ators are he8dd bv Profs. Moshe Gro^nh-rg and
Jonas C Grenfi|<|. of th- Hebrew Urfv#rK>. an''
r^snv other dtin"ulh*4 scholars, and Chaim Potok
vr-rved a >cretarv of h<- committee who labored
for rtv-r fiv. *j|pH on this work.
Both are Jewish Publication Society publications.
Israelis,
Except for a very small minority, Israelis
no hatred for the Arabs. This has been
true through all of our wars since 1948. despite
threats of annihilation, acts of terrorism and
atrocities.
Mike Nichols And
'Day of Dolphin4 ffifft
A^T THE Goldwyn Studios, we talked with Mike
Nichols who is completing editing of the
multi-million dollar production of "The Day of
the Dolphin," photographed on location in the
Bahamas with George C. Scott, Trish Van Devers.
Paul Sorvino and Fritz Weaver.
Based on a novel by Robert Merle, the story
of the inter-species communication dealing with
the relationship between man and dolphin is
based on actual scientific research.
MIKE NICHOLS made the film for Joseph
E. Levine at A wo Embassy for whom he previ-
ui-ly directed "The Graduate" and "Carnal
Knowledge." two of the all-time top money-mak-
ers. Levine felt compelled to give the director a
complete free hand for the filmization of "The
Day of the Dolphin," currently being scored in
Paris by French composer Georges Delerue to
open in New York at year's end.
*
Michael Bar Zohab is the author of an Is-
raeli novei "The Third Truth." purchased for
filming by Warner Bros. The contemporary es-
pionage-mystery yarn laid in the United States.
Western Europe and Israel, deals with the fie
titlOUS murder of a Soviet foreign minister in
New York City something we hope will never
happen.
We are told that the protagonist of "The
Third Truth" a story bought by the studio before
the outbreak of hostilities last month, is a CIA

ELIZABETH TAYLOR, eurrentlv *n Ro*n
-i parated from her spouse Richard Burton who
is in Sicily shooting the motion picture The
ge" with Sophia Loren). remains faithful to
her conversion t-> Judaism. Th" actress has ml
Italian high society for a fund-raisinc drive
to helo widows and childi n of Israeli soldiers
k I'ed in th current w ir At her first oarty held
at the Grand Hotel. Liz Taylor collected the sum
Of S140.000.
*
Michael Hertsb*rg. producer of "Black Bart."
d'rected by !**1 Brooks d th" Burbank Studios,
with Gene Wilder. Harvey Korman and Madeline
Kahn. ha< purcha ki Lord Bilt'more and Company." ah-nit a
bountv hunter who nursu^d Bitch Cawidv. and
"Rescue a *ere*nHv dealing with the closing
davs of World War II.
.
It is well that this is so. .'or otherwise there
would be no possibility ever for at-hiewng a peace-
ful understanding. We have thought the Arabs un-
reasonable. We have deplored their stubborness
in refusing to negotiate with us in an attempt to
iron out misunderstandings.
WE HAVE condemned inhuman acts of
cruelty, practiced for the most part by the Syrians
but we have never hated the Arabs and we
have never taught our children to hate.
Even prisoners, now returned from Egypt,
have expressed no hatred. Some of them, telling
of a beating or a "working over" when first cap-
tured, hastened to explain almost apologetically
that these were the acts of individual soldiers,
and that on the whole they had been well-treated.
The care of our wounded in Egyptian hospitals
had been careful and proper Some of the Israeli
prisoners were taken for a tour of the pyramids
shortly before being released.
AT NO time during the war, despite the
critical state of affairs, were any restrictions
placed on Israel's .Arabs. In earlier years, it may
be recalled, there had been curfews, limitations
on movement and other curtailments Indeed
Israel's Arabs outdid themselves from the very
first days of the war in purchasing war bonds, in
volunteerinc for essential services, and in mak-
ing open declaration of their loyalty.
Some Outstanding
Definitions Today
SyVTIRE NEVER reached greater ncig,us tnan it
did in a recent column in his bulletin by Rabbi
Harry Halpern, one of the brainiest men in the
rabbinate What he wrote for the benefit of hi-
East Midwood Jewish Center Congregation ought to
be digested by many more people.
His piece was a scries of definitions. Some of
them:
TERRORIST: A military act by an Israeli sol
dier to drive away or capture peaceful" members
of Al Fatah.
Freedom Fighter: o-.v? who plants a bomb in a
supermarket, theater or other place where civilians
gather.
Heroes: Men who kill a airplane pas-
rs and diplomats.
ZIONISTS: Jew.-'-, men and n n with tat
tooed numbers on th< r arms, all of whom are rich
and have great influence They control the U.S. Con-
cress (consult Sen Fulbright), dominate the press
and media of this country and have pushed their
vay into Palestine and displaced thousands of people
Ceasefire: A stoppage of military conflict to
enable the disciples of Marx and Lenin to replenish
th.> arms of several Near East countries.
Even-handedness: Affording the same protec
tion to a mugger as to his victim.
r\.ebcrt *^5cqal
:v
The Old Question: Guns or Butter
/'INS OR butter? More nuclear weapons or a
*-' bit of soup on the table' Millions more for
defense or millions less for school lunches?
These appear to be the choices for the White
H, use. And sad to relate, those choices are limned
Igainsl a world backdrop of drought, bad weather,
rrop failures and population growth that threaten
to outpace food production.
WHAT KIND of mad days have we fallen
upon when the President says it is "foolhardy"
(Oil word) to cut our $88 billion defense budget
just because W need more money for domestic
programs? For when we say "domestic programs."
we have to be talking in part about the lament-
able school lunch squeeze.
As our boys and girls returned to classrooms
this fall, it was estimated that 800,000 of them
would find that federally financed school lunch
programs had been erased. And for those still
getting such programs, the price was up a nickel.
10 and 15 cents. Chickenfeed. you think'' Not in
a family bedeviled by unemployment, high food
costs, soaring rents. No. not chicken feed, but
food for American children.
AS THIS is written, the Senate has approved
a $300 mi'lion increase in federal aid to the
school lunch program with a provision for even
more money if food costs continue to rise. Of
the four senators who voted against that humani
tarian measure, two represented Arizona (popu
lat;on: under two-millionV
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