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:
AA00014313:00060

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Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale


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Full Text
^^MWi
wJewish Florid tin

j:..e 3 Number 1
of .YOUTH HKOWAIUP
Friday, January 11, 1974
Price 25 c?nts
MM. RUTH UKOAH TO SPtMt AT MH. 27 FUNCTION
(
Her, Roisman Heading Woodlands UJA Organization
[jlobert Adler. a leader in UJA
L Jewish Federation for many
[,:- in his native Dayton, Ohio.
Id now a permanent resident of I
mds, has been elected to
[ u president of a permanent
j \ organization in that area.
[Ben Koisman, who sparked the
,ndi Organisation and is
[ and dedicated UJA and j
] ion leader will serve as I
[ :m chairman and vice presi-
}
[joining Mr. Adler and Mr. Rois-
. a distinguished group of
i 5, including James Bcncn-
[ -.retary. and Jacob LuU.
reft
I ing on the board of gover
, i Burke Bronstein. Dr. Al
Colin. Phillip Drucker, Isador
Alfred Flaster, Albert Gar
Edwin Glantz. Hon. Sam
, rg, William Halpern. Hon
Isaacson. Martin Kane, Abe
Kates. Milton Kciner. Irving Kul-
ler. Robert Laccy. .lack Levine.
Henry Luskin. Dr. H. W. Parker.
Jules Perlbinder, Alfred Sharenow
and Harold Winton.
Mr Adler and Mr. Roisman
ted out that it the time of the
Israel Emergencj during the Yom
ir War residents of Woodland
poured form generous contribu-
tions so that Israel could continue
to live.
"Since many Woodland residents
were still not here at thai time,
plans are now being made to com-
plete the campaign." they said.
The highlight of the campaign
will be a couples function to be
held Sunday. Feb. 1". at the Wood-
lands Country Club.
The guest speaker will be Mrs.
Ruth Tekoah. wife of Israel's Am-
bassador to the United Nations and
a distinguished personality and
leader in her own right.
*
*v-
I
fit
MS. ALVIN GKOSS
MRS. WITH LtGUM
Mrs. Alvin Gross Chairman
Of Women's Special Gifts
|Mrs. Alvin S. Gross has been
\ chairman of Women's Spe
(iifts. a division of the UJA
Bel Emergency Fund campaign
i.ch has a minimum gift level
SI.000. Her acceptance of the
was announced by Mrs. Jack
Kine. chairman of the Women's
l\ ion campaign.
Mrs Gross is heading this spe-
t group for the second time It
\> first established last year un
lei her chairmanship, and num
bered 20 such contributors.
A champagne cocktail hour hon-
oring this year's "Special Gift Don-
ors" will be held at the home of
Mrs. Henrv Legum in Point of
Americas Feb. 28, Mrs. Gross an-
j nounccd.
"With the overwhelming needs
of Israel what they are. women
, have been responding with open
' hearts," said Mrs Gross, "and we
hope that we can triple the num-,
; ber of women in the Special Gifts |
Division."
Eye Disengagement
Talks With Jordan
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) A
new dimension seems to have
been added to the Mideast peace
ti'lks complex with Jordan's sug-
l' riuct "disengagement talks'' with
Israel.
Said el-Rifai, the Jordanian for-
eign minister, obviously did not
intend to demand an immediate
start to such talks. But U.S. Sec-
retary of State Henry A. Kis-
singer has indicated his view that
such talks could begin in a few
weeks. The suggestion gained
two positive responses from Is-
rael from Deputy Premier
Yigal Alton, and from Foreign
Minister Abba Eban on his re-
turn from Geneva.
THE NATIONAL Religious
Partv.' however, took Alton to
task "at Sunday's Cabinet meeting
for seeming to agree to the Jor-
danian suggestion.
Sources close to Alton said he
Continued on Page 2
MRS. RVTH TIKOAH
UN KOISMAN
ROBtRT AMEft
SCOTLAND YARD WARNING IN WAKE OF SIEFf SHOOTING
Watch Out, British Tell Jews
LONDON'(JTA) Scotland Yard has issued a general warn-
ing to members of the Anglo-Jewish community to exercise utmost
care in the aftermath of the shooting here of Joseph Edward Sieff.
The 68-year-old department
store executive and philanthro-
pist. who has been active on be-
half of Israel and other Jewish
causes, was renorted to be in an
improved condition after under-
going surgery for the removal of
a bullet from his head.
SCOTLAND YARD informed
the Jewish Telegraphic Agency'
that it has "no knowledge" of a
"death list" of prominent British
Jews compiled by Arab terrorists,
according to a London newspaper
report.
"But we issued this morning a
general warning to members of
the Anglo-Jewish community-
through the board of deputies
that they should exercise the ut-
most care in view of the tragedy
that has befallen Mr. Sieff." the
spokesman said.
He added that 'the warning
was in general terms and not tied
to any specific knowledge we
have as to the actual shooting"
at Sieffs central London home.
In Beirut, the Popular Front
does not envisase disengagement
talks with Jordan aimed at an
actual Israeli puliback on the pat
tern of the disengagement talks
with Egypt Alton and Eban have
explained through their ai<*es that
they have in nvnd talks aimed at
thinning out the forces arrayed
along the Jordan River banks
for the Liberation of Palestine
claimed responsibility for shoot-
ing Sieff. A PFLP spokesman
said Sie'f was a leader of the
Zionist movement which "com-
mitted and is still committing
crimes and massacres against our
Palestinian people."
SIEFF'S PERSONAL secretary
told the JTA C.iat "the operation
for the removal of a bullet in
Continued on Page 8
m *P*
BITTER MEMORIES RECALL MISTAKES
Toward Geneva: Lesson
Of Rhodes and Lausanne
MOOD COID AND PKOf El ... 3-A
By GABRIEL REY
London Chronicle Syndicate
Even before its opening, the
planned peace conference in Ge-
neva was dubbed "an historic oc-
casion." And so it will be. if it
succeeds. For should it fail, it
will merely prove to be the sec-
ond abortive attempt of peace-
making between Israel and her
Arab neighbors on Swiss soil.
The first attempt was at Lau-
sanne a quarter of a century ago,
and the whole curious episode fig-
ures in Abba Eban's "My Coun-
try" (The Story of Modern Is-
rael > u"der the ,ellin8 heading,
The Peace That Failed."
ISRAEL'S FOREIGN minister
even tells us why. "International
bodies and the major powers
failed to grasp the Armistice
Agreements in their full poten-
tialitv as a springboard towards a
permanent peace. There was
something in the international be-
havior after the signature of the
1P49 (armistice) agreements that I
led the Arab governments to ex
pect indulgence for controlled
belligerency."
Once the Israelis and Egyptians
signed the first armistice treaty
at Rhodes in February. 1949
(after only six weeks of negotia-
tions), the other two, with Leba-
non (in March) and Jordan (in
April) followed easily and quick
ly. As usual the Syrians, "always
unpredictable, except in their fe-j
rocity," proved more obstinate
and obstructive. But they, too,
finally signed (in July).
ALL THE ARMISTICE agree
ments had some basic features in
common. They were all negoti-
ated directly, with the help of the
United Nations mediator, the late
Dr. Ralph Bunche, but without
Continued on Page 8 A
AUAM NAEI
Allan Baer
Chairman Of
Dinner-Dance
Allan Baer, well-known local fur-
niture company executive, and
community leader, has been named
to serve as chairman of the "Dedi-
cation Dinner-Dance" which will
be the highlight of North Brow-
?rd Federatton's 1974 UJA-Israel
Emergency Fund campaign.
Serving with her husband as co-
chairman of the March 3 event,
which will take place at Pier 66,
Fort Lauderdale. will be Terri
Baer. according to the announce-
ment made '>> .-vivin S. Gross, gen-
eral campaign chairman.
A nationally known figure will
be the guest speaker at the event,
for which the committee is now
in formation, Mr. Gross said.


Page 2
JmlstnerktoHi Bwward
Friday, January n ^.
No. Brotvard Chapter of Hadassah
Schedules Education Day Program
To stimulate an awareness of the
dut'es as well as the privileges of
citizenship in a democratic nation,
the North Broward Chapter of Ha
dassah (president I* Mrs. Ralph
Cannon) has scheduled an Educa-
tion Day program Thursday. Jan.
24, in the Community Room of the
Pompano Fashion Square located
on Federal Highway in Pompano.
The meeting will commence
promnly at 10 am. At 10:15 am
the Sabra Group will present a
musical skit.
The other groups have scheduled
individual seminar? on the follow-,
ing topics: Chai Group (Pompano).
"Jewish Women in the Bible"; Bly-
m Group (Quad City). Zionist
Affairs."' and Golda Meir Grouo
(Palm Aire). "American Affairs."
From 12 30 to 1:15 p.m. there
wil' be a lunch break Bring a sand-
irich. Refreshments wil! be served.
n- speaker, following the
lunch hour, will be Yoseph Yartich.
executive director. Southeast Re-
gion American Jewish Congress,
who holds degrees in Sociology and
Social Work, and has conducted
tours throughout the Soviet lAifotr.
Greece, Spain and Israel.
For four years, from 1953-1957.
Yanich served as chief community
organizer for the Division of Com-
munity Health Hadassah Medical
Organization; he is currently in
volved in many aspects of Jewish
community life. His topic will b
"Israel and Soviet Jewry."
Members of aM six groups of the
North Broward Chapter of Hada<
sah Ben Gnrion. Blyma, Chat.
Golda Meir. Rayus and Sabra
and their guests are invited.
The program for this event ha
been coordinated through the ef-
forts of Mrs. Liryan Glaser. edu-
cation vice president of the Chao-
ter. An added feature of the day
win be a Jewish Book Bazaar.
Berrigan Charges His
Enemies are 'Idolfttors9
NEW YORK (JTA)
Father Daniei Berrigan has ac-
cused Catholic. Protestant and
Jewish critics of his anti-Israel
view of representing "armies of
orthodoxy" whose unquestioning
suDDort of Israel is undoubtedly
idolatrous."
The controversial anti-war
priest made those remarks in a
letter refu=in5 the Ghandi P.^ace
Prize which the Connecticut-
based organization. Promoting
Endurins. Peace, was to present
\ ) h m .I-jn Q
THE LETTER was addre-ei
to in? Rev. Rov Pfaff. head of
the group. B-rri?an was refer-
r-ns apparently t three of his
chief critics the Rv. Donal 1
. Hsmigton of the Commun'tv
Church wh i was to make the pre>-
emation; Michael Novak, a R >-
man Catholic who writes for the
liberal Catholic maga7ine. Com-
m-nviai. and Rabbi Arthur
Hertzbere. president of the Amer-
ican Jewish Congress.
All had protested vigorously
Artist Gvesf Speaker
Internationally known artist. Fo!
N~del. F.R S A will discuss Jew-1
ish art and his rec?nt aooointmon* |
as chairman of th I'"ited Sen*
gorue's newly formed Commission
on Fine Arts Sunday at the Broth-
erhood of Temple Or Olom's
monthly breakfast Mr. Nodel i
the president of Temple Sharey
Zedek of Manhattan.
The first
Riverside Chapel
in Broward County
is now open
in Hollywood.
5801 Hollywood Boulevard
Telephone 920-1010
RIVERSIDE
MCMO*IAl CHAPEL. IHC FUNERAL DIRECTORS
W.jm, Warn. Bnth H UuW0 c ,(*#!
16480 NE 19fAvnue North Mum. B*ch<947M92
19inSlrttAltonRoM l*m. b*k* Jl 1-1 Ml
1250 Nomuno, &*. Mum. 6mc- It 1 1151
Doufto Rom S W 1'fStrw Vr- if 1 1191
Rirf\*3t ne teftl the *e* *c* Hrlw' '*' r*
w'" C/lAOt/1 i" Usn^artmn. thttroru i-cx- ,-
I*' Roc**mty*noUr Vf*on
MV M. BaM*. F.D.
against remarks by Father Berri-
gan to Arab graduate students
several months aeo in which he
charged, among other things that
Israel was "the creation of an
elite of millionaires, generals and
entrepreneurs."
Rabbi Hertzberg called Berri
gan's statements "old-fashioned
thei logical anti-Semitism."
BERRIGAN. WHO served a
term in federal prison for de
straying draft records during the
Vietnam War. contended that hi* j
critics held Israel beyond criti I
cism.
"That which is beyond discus-
sion. b\vond critique is undoubt
edly idolatrous It Is possible'
therefore that a question arises,
in your regard: has Israel itself
become your idol? And in serv-
ice to the idol are you urging, a9
a solution to violence ever more
violence including psychologi-
cal violence against those who
seek another way''" he wrote.
________________________
lodge Dinner Dance Set
B'nai B'rlth Lodge No. 1438 wil!
lold its annual dinner dance at
Dier 65, Fort Lauderdale. Jan. 13 ,
t has been announced. Tickets mav
oe secured by contacting Joseph
Rogers. corresDonding secretary of
the lodge, which is located at 2519
. Sunrise Blvd.
I Two More Groups
Added To Chapter
The North Broward Chapter ofj
I Hadassah now totals six groups as \
\ a result of the organization of two j
I additional groups in December, ac-
cording to Mrs. Ralph Cannon.'
"president."" "' """ "|
The fifth group, which has been'
j 7iven the name of Rayus. meaning j
'ri^ndsh'O. will embrace the Tarn
arac area. Newly elected president i
is Mrs. William Peisner.
The Rayus Group will hold its
first open meeting at the Tamarac
Jewish Center, Tuesday, Jan. 22.
All interested Tamarac women are
"ordia'ly invited to attend. Speaker
will be an officer of the Florida.
Region of Hadassah.
Ben Gurion Group, the sixth
group, and named in memory of;
the late Israeli leader, also formed
in December, covers the Kings
'oint Dlrv area. Mrs. Sidney
Orher is the newly elected presi-
dent
The two will join with the al-,
ready operating groups of Blyma.
Chai. Golda Meir and Sabra of the
North Broward Chapter of Hadas
sah. in efforts to expand Hadassah
membership in the entire area.
Brotherhood Iff
Temple tmanu-tl
Gets first frize
Th Gerald U Wartell olaiue for
overall excellence in 1972 73 rv
presented to Fort Lauderdale'*'
Temple Emanu-El Men's Club by
Al Roth national board member
of the Federation of Temole Broth
rhoods, al tlv year-end installa
tj -n Hiriner of the Southeast Flor-
ida Federation.
The plaque i* the firot prize in
the national competition foi
achievements awards in the DM
iium (2)0 members) class, and i
based on outstanding performance
in all categories, including service
to the temple and Jewish Chautau
qua Society, adult education, mem
berrhip, general programming and
other activities and projects.
Local Reform temple Brother-
hoods are invited to enter and com
pete for the 1973-74 award. Entries
hould be submitted to Achieve
ment Award chairman Julian Losh
in or Al Roth.
Eye Disengagement Talks
With Jordan, Alton Says
perhaps by agreed pullback of
all artillery and tanks leaving
only mechanized infantry to pa
troi the bord?r which stretches
down through the Arava to Eilat.
Allon also Ihinfcs in terms of
cooperation with Jordan against
the Palestinian terrorists who arc
expected to intensify their vio-
lence on the West Bank with the
aim of sabotaging peace talks.
Allon also envisages establih-
ment of a permanent "hot line"
for emergency contact between
Israel and Jordanian officers to
avoid a broader conflagration in
the event of incidents. Political
observers here believe Rifai made
his suggestion and looked to
Kissinger to support it because
he feared that a quick and suc-
cessful outcome of Israel-Egyp-
tian disengagement talks would
overshadow Jordan's interests and
importance at Geneva. Allon and
Eban feel Israel should seize up
on the opportunity presented bv
Jordanian uneasiness and explore
preliminary talks with Jordan.
DEFENSE MINISTER Moshe
Dayan, on the other hand, feel-
ii
no purpose would be served s,
rushing ahead with talks *1
Jordan. He notes that the eastern
qu.et.
border has been relatively
th.' brides have remain*^ 0]
and there is no tension which
needs defusing by disengagenifn
talks.
But the issue presents brnadJ
problems. It confronts the pOT
eminent unavoidably with
need to "draw maps" on the We"
Bank, something it has so
avoided doing.
(l
In disengagement talks *.,
Jordan, the military represent
tives would have to be fully
structed as to what Israel has j]
mind for an ultimate peace settli
ment of the area.
Allon. according to his Alloj
Plan, sees the Jordan River
Israel's military and politic
border, with Jordanian cnclm
inside the West Bank But (
NRP wants to give up noth
on the West Bank, claiming
the entire region beloncs to
rael for historic and re
reasons.
Keep It Cool!
No Air at All?
Let J.B. Install It.
Trouble with Your Air?
Let J.B. Repair It.
Air by J. B., Inc.
739-1820
Central Air Conditioning &
Refrigeration


Friday, January 11, 1974
*,JenisH7cridF$ar Nrth ImvwI
Page 3
Syria Rejects Golda's Feelers
~* i
By GIL SEDAN
JTA Jerusalem Correspondent
Premier Golda Meir has dis-
closed that Israel made numer-
ous approaches and proposals to
tie Syrian government in recent
weeks to arrange a prisoner of
war exchange but was repeatedly
rebuffed despite many conces-
sions it offered.
She said the proposals included
one for a meeting between senior
Israeli and Syrian officers simi-
lar to the Kilometer 101 talks
with the Egyptians.
IT WAS conveyed to Damascus
through Dr. Roberto Gayer, un-
dersecretary general of the UN.
but the Syrians refused, she said.
She said there were additional
attempts to make contact with
the Syrians through representa-
tives of the United States and
the International Red Cross, but
all failed
Mrs. Meir's disclosure of her
government's approaches to
Syria was made at a time when
Israelis were increasingly appre-
hensive over uffcortfirrned reports
that few, if any of its soldiers
captured by the Syrians were
still alive. These reports, from
Pentagon sources in Washington,
intimated that all of the POWs
had been murdered which would
account for Syria's persistent re-
fusal to submit a list of POWs to
the Red Cross or allow its repre-
sentatives to visit the prisoners.
An Army spokesman said, how-
ever, that according to informa-
tion in Israeli possession there
was no truth to that report. He
said that while there is evidence
that some POWs were murdered
by the Syrians during the war,
there was also evidence that oth-
ers were alive.
IIF. NOTED that some captured
Israelis were shown on television
and photos of others appeared in
newspapers.
Alto, U.S. Secretary of State
Henry A. Kissinger said he had
received assurances from Presi
dent Hafez al-Assad of Syria that
Israeli POWs were being "weH-'f
treated." American officials who
declined to be identified said As-
sad asked Kissinger to pass that
on to the Israelis.
Kissinger gave the information
to Israeli officials here but, ac-
cording to one source, they were
not reassured.
Mrs. Meir disclosed that in re-
ply to Syrian proposals Israel had
agreed to the repatriation of 15.-
000 Syrian citizens to the areas
occupied by Israel in the Yom!
Kippur War. Israel offered to
pull its troops out of two Syrian
strong points on Mt. Hermon cap I
tured during the war and have
them replaced with UN forces.
The Syrians insisted, however.,
that the two positions be return-
ed to them in exchange for Is-
raeli POWs, and the approach
failed.
Stalin Planned Extermination of Jews
By Special Report
The Gulag Archipelago, 1918-
1956" is th> title of Alexander
Solzhenitsyn's latest book tha'
will come out in the spring under
the imprimatur of Harper 4 Row
Excerpts of the book were pub
lifhed in the New York Time,
last weekend and indicate that
only Stalin's death in March of
1953 saved the Soviet Union's
3,000.000 Jews from a fate simi-
lar to the fate suffered by the
Jews of Germany under Adolf
Hitler.
ACCORDING TO the book.
Stalin plotted mass executions
and enslavement of Jews. Some
of his closest associates opposed
the plan, and in an angry argu-
ment, Stalin suffered a stroke.
The Solzhenitsyn oook suggests
that oppression in the Soviet
Union, including arrests, terms of.
imprisonment and executions,'
have beon worse than under the
regime of the Romanov czars by
something like 1.000-to-l.
Had Stalin not died. Solzhen-
itsyn believes the entire Jewish
population of 3,000.000 would
have been transported to Siberia,
allegedly for their own safety,
because Stalin was whipping up
anti-Jewish sentiment to hysteri-
cal proportions.
ACCORDING TO the Times, tho
606-page book is mainly a de-
scription of the Soviet prison
system from the days of the Bol-
shevik revolution.
The Nobel Prize-winning Sol-
zhenitsyn says that "Gulag Ar
chipelago" is his "most politi-
cally dangerous" book to date.
He is also the author of "One
Day in the Life of Ivan Deniso
vich." which appeared in 1962
Alexander Sorxhenitsyn
as a result of orders by Premier
Nikita Khrushchev to approve its
publication.
Khrushchev was then engaged
in a destalinization campaign.
Solzh-nitsyn has suffered un-
told hardships in the Soviet
Union, including terms of Siber-
ian imprisonment.
We do
business the
right way.
@
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n nu OAKLAND TOYOTA
Tamar Group Sponsoring Show By Habima Players
TmU Group of Ft. S^lSt^ffw^iTS!
Chapter of Hadassah will sponsor QM
an outstanding program featuring, Thore wjl, bp n,fresnmCnts and
the Israeli Habima Players in an door prjzcs For tickets call Mrs.
original show, "The Yom Kippur | Philip Kern or Mrs. Joseph Good
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CALlNDAR OF JANUARY WOMEN'S DIVISION FUNCTIONS
Jan. 7 Combined Sisterhoods meeting
Jan. 8 Woodlands
Jan., 9 pint 0I Americas Harbor Beacb
Jan. 10 Gait Ocean Mile
Jan. 14 Northeast Ft. Lauderdale
Jan. 16 Woodlands
Jan. 18 Pompano-Lighthouse Point Deerfield Beach
Jan. 23 Woodlands
Jan. & Feb. Plantation
Robert M. Hermann of Fort Lauderdale (center), chairman
of the North Broward Board of Governors for State of Israel
Bends, congratulates William Liftman of Hallandale (right)
on his official installation as chairman of the South Brow-
ard Israel Bonds Board of Governors. Looking on is Hi Salz,
associate director of the South Florida Israel Bond Organiza-
tion.
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Page 4
*JmMtk**b* of North Brow.rd
Friday, January

Lesson at the Polls
To Americans and Brilons, Prime Minister Meir may
be No. 1. They voted htr that way in their popularity polk
for 1973.
But Israelis who did their own voting on Monday cast
their ballots in a sober, even somber, mood.
With the recollection still bitter in their minds of being
caught off guard in the Yom Kippur War, a war that from
their point of view ended inconclusively, they gave her
ruling Labor Party a razor's edge 42 per cent victory the
smallest in the nation's 25-year-long history.
This means that Mrs. Meir will be scrambling for coali-
tion partners during the next few weeks. The pickings are
slim. The opposition right-wing Likud Party headed by
stern Menachen Beigin is against any and all concessions
to the Arabs.
Even her most likely possibility, the Religious Party,
at least on the guestion of concessions is as intransigent as
Beigin himself.
What does this do to the uneasy truce let alone to
the negotiations at Geneva.
It would be almost foolhardy to speculate. But one
thing tor sure: The Arabs and their Russian mentors have
been given a lesson in democracy at a most critical time
a lesson even they seem to respect.
And that is what Geneva, in the end, is all about.
Selective Arab Reading
As the debate gets more heated and hectic at Geneva,
it is predictable that UN Security Council Resolution 242
will be rearing its head more and more.
That is the resolution that the Arabs have repsatedly
interpreted as a UN command for Israel to make a total
pull-out of its presence in the territories she occupied after
the 1967 war.
It is also the resolution that people generally have
come to read tha same way and largely as a conse-
guence of the Arabs' undisputed interpretation.
An example is the recent Sheikh Ahmed Zaki Yamani
statement that "the whole international community" agrees
on the necessity under "international law" of Israel's total
withdrawal.
The statement was made on the NBC "Meet the Press"
Sunday series, and not a single one of the Sheikh's ques-
tioners bothered to set that damnable lie to rights.
As former U.S. Supreme Court Justice Arthur Goldberg
puts it: "The resolution speaks of 'withdrawal from occu-
pied territories,' without defining the extent of withdrawal.
And the notable presence of the words 'secure and recog-
nized boundaries' by implication contemplates that the par-
ties could make territorial adjustments in their peace settle-
ment encompassing less than a complete withdrawal of
Israeli forces from occupied territories."
So much for Res. 242 and the Arab reading of it.
Talk is Hope
Geneva continues. What can be expected?
Israel said it was satisfied with the opening phase ol
the peace conference.
Still, it served as the staae for the kind cf fierce Arab
vituperation that forced Israel's negotiator, Abba Eban, to
reguest a recess in order to rephrase some of the s-ntences
in hi= openiPO address
The Jordanians accused Israel of deportations, expul-
sions, maltreatment. The Egyptians said Israel continued
to rely on force and that if she did not return to her pre-
1967 borders, "the Arabs would have to use other means
to recuperate the lands which they have lost."
Surely, Eban's revised observations did little to change
anyone's mind.
The best that can be said is tha* the talking continues
and that while there is talk there is hope.
The Joint Distribution Committee has just entered its
60th year of service to needy distressed Jews throughout
the world.
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Request.
Volume 3
Friday, January 11, 1974
Number 1
17 TEVETH 5734
Intellectuals Better Get With It
SUDDENLY, Father Berrigan is
^ the enemy beeau.se he is anti-
Israel. But Berrigan has not
changed his -point of view.
Presumably, he was anti-im-
perialist and anti-colonial in Viet-
Mindlin
nam: and. presumably, he is anti
imperialist and anti-colonial in
the Middle East.
THE CHANGE in point of view
is among the Jewish intellectuals,
who overnight consider him the
Pariah. And so the question is
whether Berrigan was wrong In
failing to see a distinction be-
tween the Southeast Asia war
and the Israel-Arab struggle.
Or whether the Jewish intel-
lectuals arc wrong in their incon
sistency for having been vocif-
erously anti-Vietnam with Berri-
gan arid for condemning him now
in the Middle East.
That question can be answered
easily, and it is an answer that
Americans are not likely to want
to understand.
BOTH WERE wTong so far as
Southeast Asia was concerned
Hanoi's growing belligerency
there proves the point. We may
have been angry about commit-
ting half a million American ser-
vicemen to a war that seemed to
be unrelated to our national pur-
pose.
But that does not mean that
the struggle in Southeast Asia
was not worthwhile the con-
tainment of a cancerous Commu-
nism that Alexander Solzhenitsyn
describes at what appears to be
the cost of his life in the newly-
published "Gulag Archipelago,
1918-1956."
THAT THE Jewish intellectuals
recognize the dancers in the Mid
die East but stood n the ranks
of the Berrigans in Southeast
Asia is a double tragedy:
It helped Iii weaken our na
liana] purpose in Vietnam:
ii makes the Jewish Intel-
: tals' support of Israel noth
i ore than sectarian, and
therefore reduces the quality of
their support to the level of an
ineffectual Idea.
Thai is why to be pro-Israel
these daj i- apparently to be
pro military or, in Berrigan's
words, Impt ri i mralist.
We suffer a dearth ol ideas, oth-
er than standard propaganda
thai the propagandists themsel-
ves are successfully dismissing as
"Zionist." that ought to elevate
our support of lsiael lo some-
thing historically, spiritually,
culturally worthwhile.
I HAD best clarify something
here: I was never opposed to our
involvement in Vietnam. Ii wai
only our deliberate no win policy
thcr* to which I was opposed
(The U.S. restriction on Israel in
the Yom Kippur war that the
Arabs must not be humiliated is
our Middle East counterpart of
this policy.)
That is why I can say with ease
that it was the intellectuals' op-
position to our involvement in
Vietnam ON PRINCIPLE that
needs to be understood if we are
also to understand the weakness
of their allegiance to a strong
Israel stance in the Middle East
today.
Their failure to recognize the
Viet Cong as a Communist threat,
in fact, their delight in the Viet
Cong's success, makes their fear
of the rise of Soviet prestige
among the Arabs absolutely sense-
less.
IN THE end, the Jewis.i intel-
lectual attack on Father Berrigan
is as absurd as Father Berrigan
is himself. Both may be speaking
out of conviction, but it is a con-
viction born in ignorance.
1 agree with Rabbi Marc Tan
enbanm, of the American JctTMi
Committee, that Father Berrigan's
assessments of Israel and the
Middle Bast Stem from the Fath-
er s total lack of knowledge.
But tha' assessment must also
hold for the intellectuals who sup-
ported Berrigan when the word
was out to condemn Amen
>n against the poor bmv
cents of Hanoi: And
tm-wfll include Rabbi |
b.ium himself.
THE ULTIMATE UtM ha.
nothing whatever to do
Fath-i- !\ rrigan or his Jesrjlj!
detraetori generally, but with the,
Continued on Page 8
^sS
x Lerner
Sees ft
NEW YORK To know how to respond to the Arab oil
weapon against the west, w? must be clear about its nature and
what it means for our thinking. True reality is the idea, truly
grasped. Ali eise follows.
We call the Arab oil threat blackmail, which it is in fact.
But blackmail varies in its source, depending on the nature of
the "or else." all the way from the threat to divulge a secret
life to the threat to kill a plane's passengers.
GIVEN THE range of varieties, it is so broad that in the
end while it is fine as a slogan it is almost useless as a de-
scription The real nature of the Arab crackdown on the wast is
revealed when you see it as part of a continuing struggle .const |
the nations which used to think of themselves as "colonial' and
those they have always considered imperialist.''
It used to be a relationship between pre-industrial and highif,
industrialized countries. In this relationship, the industrial pow-
ers were the ones that cracked the whip, using the underdeveloped
countries for raw materials, getting huge profits from exploiting
them, and vying with each other in a rivalry for raw materials
and world markets.
But now it is reversed. It is the Arab states, largely under-
developed, who crack the whip on the industrial powers of the
west, including Japan.
IT IS they who get huge profits from their oil. whether they
sell it or cut back its production, each cutback meaning a higher
price and profit It is they who use the resource-market relation
for their imperial power.
In short, the true imperialism today is no longer capil
western imperialism but Arab ojl imperialism.
Dae an) standard tO measure ii by, and you get the same re-
sult. Take the "haves" and "have-nots" standard: It is the \
who ar-* he "haves." when it comes to having the rich, ci
oil supply, and the western states which are the "have
Take the "cream skimming" standard.
It Is the Arab oil potentates who skim the cream of the prof-
its from the sale of their oil, ai tern corpora! -
did in Asia. Africa, South America, before the coming of nal
ization.
TAKE THE economic power: it Is Europe which is now
ly helpless in the face of tb< threat to '1
as wit lc convulsions of the British and h
few hono Me exceptions! the prostration of Western E
from Spain to Sweden.
Take political power: II is the Arab- who d ip I i the
tary i and their acts of economic warts
n ministries of
into the I St ite n. pertinent), and it i, [an
attackerwhich is suffering from diplomatic isolation.
Pin illy, take the "colonialism" si It is the i
states who use the "divide and conquer" tactic that A
once used to the Co] nial peop:
AND IT :- ;'i ml powerful Arab Mates who send th
minister-, as proconsuls to the West, traveling from c*i>
1. being wined and dined and wood The world has
topsy-turvy, Who i, "colonial" and who is 'imperialist" i
The monstrous murders of the plane victims by Arab tej
Ists in Rome and Athens these, toi, are Arab acts, wh.r
the disclaimers from the terrorist leaders near the top. wl
see them as endangering the gains they have made from the 0 I
weapon and may make from the Geneva summit.
BIT THE terrorism against the plants, however murderous.
is minor stuff compared with the oil terrorism that can prostra'''
whole economies and throw millions into suffering, as in England
Let us recognize the facts of life. The old Lfisuu-Hobson--
theory of imperialism died with the twilight of thn Imperial'm
of the "haves" after World War I. In the lMWs afti M\it
the "have-not" nations Italy. Germany. Japan-who turn. 1
the tables and had their own imperialist adventure.
With the ending of World War II, it was the Russians who
spread their wings and became the imperialist power in the whole
of Bnsten Europe; and then with Vietnam it was the United
States who tried the role. Now it is the Arabs.
BUT LET them. too. beware. For they are compelling the
disunited West to close ranks :n order to meet the threat. The
Kissinger idea of a joint crash program, of America and Europe,
to develop new oil and energy resources is a handwriting th<>
Arabs should heed.
H pre-industrial nations start playing with technology as. a
politics weapon, it is not they but the technological countries
who will end the game.


r Friday, January 11. 1974
'* knisl fkricficin of North Broward
Fage S
The Need for a Careful Year-End Review
WASHINGTON With good
reason, this is a time for extra-
careful year-end review. The year
1973 has been the first since the
Civil War, when rational Amer-
icans might reasonably ask. 'Can
the United States endure?"
Thus far, in fact, the Civil War
has been the only cruelly testing,
genuinely agonizing historical epi-
sode our country has experienced.
None of our many other wars
since 1789 has ever raised the
question of national survival.
Hence, we are Hot a historically
minded people.
ALL CURRENT attention nat-
urally centers on President Nix-
on's sorry plight; and hardly any-
one even glances at the basic
current changes in our historical
situation.
Vot. in order to see the funda-
mental, deeply dangerous char
aeter of these changes in our sit-
uation, you do not need to be a
4>essimit. First, make the most
optimistic possible assumptions
about th? outcome in the tor
tured Middle East.
Then figure out the probable
.consequences to the United
States and the western world of
this hoped-for Middle Eastern
outcome. No more is required.
SUPPOSE. THEN, that Secre-
. u, .1 .
A/sop
"The United States and the west
are likely to be living before long
with the Soviet knife permanently
close to their strategic jugular .
to subvert or intimidate the feeble
governments of the Arab oil own-
ers, for instance, and thereby to
secure direct Kremlin control of the
vital flow of oil."
HHHKSM MHi
rx I
tary of State Henry A. Kissinger
eventually gets the Arabian oil
tap turned on again and also se-
cures an Arab Israeli settlement.
Any such settlement will inevi-
tably include the reopening of
the Suez Canal. To see what this
can mean in the future, you need
only examine the present pecu-
liar pattern of Soviet behavior.
There are two seemingly con-
tradictory elements in this pat-
tern. On the one hand, the Krem-
lin is exerting maximum pressure
to prevent the Saudi Arabians
and the Arab oil owners from
turning on the oil tap.
Furthermore, the Kremlin is
pressing the Arab oil owners to
cri"ri!p the banking systems of
/fl* THE POLLS
Fear Chemical War
TKI. AVIV i JTA> -Israeli forces, placed on a high state of alert
are bracing for a possible renewal of all-out fitting, including chem-
ical warfare, on the Syrian and Egyptian fronts. The alert was ordered
as .hooting Incidents mounted in frequency and intensity, part.cu-
larlv on the E^vpt.an front over the weekend. Israeli soldiers have
been ordered to shave off their beards so that they can don gas
masks in the event of a chemical attack. While incidents on the
Syrian front have been less frequent than along the Suez Canal,
the Syrians are being watched most closely.___________________
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the west by withdrawing their
enormous deposits. In these ways,
to put it mildly, the Kremlin is
being far frm helpful.
ON THE other hand, however,
the Kremlin is quietly but im-
portantly helping Dr. Kissinger
in his drive for an Arab-Israeli
settlement So how is this mys-
terious pattern of combined hurt-
fulness and helpfulness to be ra-
tionally explained?
The answer to the mystery lies
in some rather simple facts. The
Soviet plan trs loag ago recog-
nized the supreme strategic im-
portance of the oil resources of
the Arabian peninsula.
The Arab oil tap. the Soviet,
planners realized, was no less i
than the jugular of the whole
western world. So the Soviet
planners began to invest heavily,
in order to take advantage of the
dangerously exposed position of'
this western jugular.
THEY BUILT air bases and i
naval bases and acquired naval i
facilities wherever they could
manage to do so throughout the
Red Sea-Indian Ocean-Persian
Gulf in short, in the waters;
that almost wholly surround the
Arabian peninsula. From distant
Vladivostok, they further organ I
ized a difficult sea-supply line to
sustain a naval presence in these
same waters. That naval presence
has now reached the total of 20
powerful vessels of the Soviet
fleet
These 20 vessels give the So-
viets local naval superiority. This
Soviet local superiority in turn
makes it quite safe for the mili-
tarily impotent Arab oil owners
to use the powerful weapon of
oil blackmail.
The United States and the west
can attempt no reprisals, with
the Soviets stronger on the spot.
But this present situation is no
more than a foretaste of what
will probably come, once the
Suez Canal is reopened by an
Arab-Israeli settlement.
USING THE canal, the Soviets
wiil cut their sea-supply line to
the Red Sea-Indian Ocean-Persian
Gulf from 11.000 miles to only
2,000 miles. By the best estimates
of the U.S. Navy experts, this will
promptly enable the Soviet fleet
to increase its naval presence in
these waters by a factor of four.
Instead of 20 vessels, there will
be 80.
Soviet naval superiority around
the Arabian peninsula will then
become Soviet naval supremacy
in this area.
This is the happy prospect that
explains the Kremlin's undoubted
uVjire tor the same kind of Arab-
I singer is working for.
THE PROSPECT mainly mean9
one thing: The United States and
the we*t are likely to be living
before long with the Soviet knife
permanently close to their stra-
tegic jugular, which is the Arab
oil tap.
Any moderately intelligent per-
son can think of several ways
this knife at the jugular can
eventually be used to subvert
or intimidate the feeble govern-
ments of the Arab oil owners,
for instance, and thereby to se-
cure direct Kremlin control of
the vital flow of oil.
WE HAVE already seen how
our western allies and Jaoan have
responded to oil blackmail by the
Arabs. So how do you think they
might respond to similar black-
mail by the Kremlin?
Alas, these are not nightmares
caired by too much Christmas
pudding. Instead, they are realis-
tic future calculations directly
rooted in well-known current re-
alities. So you can see why one
may now ask. "Can the United
States endure?"
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Page 6
+Jmistftcr1dk** <* "*> Brw.rd
Friday, January 11, 1974
U.S. V-P To Address ADL
Ycung leadership group of the Jewish Fed-
eration of North Brcward is pictured at the
premiere showing of "Golda Meir," a biog-
raphy of Israel's Prime Minister, which was
part of the Young Leadership program.
Vice president Gerald R. Ford |
will deliver a major address at the
national "Inaugural Luncheon" of
.he Anti-Defamation League Ap-
| peal at the Flagler Museum in
Palm Beach Saturday. Jan. 26, at
KKHI.
The announcement of the vice
president's appearance was made
)> Seymour Graubard. national
hairman of the Anti-Defamation ',
League of B'nai B'rith. who said |
that this will be Mr. Ford's first
visit to Palm Beach since his in
auguration.
The event, in keeping with a ;
tradition of several years stand-
ing, will launch a nationwide ef-
fort to rai;e the sums needed to
carry oat the human relations pro- '
grams and services of the ADL.
one of the country's oldest and \
mo.-t influential voluntary agen-
cies, which is in the forefront of
the struggle against religious and
.acial bigotry and for the strength-
ening of democratic institutions
and individual fcberties.
The "Ina'tigural Luncheon" will
be the highlight of a weekend
meeting of the ADL's National
Executive Committee which will
review events and programs of the
past year and determine future
policy.
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*11
Friday. Jamiary II, 1974
*-X.*f**/fcr**/7 Nort row.rd
Page 7

MISTAKtSOr THi PAST CAST G RIM SHADOW ON NEGOTIATIONS
Geneva Talks Recall Bitter Rhodes, Lausanne Lessons
Continued from Page 1
ay interference either from the
IN headquarters or from any of
the great powers. They were all
negotiated separately between Is-
rael and each of her four imme-
j.ate neighbors.
They were all negotiated either
on the small island of Rhodes,
which is elose to the Middle East
but ft*, away from the hurly-
busty of tnternational politics, or
.uthin'^he area itself. And they
w ,>re all designed to promote "the
turn of permanent peace to Pal
tine," as was clearly stated in
the first clause of each of the
armistice agreements.
In the Hght of what was to
rume'-Wer, it is ironic to retail
that these virtues of the first
ever International agreements be-
tween Israel and the Arab states
won the most fulsome praise from
none other than the head of the
Soviet delegation to the UN, Am-
bassador Tsarapkin. In urging
that armistice be replaced by a
peace settlement, he commented:
"SINCE EXPERIENCE has
shown trat direct negotiations be-
tween the parties have brought
about such good results, namely
the cessation of military opera-
nd the temporary settle-
ment of a/fairs in Palestine, why
r.ot continue this good procedure
in the future and allow the par-
tiei themselves to settle the ques-
tions between them by the mettl-
ed which they have used hitherto,
that is by direct negotiations
without the interference in this
matter by a third party""
Unfortunately, the good advice
of Tsarapkin was not followed in
the pursuit of a permanent peace
settlement.
When the first ever Arab-Is-
raeli peace conference was con-
vened April 27, 1949, all the les-
sons of the Rhodes procedure
were ignored, even reversed. The
place chosen was Lausanne
far away from the Middle East
and only separated from the in-
ternational bustle of Geneva 'and
its European UN headquarters by
the length of the lake bearing its
name.
Moreover, whereas at Rhodes
the single mediator and the two
delegations one Israeli the
other Arab (first Egyptian, then
Jordanian) stayed at the same
hotel, the four Arab delegations
and the Israeli delegates in Lau-
sanne were accommodated at op-
posite ends of the town.
AND INSTEAD of one media-
tor who would merely bring the
Arabs and Israelis together for
talks, the task of peace-making
was entrusted to the so-called Pal-
estine Conciliation Commission
set up by the UN and composed
of representatives of the United
States, France and Turkey.
They made two cardinal errors.
One was their decision that the
four Arab delegations should "ne-
gotiate" with the Israelis as a
block and not one at a time: the
second was that a peace settle-
ment would be reached not in
direct negotiations but through
an exchange Of views conducted
by the conciliation commissioners
with the "two parties."
The result was that though,
secretly, each of the four Arab
delegations was trying privately
and furtively to make some deal
with the Israelis, once they were
together as the Arab party every
delegation felt obliged to vie
with the others in a display of in-
transigence and in the vehemence
of its refusal to compromise with
the Zionist enemy.
THE RESULT was predictable.
The Arabs rejected out-of-hand
an Israeli proposal to receive
100.000 Palestinian refugees
within the framework of an
agreed peace settlement For
their part thev demanded that Is-
rael be confined to the UN parti
tion boundaries of 1947 minus
the whole of Galilee and the
whole of the Negev.
The Lausanne conference
(which dragged on for almost
half a year) was a complete
fiasco and the Palestine Concilia-
tion Commission, though never
formally abolished, simply faded
into oblivion.
Eytan, head ol the Israeli dele-
gation at Lausanne, later re-
corded. "Lausanne was never a
conference at all, certainly not
a conference between Israel and
the Arab states; at the most the
PCC conferred' with each party
separately. Throughout the five
months, representatives of Israel
and the Arab States never met
officially even once."
"It was a tragic farce," Walter EBAN WAS even more scath-

ing about the role of the
"conciliators" who had kept on
demanding concessions from the
Israelis which, they said, would
smooth the path towards a settle-
ment but which in fact only whet-
ted the Arab appetite in asking
for even more.
"Israelis had the impression
that it would be easier to reach
agreements with their Arab ad-
versaries directly than with the
UN UN dipWmats who were supposed
to help them reach that agree-
ment."
Though the situation today is
far too different from that in
1949 for any valid comparisons,
it may well be that some of the
bitter lessons learned in Lau-
sanne have colored Israel's atti-
tude to a number of the proce-
dures now being proposed for
Geneva.
Latins Appeal to Brezhnev on Jewish Policy
BUENOS AIRES (JTA)
Four Latin American leaders who
recently returned from a visit to
the Soviet Union have appealed
to Communist Party Secretary
Leonid I. Brezhnev to end wide-
spread harassment and discrimi-
nation against Russian Jews, per-
mit all those who wish to leave
to do so and to halt the dissemi-
nation of anti-Semitic propaganda
in the USSR
An open memorandum ad-1
dressed to Brezhnev was released
at a Latin American forum on
the condition of Soviet Jewry
which opened here Friday. Dec.
21. It was attended by dele-
gations from 16 countries in
South and Central America and
the West Indies.
The memorandum was read by
Alfredo Concepcion. a former Ar-
gentina Minister of Commerce
and Industry.
THE FORl'M received a mes-
sage of support from Argentina's
Vice President Mrs Maris Estela
Martinez, de Peron Dr. Ricardo
Balbin. leader of the Union
Civica Radical, the strongest op
position party, addressed the gath-
ering on the subject of human
rights and political freedom.
Concepcion and three other Lat-
in American leaders toured the
Soviet Union to investigate the
condition of Russian Jews in the
aftermath of the latest Middle
East war Some of their finding?
were described in the memoran-
dum.
The other members of the dele-
gation were identified as The Rev
Father Benjamin Nunez, former
Costa Rican ambassador to the
United Nations, to Rumania and
to Israel and the recipient of the
1970 Latin American Jewish Con-
gress Prize for Human Rights;
Prof. Modesto Seara Vazquez,
professor of law and political sci-
ence at the National University!
of Mexico, and Prof. Ohal, 0*1
Colombia.
The four visited Moscow, Len-
ingrad. Tblisi and Kiev where,
according to their report, they |
contacted many Jews including
members of the Soviet Academy
of Science who. they said, were
being harassed for having applied
for exit visas.
THEY STATED in their mem-
orandum to Brezhnev: "It is ob
vious that the Soviet government
is giving its many nationalities
the opportunity to express and
cultivate their respective cultures.,
languages and schools but it is a
causa for consternation to us to
find out that the Jewish national-
ity in the USSR is being discrimi-
nated against. It is not able to [
express itself fully. We were giv-
en more cause for serious concern
to find that abundant anti-Semi-
tic literature of undeniable offi-
cial origin was easily obtainable
in public places.
The visitors said they were wit-
ness to police repression Oct. i
and 19 in front of the Moscow
synagogue against J^J"**
who tried to express heir re
ligious feelings peacefully.
They charged widespread dis-
crimination against Jews-who re-
quest emigrat.on visas. The> and
their families are objects of t*
prisak thev- lose their jobs or are
imprisoned."
M i .iM-.MimTm1
THE FORUM resolved to ap-
peal for support to UN Secretary
General Kurt Waldheim. the UN
Human Rights Commission and
governments, parliaments and
other representative
all over the world.
The countries represented at
the forum were Argentina, Bra-
institutions zil. Chile. Uruguay, Peru, Bolivia.
Ecuador. Colombia, Venezuela,
Panama, El Salvador, Costa Rica,
Nicaragua. Guatemala, Mexico
and the Dominican Republic.
Phase III Ready For Oecupancy At Hollybrook Club
Closings for occupancy in Pnase
ill of HollybrocKi Golf and Tennis
Jlub began this week, according
to James LaBonte. executive direc-
tor of the low density 285-acre
condominium community.
Occupancy is already underway
in buildings 1-11 in Phase I and
buildings 16. 18. 19, 21 and 22 in
base II of the five phase project.
According to LaBonte, construc-
tion is underway on 85 per cent of
he 2.040-unit project with con- Tower midrise. seven recreation
Jominiums 80 per cent sold out areas, a Par 3 golf curse and 14-
Already completed and in daily ; tennis courts.
use by purchasers are an 18-hole
PGA golf course, a $1 million Club
louse with full country club
imentities. six of Hollybrook's 14
i'I weather tennis courts and the
community's tennis pro shop.
The community will ultimately
include 62 lowrise condominium
uildings. the six story Hollybiook
Hollybrook is located just two
miles west of the Florida Turn-
piKe off Hollywood Boulevard in
Pembroke Pines. Model apartmenta
in 1-bedroom. I1-.- bath. 2-bedroom,
2-bath anl 2-bedroom. 2-bath con-
vertible designs are on daily dis-
play in the communitys salea
pavilior.
Fruit goodness.
Sunsweet
keeps it
in the
family
Sure we're famous for your favorite-Sunsweet Prune Juice. Ami
Sunsweet Cooked Prunes grace the cuisine of countless Jewish home*.
But have you tried
Sunsweet Apricot Nectar?
You have a new flavor
experience in store. _
.Capturing all the sunripened
goodness of this
detectable f cuit.
Or give yourself a
triple tastethrill with
Sunsweet Apple/Apricot/
Prune Juice.
Treat your family
to these other mychels
of the Sunsweet family.'
SUNSWEET
K ALL CERTIFIED KOSHER
_r


Page 8
fJmHWcrMi^F
of North toward
Friday, January 11, 1974
Geneva Delegations are Cold and Proper
By EDWIN EYTAN
JTA European Bureau Chief
rnrri'xi or produced maos during
the talV. led the observers to be-
lieve that the Egyptian* made
demands of a semi political na-
%ENEVA (JTA) -^fite Israetl-EgypTftn disengagement ta!ks.
the most explosive and concrete issue at the peace conference, are un-
der way. The two delegations held their second meeting Dec. 28 at
the United Nations headquarters under the chairmanship of the com-
mander of the UN Middle East Emergency Force, Lt. Gen. Ensio
Si.ilasvuo.
At their first meeting Dec 27.
th*re were no handshake and no
salutes between the officers in
suite of the fact that two of
them. Israeli Col. Dov Sion and,
Egyptian Col. Ahmed Fouad J
Howeidy. are o'd acquaintances a
veterans of the Kilometer 101'
negotiations.
THE ONLY note of cord:ality
was injected by the head of the
Israeli mi'itarv delegation, Maj. j
Gen. Mordeohai Gur, who at the:
start of the first session, congrat-;
ujated the chairman and the chief,
Egyptian negotiator for their re-
spective promotions.
Gen. Siilasvuo was promoted
to lieutenant general, and the
Egyptian negotiator. Tahal el,
Magdoub. to major general. an
parently in order not to be out-
ranked by his Israeli counterpart.
Gur concluded his congratula|
tians by stressing half jokingly
that all the original participants
at the talks "have done rather
well" and expressed the hoDe that
the talks will do the same. Nei
ther of the delegations is pre-
pared to reveal any details on the
substance of the talks.
They are not even prepared to
say whether the Geneva negotia-
tions are a continuation of the
Kilometer 101 talks or whether
a new start has been made The
wording of the communique re-,
leased by a UN spokesman after
the meeting, speaking of "prin-
ciples of disengagement." and the
fact that none of the delegations
1 i-..... "'*',
Publicity Chairmen Asked
To limit Number in Picture
Publicity chairmen are re- ?
quested to limit the number o* g
persens included in photographs I
submitted to The Jewish Florid
ian for publication. Inclusion of |
more than six persons in a sin-1
gle picture do^s n-*t permit
satisfactory reproduction.
ture such as Urge-scale with-
drawals, referring to Security-
Council Resolution 242.
ISRAEL IS prepared to allow
an Egyptian force to remain on
the east bank of the Suez Canal
as part of a disengagement agree-
ment but only if such force is
reduced in size and strength to a
point where it could not present
a military threat to Israel, sources
in Jerusalem said on Dec. 26.
Accord'ng to the sources, the
Egyptians were staking an early-
bargaining position from which
they could retreat at a later stage.
They said the Egyptians will
eventually realize that Israel will
not Full back from the west bank
of the canal as long as an Egyp-
tian force of aggressive capabili-
ties remains on the east bank.
The sources do not. however, ex-
pect quick progress at the Ge-
neva disengagement talks. They
believe nothing substantive will
be accomplished until after the
Israeli elections.
U.S. Nazis Given IRS Exemptions
WASHINGTON 'JTA)
Two government agencies have
been asked to investigate charges
by columnist Jack Anderson that
the neo-Nazi National Youth Alli-
ance of Arlington. Va.. enjoys tax
exempt status and reduced postal
rates.
The request was made by Rep.
Joshua Eilberg (D.-Pa.) in letters
to Donald C. Alexander, commis-
sioner of Internal Revenue, and
Postmaster General E. T. Klas-
scn, of the U.S. Postal Service.
IN A syndicated column pub-
lished Tj-c 26. Anderson wrote
that >Villiam L. Pierce, who runs
the anti-Semitic right-wing Na-
tional Youth Alliance, "had no
trouble breezing through the bu-
raeucratic morass of the IRS and
getting his hate organization de-
clared exempt from federal in-
come tax."
In addition, said Anderson.
"Pierce took hi? tax-exempt cre-
dentials to the Postal Service and
wangled the privilege of mailing
his literature at the reduced rates
reserved for non profit organiza-
tions."
The columnist identified Pierce
.is ;i former friend of the late
George Lincoln Rockwell,
"Fu 'hrer" of the American Nazi
Party.
PIERCE ONCE promised there
Golda No. 1 in Gallup Poll
XTW YOHK (JTA) Premier Golda Meir of Israel was
named the "most admired woman" of 1973 in the annual Gallup
Poll in which she received more than twice the number of votes
as the next highest woman, Mrs. Pat Nixon, wife of the President
Mrs. Mi ir was first in the pell in 1971 and second in 1972.
The Israeli Premier was named "The Sun's Woman of the Year"
by the London newspaper. Sun, which ran a full-page profile of
Premier Meir Dec 26. The article said:
"No woman alive has done more to earn this description.
Like the lite Pope John. Golda was first described as a care-
taker, a temporary expedient, but turned out to be something
very much more.
"The battle she fouaht in October was the gravest of her
life, surrounded a she was by brilliant but acrimonious generals.
There were blunders Golda may be held responsible for them.
Put this old lady survived and so far so has Israel."
would be "a Jew hanging from
every lamppost in the country."
After Rockwell's death, Pierce
became the Nazis' "assistant
executive officer" and "ideologi-
cal officer" in which capacity he
recorded a "dial-a-hate" message
d< daring that the only way to
deal with black militants on
campuses "is to kill them."
Anderson described the Na-
tional Youth Alliance as an off-
thoot of the ultra-right-wing
\\ ashington-based Liberty Lobby '
According to Anderson, its
mam publication. "Attack" har
frequently published pictures of
maimed, disfigured bodies alleged
to be those of Arabs who fell
victim to Israeli attacks.
A recent fund-raising letter as
sorted that "only a well-aimed
bullt could have stopped the
confirmation of Henry Kissinger,"
Anderson wrote.
"This scurrilous literature is
now produced tax free. As of
October. 1973, Pierce's organiza
tion is no longer required to pay
federal taxes."
Combined Luncheon Planned
Mrs. Abraham Schankerman and
Mrs. Gilbert Oken. leaders in the
Lighthouse Point. Deerfield Beach
and Pompano UJA-Jewish Federa-1
tioa Women's Division, have an
lounced plans for a luncheon to be '
held by the combined groups Fri-
day. Jan. 18. at the Lighthouse
Point Yacht and Tennis Club. The
committee to be in charge of ar-
rmgements is presently in forma
tion.
French
Entrap
Terrorists
PARIS (JTA) French
police said Dec. 26 that they have
broken up a Palestinian terrorist
ring headquartered in France that
was preparing a major operation
in Europe using Turkish militants
for the first time.
Thirteen men, 10 of them Turks,
were arrested within the last
week for stockpiling arms and ex-
plosives. Three of the men. one
of whom has been identified as
Palestinian, were arrested Dec. 19
at the French-Italian border town.
I Mundane, in a car which police
sources said was used to trans-
port anas to a villa in a southern
suburb of Paris.
A DAY later, 10 Turks who
said they were working in coop-
eration with the Popular Front
for the Liberation of Palestine
(PFLP) were arrested in the
villa where the police discovered
44 pounds of plastic explosives,
detonators, grenades, machine-
guns, small arms, book bombs and
numerous false identity papers.
According to many observers,
the PFLP was responsible for the
recent terrorist attack at Rome's
Leonardo da Vinci Airport which
claimed 32 lives.
The investigation here was car-
ried out by the 'Direction de la
Seeurite du Territoire." the
French equivalent of the FBI. Ac-
cording to Israe'.i sources, the
DST was put on alert by the Is-
raeli secret service which is said
to have warned French police of
the possible presence in France
of a car carrying Palestinian ter-
rorists.
POLICE SOURCES said the vil-
la served as an arsenal for weap-
ons to be used in a future Pal-
estinian operation somewhere in
Europe, but most likely not in
France These sources pointed out
that it is the first time Turkish
militants have participated in Pal-
estinian actions outside their own
borders
Stay Home,
Kirov Told
iiO MINDIIN
U.S. Intellectuals Better Put Head Together
Continued from Page 4
validity of intellectual percept'ons
specifically.
For example, the critics of the
Nixon administration, myself ad-
mittedly among them, who attack
the President for the almost total
abseaee of intellectuals in his
inne* circle as opposed to the
preponderance of business and
industrial executives, financiers
and public relations executives in
that circle.
Or Secretary of State Kissin-
ger's sensitivity to this ebvious
lack and his recent appeal to
American Jewish intellectuals to j
help the American Jewish com-
munity "understand" the Nixon
dilemma in the Middle East vis-a-
vis the desire to support Israel
and the need to piacate the
Arabs.
THESE PERCEPTIONS suggest
that intellectuals in some
number in the administration are
devoitly to be desired presum I
ably to baiance the crypto-facist |
economic utilitarians and social
exploiters who surround the Pres-
ident today.
I agree. But WHICH intellect
uaL'
The absurdity of the answer lies^
in the Jewish audience to which
Kissinger addressed himself
Norman f*e who impels me to suggest that
quality is more important than
presence.
Pouhoretz and his ilk are the
very intellectuals who disqua'ify
theniselves as viable in the politi-
cal arena at this time.
THE ULTIMATE ISSUE is
that we must come to recognize
the threat to the nation wher-
ever it shows itself whether
in Southeast Asia or the Middle
East, or someday, in Latin
America as it surely will.
The Berrigans letognize none
at all: the Jewish intellectuals
only when the threat strikes be-
hind the net of their ideas to
the quick of their survival.
Am I now saying that the Amer-
ican political consciousness needs
no intellectual direction?
No, it is desperate for intel '
lectual direction. But the strug-
gle between the intellectuals as
they are now constituted is ar ,
irrelevancy. The Berrigans and
the anti-Berrigans are beside the
point to anybody's security
I-rael's or America's.
British Jews Told to Look Out
Continued from Page 1
Mr. Sieff's head was completely
successful, and he has stood up
have been expected.'
"However, he is still very se-
riously ill in the intensive care
ueit of Middlesex Hospital, and
his wife is at his bedside, as are
his two daughters. His doctors
have described his condition just
now 'rather better than could
have been expected!
"He has not spoken before or
after the operation, and the po-
lice are still waiting to inter-
view him when it is possible. It
will take several days before it
can be ascertained whether a
complete recovery is likely," the
secretary said.
SIEFF WAS shot by an un-
identified assailant admitted te
his home by his butler. A Scot-
land Yard spokesman told the
JTA, "We cannot yet say any-
thing beyond the fact that there
are no signs of robbery as a mo-
tive. The butler, a Portuguese,
and the other two servants who
were in the house have been in-
terviewed in great detail and the
hunt fo-- the culprit or culprits
goes on."
Sieff is president of Spencer!
Marks, one of the world's largest'
retail stores. He is president of
the Joint Israel Appeal, honorary
viee president of the Zionist Fed-
eration and president of the Zion-
ist Federation's education trust.
MS BLBBM brother. Lord
Sieff, is vice president of the
World Jewish Congress.
Immediately after the attack,
police cordoned off the area sur-1
rounding Sieffs mansion and
tightened their security around
other leading British Jews.
A police spokesman said there
has been maximum security for
leading British Jews for the pest 1
two years after threat* had been
made against the life of Sieff,;
members of his family and other
prominent Jews.
B'nai B'rith Art Auction
B'nai B'rith of Ft. Lauderdale
will hold its annual art auction, in-.
eluding unique antiques and jew-'
e'ry. at the Gait Towers. 4250 Gait'
Coean Dr., Ft. Lauderdale, Satur-
day, Jan. 26, at 7:30 p.m.
LOS ANGELES (JTA;
In a terselv-worded letter to Co-
lumbia Artists, the Southern Cal-
ifornia Council for Soviet Jew s
declared that "the Kirov Ballet
will not be welcome in Los An-
geles, and their visit to this city
must be cancelled at once."
The letter, signed by Si Frum-
kin and Zcv Yaroslavsky. chair-
man and executive director of the
SCCSJ, came after it was learned
that Columbia Artists was plan-
ning to sponsor the 1974 tour of
the Kirov Ballet of Leningrad.
AN UPROAR has been devel-
oping for some time over the
Kirov's visit, since the Soviets
fired two of its premier dancers.
Valery and Galina Panov. who
had applied to immigrate to
Israel.
According to the SCCSJ letter,
"the Panovs have been harassed,
interrogated, threatened with ar-
rest, and beaten since they stated
their desire to move to Israel.
They have not only been fired
from the Kirov, but they are not
permitted to practice their pro-
fession in any way whatsoever."
In their letter. Frumkin and
Yaroslavsky wrote: "The plight
of Valery and Galina Panov com
pels us to deem it totally inap-
propriate for the Kirov Ballet to
come to the United States at this
time.
"Indeed, they cannot be per-
mitted to conduct their tour un-
til Valery and Galina Panov are
permitted to emigrate from the
Soviet Union."


Friday. January 11, 1974
""-knifHIrrtrj/Jffun of North Broward
Page 9 *
US. and Canadian Women
Unite Against Soviet Hate
NKW YORK TlTAI -^ Wool-
en throughout this country an i
Canada have united on behalf of
' Jewry in ;i series of events
_ including rallies, candlelight
vigila and soup kitchens
demonstrating their concern for
St ; man dignity.
5| eial emphasis was placed on
i [sh "i-nsoners of conscience."
imprisoned in the USSR be
they sought permission to
emigrate to Israel.
THE EVENTS, coinciding with
the 25th anniversary' of United
Nations Human Rights Day, were
sponsored bv ,ne leadership
Conference of the National Jew-
ish Women's Organizations in co-
operation with the National Con-
ference on Soviet Jewry. The Na-
tional Jewish Community Rela
Advisory Council helped
inordinate the local programs.
In Metropolitan New York, a
rally of concern was co-sponsored
bj the Greater New York Con-
ference on Soviet Jewry at the
Park East Synagogue, across the
street from the Soviet Mission to
the UN.
The rally began after 42 white
roses each representing a 'pris-
oner of conscience" were
placed on the doorstep of the
Soviet Mission. The meeting, part
of city-wide activities involving
thousands of people, was attended
by close to 500 women leaders in
the metropolitan area. The event
d on the plight of Silva
Zalmanson.
REP. BELLA S. Abzug (Bv
N.Y.). who was a schedul-d
>]n aker but was delayed in Wash
m due to congressional ac-
tivity, sent a message stating:
We must continue to raise our
1 in behalf of Silva Zalnian-
H n and all other courageous
Jews men and women who
seek the right to practice Juda-
ism without impediment and the
righl to leave the Soviet Union
ligrate I > Israel and other
countries"
she also asked those at the
rally to consider the plighl of Is-
POWs hell by Syria.
i i called
ive the International Red
ess to its POW cam;'-,
i i' to an inunediat
:i- of v d inded
R p A'i/u ital !
Othl r speaker, .it the rally in
. Mi Vbi al i B i ne, Mrs
n Reld, Sheila Klein, a can
id sen ptress Louise Nevel
ax Borou Rob
Ibrams proclaimed the daj
10, as "V Plea for
Human i: hts for Soviet Jewrj "
He formally presente I the proc
tarnation at a mass rally at Young
' of Pelham Parkway. In sep
arate actions. Gov. Nelson A
Rockefeller and Mayor John V
Lindsay issued proclamations des
icnating December as "Soviel
.lewish Prisoner of Conscience
Month." The proclamations were
presented to the Greater New
York Conference. Both official
urged New Yorkers to call on the
Soviet government to end the per
secution of Jews, grant amnesty
to the PCs, and allow emigration
to Israel when desired.
IN WASHINGTON some 350
women, leaders of 10 area Jewish
organisations, joined In a rally at
Adas Israel Congregation and
sought to present a petition to
the Soviet Embassy on behalf of
PCs and those who wish to emi
grate. At the embassy, a delega
tion led by Mrs. Jerome Dick, the
rally chairman, and Mrs. Betty
Shapiro, head of the Soviet Jewry
Committee of the Jewish Cotnmu
nity Council of Greater Washing
ton, were met by a Soviet official
who acknowledged that the em
bassy had received a telegram
from the women requesting an
appointment but said the appoint-
ac-
men! would not be granted aii I
the petition would not be
cepted.
The petition was j,-ft on the
entrancewaj to the embassy. r> ir-
ing the ra! j. Rep, Peter ,\. p .y
ser said that he and
Rep. Hamilton Fish Jr.. (R.-N.Y.1
were tending gift parcels to -lew
Ish prisoners in the USSR with
franked congressional return ad-
dress's on them to tc.-t Soviet of
ficiai attitudes toward the prac
I of helping the prisoners. The
two legisl itors had announced
last week that they asked all
members, of the House to per-
suade the Soviet Union to permit
Jewish prisoners in labor camps
to receive gifts of food and cloth
ing.
IN PHILADELPHIA the Fed
eral Courthouse was chosen as
the site for a mass rally. "We
have chosen a courtroom because
no setting could be more appro-
priate to protest the Soviet
Union's violation of international
law or Soviet law itself,'' ex-
plained Mrs Ester Polen, vice
president of the Jewish Commu-
nity Relations Council.
In Chicago, a typical "prison-
er's lunch" was served in the
Carnegie Theater in a gesture of
solidarity with Jews imprisoned
In the USSR The theme of the
gathering was "A Mother's Sep-
aration From Her Children."
A film was shown depicting the
exodus of Jews to Israel. Another
film featured a plea for human
rights from Mrs. Zalmanson. In
Montreal, the Canadian Jewish
Congress sent a telegram signed
bj Sol Kanee and Saul Hayes to
Soviet President Nicolai Pod-
gorny urging an end to "the ha-
rassment of those Jews who ap-
plied to leave the Soviet Union
and also the harassment of Jew
ish militant- and the release of
.lcwi The Mot:'real Committee for
Soviet Ji wry called up n
leaders "to enforce and uphol .
rights guaranteed all
is under the Soviet c.
tution."
IN A statement, Rose E. Mat/
kin, !t;.tional president of Had I
sah, said that "International Hu
II ; Rights Days can be differ ml
this yar because Congress has an
Ul lity to back the nob!
words with effective act'on." Shi
n ted that the Mil'.s-Vanik/Jack
son bill* are "an important hu
lean rights tool which confirm-
U.S, leadership in the democratii :
world. Us passage will establish
a precedent which can advance
the struggle for oppressed peo j
pie everywhere."
Mrs. Henry N. Rapaport. prcsi
dent of the Women's League foi
Conservative Judaism, sent a tel
egram to Soviet Ambassador Ana
toly F Dobrynin requesting him
"to convey our earnest appeal to
your government to grant am-
nesty to those prisoners of con
science who have been incarce
rated because of their requests te
emigrate to Israel." She also'
urged "'special consideration" for
Mrs. Zalmanson who is quite ill.
A statement ot concern issued
by the Women's Leadership Con-
ference, whose national chairman
is Virginia Snitow and whose sub
committee on Soviet Jewry chair
man is Ruth Dolkart. declared
"In recent weeks we have seen a
brutal crackdown in the Soviet
Union on Soviet Jews, culminat
ing in two trials," that of Petya
Pinchasov in Derbent and Alek
sandr Feldman in Kiev. The state-
ment added that the plight of
more than 40 Soviet Jewish pris-
oners of conscience "now intern-
ed in Soviet labor camps, and the
I respect of six trials slated for
the coming weeks, compel wom?n
to continue to join in meaningful
action stressing their solidarity
with Soviet Jews."
^ m m al
Pictured with Shaul Ramati (left), Consul General of Israel
for Chicago and the Midwest, at the Honorees of Israel New
Year's Dinner at the Fontainebleau Hotel is Robert M. Her-
mann, chairman of the North Broward Israel Bonds board cf
governors. Nearly 500 persons atteided the annual event
held under the auspices of Capital ior Israel, Inc., sponsor
of Israel Bank of Agriculture stocic.
Bonn Hunts Terrorist Group
LONDON (JTA) The
Times of London quotes the West
German daily. Bild Am Sonntag,
to the effect that a search is now
going on for a new Palestinian
terrorist group believed to have
traveled from Brussels to Ger-
many and said to be equipped
with Soviet ground-to-air SAM-
seven missiles.
According ti the Times corre-
spondent in Bonn, spokesmen in
various German cities denied
knowledge of any such search.
BUT THE spokesman for the
Bavarian Ministry of Interior die"'
not expressly deny the arrival |
of a group of Arabs with anarch
ist plans.
Rather, he said reports and
threats continued to reach (he'
ministry.
Some of them included infor-
mation about possible activities oi
Arab terrorist groups. All these
threats were taken "very seri-
ously."
ONE OBVIOUS result is an in-
crease in security precautions for
the Bavarian airports at Munich
and Nuremburg, the Times re-
ports
The Times story has been given
special credence following the
sensational French breakup of a
similar Arab terrorist group last
week also equipped with Russian
missiles.
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Page 10
Jmlstfhrldtari OfNoHMwwn*
Friday, January 11, 1974*
..,,..
m MMBNI
meichels
ly NORMA BARAC*
1 -'". ....:* ,
Fresh fish still seems to oe at an all-time high Is cost, 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 6's oz. cans of tuna (drained U cup minced onion (dry or
and mashed) fresh)
3 can cream of mushroom soup K cup minced green pepper
(diluted variety) 1 egg
V* cup breadcrumbs 2 tsp. lemon juice
Mix all ingredients together and form into patties. Fry in
hot butter or margarine. Serves four.
NOTE: The remaining soup from the can may be heated
and used as a sauce to top the patties. Add some flour to thicken
the sauce if desired.

A heardy dish to serve as an appetizer to your guests
sweet and sour meat balls.
SWEET AND SOUR MEAT BALLS
1 lb. ground beef
"_ cup soft !;read crumbs
I* cup non-dairy liquid coffee
Sauce
2 tbs. corn starch
4 cup sugar
52 cup vinegar
creamer
1 tbs. chopped onions
1 tsp. salt
1 tbs. soy sauce
1 diced green pepper
1 13-oz. can crushed pineapple
Mix ihp ground meat, bread crumbs, onion and salt. Form
into small meat balls and place them on a cookie sheet; place in
broiler to brown them. Put all ingredients for sauce in sauce-pan
and bring them to a boil, simmering until the sauce has thick-
ened. Add meat balls and cook for 15 minutes over low heat,
stirring occasionally to prevent burning.
NOTE: A reader called to our attention that a recent recipe
for mocha fleck cake failed to give an oven temperature or the
length of time for baking. Sorry for the oversight. If you are
baking it in layer pans, bake at 350 for 30-35 minutes. If you
use a 9x 13" pan, bake alrj at 350 but for 45 to 50 minutes, or
test until done.

What more could one ask for than a cake which is moist,
flavorful, and attractive? Try this one.
BANANA CAKE
% cup cooking oil
1*3 cup sugar
3 eggs
2'2 cups flour 4
l' tsp. baking powder
l1- tsp. bakiag soda
tsp. almond extract
cup non-dairy liquid coffee
creamer
medium-sized bananas
(well mashed)
Mix oil, sugar and eggs well. Add remaining ingredients ex-
cept bananas until well blended. Then blend bananas. Bake in
well greased 12-cup bundt pan at 350 for 50 minutes.

The following recipe calls for use of turkey meat ground
from uncooked drumsticks and thighs. You can grind the meat
yourself, or ask your butcher to do it for you. These turkey parts
are very high in protein values.
TURKEY HASH
l'j lbs. freshly ground turkey M tsp. sweet basil
M cup pane margarine \* tsp. paprika
4 cup finely chopped onions
l'j cups diced potatoes
IH tsp. salt
% tsp. pepper
Pinch of organic powder
4 tbs. catsup
4 eggs
1 tbs. chopped parsley
Brown turkey in margarine. Stir in onions and potatoes.
Cook, stirring a few times, until onions are partially cooked. Mix
in the next five ingredients listed above. Flatten mixture in a
pan 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 catsup. Bake
uncovered at 400 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.
CHICKEN IN A SACK
3-4 lb. spring chicken onion powd r
garlic powder paprika
Sprinkle chicken 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 that needs no
frosting is a good one to serve with tea after a heavy meal.
LEMONY CAKE
5 large eg;:s
3 cups flour
3 tsps. lemon extract
*i cup of 7-Up
1 8-oz. tub of soft margarine
(tt lb.)
1 stick of margarine (at room
temperature)
3 cups of sugar
Mix all margarine and sugar until very fluffy (about five
minutes). Add eggs, flour and lemon extract. Mix in 7-Up by-
hand. Bake in a very well-greased bundt pan at 325 for 65-70
minutes.
Quiz Box
B.v RABBJ SAMUEL J. FOX
1 '
What is "the origA of the
traditional melodies which are
used in chanting Jewish pray-
ers?
Some traditionalists claim that
they might go back to Moses at
Sinai.
These melodies have been re-
ferred to as "Skarbove" or "Skra-
bove Nigunim." This expression
means "Holy Music." Some call
them "Nigunim Sinai," which
means the "melodies from Sinai."
There are some who claim that
these melodies were either com-
posed or rearranged by the famous
authority on Jewish custom during
medieval times known as the "Ma
iiaril." This is because he is quoted
as saying that the customs of Jew-
ish communities are holy and not
subject to change. According to
him, one should never change the
traditional melodies of prayer
under any circumstances.
Why is it prohibited for a Jew
to wear a garment whose cloth
consists of a mlr'ure of wool
and linen?
The basis of this prohibition Is
the text in the Bible itself where
t is written "Thou shall not wear
i garment of mixture of wool and
linen" (Deuteronomy 22:10;.
Rabbinic commentators try o ;
give reasons for this prohibition.
Maimonides (Guide to the Per- j
plexed. 37) explains that such ;
garments were worn by ancient
people when they worshipped
' idols. Since such a mixture is as- [
jociated with idol worship, Jews
arc forbidden to wear such a gar-
ment.
Nachmanides explained that j
since these two fibres were kept \
apart by the Almighty's plan
coming from two different sources |
(i.e. animal and plant) man should
not try to defeat the purpose of
God in keeping them apart.
In the Midrash (Tanchuma
Genesis 9) we find another ex- ;
planation. Cain's offering was
linen seeds while Abel's was a
sheep (bearer of wool). Since'
one was good and the other evil,;
the two fibres should not be mixed
so as not to confuse good with !
evil.
This is also an indication that
one should be careful of the com- :
pany one keeps.
Religious
Services
FORT IAUDERDAIE
BETH ISRAEL (Temple) 7100 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. Rabbi Philip
A. Labowitz. Cantor Maurice Neu.
EMANU-KU. 3Z48 W. Oakland Park
Blvd. Reform. Rabbi Arthur J Ab-
ram. Cantor Jerome Klemer,*, 48
--------
POMPANO 1EACH
SHOLOM (Temple). 1S2 SB i:th Ave.
Contervative. Rabbi Morrie A. Skop.
Cantor Jar.nb J. Renzer.
MARGATE
MARGATE JEWI8H CENTER. (Con.
ervative) aid NW tth St.
Friday, I i> m Dr Mannli Konmann
will conducti Cantor Max (1h!Iu!> Will
deliver the sermon Saturday, I a m .
rrKular Sabbath mornlna sen
CORAL SPRINGS
CORAL SPRINGS HEBREW CON-
GREGATION (Reform) 3501 Uni-
vereity or., Coral Sprlnon. Raeejr
Max Weitz.
FVJdjy, v p m. Sabbath nervier*.
YOUNG ISRAEL of HOLLYWOOD.
(Orthodox). 3891 Stirling Rd. 53
\jlte Kabbi 0|pea*# J~'om Jltt jPulpit
- TO*
II
aajajBj | IbHbHI ;*"
u
x
mt*-
'CompletecT Committed Jens
By RABBI ARTHUR J. ABRAMS
Temple Emanu-El
The religious editor of the Fort
Lauderdale News has on various
occasions printed features of Jew-
ish interest that
have portrayed
the Jews in a
rather negative
light. For in-
stance, recently
there were arti-
cles written
about Jews who
believe in Jesus
and c o n s id e r
themselves
"completed
Jews" and an-
other which re-
vealed an ambigiuous attitude
about having Christmas trees in
Jewish homes.
It is unfortunate that the most
far out or weakest aspects of Jew-
ish responses should provide the
most interesting, or let's say. tho
most curious reading on the "Sat-
urday religious page." Jews who be-
lieve that Jesus is a Messiah and >
Son of God can never be considered
completed Jews. Converts to Chris :
tianity, yes, but "fulfilled" Jews,
no.
A Jew may show his respect for i
the teachings of Jesus as a man
and for his Jewish background and I
feelings, even for him as a rabbi j
and expounder of Jewish knowl-
edge, but never as more than hu |
man or an object to be worshipped
For the Jew no man is created
more than human. Perhaps some
humans are less human than others
in their state of development and
actions toward their fellow man,
but none are supernatural.
Completed Jews are identified"
with the Jewish People and their
struggle to survive in an often un-
: friendly and harsh world. They are
I *>art of a religious experience that
i recognizes God working upon and
within man to bring out the best,
the most creative qualities in him.
Completed Jews do not have to
' imitate the religious customs and
observances of their Christian
neighbors. They feel secure and
[ confident in their own rich culture.
i Yes, they can respect the differ-
' ences in their non-Jewish neigh-
bor's homes, but they needn't con-
form to Christian customs in order
' to gain their respect
Christmas trees may have pagan'
origins, they may be pretty to look
at, but they are identified with a
1 Christian tradition and associated
j with the holiest day in the Chris-
tian calendar. Christmas, and have
no place in a Jewish home. Self-
respecting Jews should deepen
their emphasis on Jewish cultural
and religious beliefs and observ-
ances and draw satisfaction from
their own rich heritage.
A completed Jew is not ambiva-
lent and ambiguous about being
Jewish. He is quite positive about
himself and his place as a Jew in
America
The Fort Lauderdale News
should interview some of our local
Jewish families who are quite com-
mitted to a Jewish life style and
find that it is quite possible to be
Jewish in Broward County and en
jo> it'
c
ifu L-^alendar
1 *
^AA*A^%*^^^A^*^A^^^*^^^^^^^^V^
CANDLELIGH7ING TIME
17 TEVETH 6:28
?
An*AMWrWVVWvWWyW4
cmntuni
SUNDAY, JANUARY 13
B'nai B'rith Chapter ^1348 Annual Dinner Dance
MONDAY, JANUARY 14
Temple Emanu-El Sisterhood Study Group 10-12 a.m.
Temple Beth Israel Men's Club
B'nai B'rith Board Meeting
Temple Beth Israel Sisterhood Mah Jongg Marathon
Brandeis Study Group
Coral Springs Hebrew Center General Meeting
TUESDAY, JANUARY 15
Temple Emanu-El Sisterhood Board Meeting 9:45 a.m.
Masada B'nai B'rith
Temple Sholom Sisterhood General Meeting
Ft. Lauderdale B'nai B'rith Women General Meeting
Alpha Omega Dental Fraternity Auxiliary' Luncheon
N E. Women's Division Function
WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 16
National Council of Jewish Women 12:30 p.m. Wilton Manors
Women's Club
Woodlands Women's Division Luncheon
THURSDAY. JANUARY 17
Tomar Hadassah General Membership Meeting
Jewish War Veterans sl96 General Meeting Temple Sho-
lom
FRIDAY. JANUARY 18
Women's Division Luncheon Dcerfield Beach, Lighthouse
Pt.
SATURDAY, JANUARY 19
Ft. Lauderdale B'nai B'rith Women Square Dance
SUNDAY, JANUARY 20
Temple Emanu-E! Me-'s Club General Breakfff! Meeting 10
a.m.
MONDAY. JANUARY 21
Temple Emanu El Sisterhood Study Group 10-'.2 p.m.
Temple Beth Israel Sisterhood General Meeting
Brandeis Study Group Gourmet Cooking 10 a.m.
Armon Hadassah Board Meeting
TUESDAY, JANUARY 22
Ra>us Hadassah Group General Meeting Tamarac Jewish
Center 1:00 P.M.
WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 23
Federation Women'- D-vfon Woodlands Luncheon
Ahavah B'nai B'rith Genera: Mee,:--
JWV and Auxiihn -~',0 Board Mee'rg
Coral Ridge ORT Board Meeting
THURSDAY, JANUARY ?4
No. Broward Hadassah, Education Day Pompano Fashion
Square Community Room
Brandeis Study Group
Alpha Omega Dinner Meeting 6:30-10 P.M.


Friday, January 11, 1974
*JmH*Fkwi1i&r
Page 11
\*fmo,
an
When
He Was Needed.
B-G Was There
1>Al'LA BEN-Gurion was oner
a=ked whether her husband
should be addressed as Prime
Mmiter or Mr. Ben-Gurion. "Any
0e." she replied, "can be Prime
Minister or Mr. Ben-Gurion. but
there is onlv one Bn-Gurion."
James G. McDonald, first
American ambassador to Israel
toll of his first meeting with BG
aftor the establishment of the
stat" He found his in his kitch
n wahihrt the dishes
GEORGE WASHINGTON wa<
the father of his country. Ben
r,i:r on and Washington had some
resemblances. Washington was a
soldier. So was Ben-Gurion Wash
n was a plant-r. So was Ben
r.urion. Washington was much
all.r six-fort-three. Ben-Gm
In was shon. jut then America
i bigger than Israel.
Ren Gurion knew that McDon
b.,1 tll< a story about that. He
t >!ri how Ben-Gurion briefed hi<
- on dealing with Americans
"Pont argue with Americans."
urion said. "Even if they
le'.l you that America is larger
than Irael, don't deny it "
>n-Gurion was a .lew. so he
had t > h funny. Even a .Jewish
,f his country has to In
funnj sometimes. For instance,
was the time when a mem
11 -.- fa very upper 1 last and rich
can Jewish family visited
hi.Ti, shortly after the establish
the state.
this man, highly respected
Israel he called upon Ben
Gurion aofl explained the reason
for nil position: love lor America
' ft said B n Gurion.
he f.m-hed. "so after all. you arc
a Zionist All American Zionist]
ti I me the sam< hing."
rhe newapepers say Ben-Gur
I ion wa 87. but he had a diff r >n1
reckoning, according to which he
WU only 67. Ben Gurion main
I tuned that a person h SHlj reillv
b^rn when he first exercises hi-;
will, and for him that was when
he emigrated and settled in th.'
1 ind of his forefathers.
Winston Churchill had some
th'ng of the same philosophy
t h'irclnll once wrote a piece in
;i It* ntctnred God in th'-
burning bush saying to Moses. '
endow you with superhuman
There is nothing that man
cannot do. if he will act with
I resolution. Man is the epitome ol
iniverse All ef man's exist
is the result of the visible
BEN Gl RION had the same he
..bout the invisible will. Sc
I ding to his recKoning. he
horn when he came to Pal
I estine at the age of 20. Being
he required I new name
I He bad b en David Green. What
I should the new name be'" Hen
I auain we see his inner philOf
showing What could be a more
I powerful symbol of the Will than
I the lion?
So David Green becomes David
I Ben Gurion. "Cur' in Hebrew i
a young lion Only lion. he
k knows, can triimoh over all the
loh-tae'es that will be put in th-
la-ay of the reestablishment of the
Jewish state.
In hi* last conscious mnm'tit'
before his death, he must have
Ibeen aware of the world pres-uv
Ion Israel e\ert"d by the so call energy crisis. IsMel seemed to
Iwant a solitary friend Yet had
lit not always been more or let"
|the same" Turkey had expelled
Ihim. then Brita;n had proclaimed
lit'elf the friend of the Jews with
|ibe promise of a Jewish home-
Trivia and Pomposity and Fraud
pR ALMOST five centuries, scholars have
argued over the place of birth of Christopher
Columbus. A few have asserted that he was a
Jew. but this claim has never been taken seriously
by scholars. Now comes Simon Wiesenthal. the
German-born Israeli detect've of Nazi war crimi-
nals, and he attempts to have people believe that
he has "missing information" to credit Cristobal
Colon with being a "shrewd Jewish Ulysses."
Several years ago. a book was published wit!
the title, "Historians as Detectives." As a profes-
sional historian, I can affirm that the search for
original sources entails the properties of a blood-
hound, the deductive abilities of a Sherlock
Holmes, and the analytic propensities of an as
saver of gold.
I HAVE never heard of any book on the sub
ject of a detective as a historian. If it proves any-
thing, Wiesenthal's "Sails of Hope" (Macmillan
Publishing Co. $5 95. 248 pp.) attests that he is
neither a historian nor a capable writer. He
might have heeded the adage, "Shoemaker, stick
lo your la>t."
The author's ignorance of history and his lack
>f ability to distinguish between fact and legend
is execrable He also perpetuates a fraud by first

advancing a hypothesis and a lew pages later
stating his own unproven hypothesis as a fact.
An illustration of ignorance: "juderiais" and
alhamas" (quarters or areas in Spain where
Jews resided) were originally created by the
Jews voluntarily to curb assimilation and inter-
marriage.
ALMOST TWO centuries later, they were
converted into enforced ghettos. He does not
know the difference between "Vienne" (in West-
ern Europe) and "Vienna." He does not know
that the mother of Columbus* illegitimate son.
Fernando, was a Jewess. He regards all of the
Iberian Peninsula as Spain despite the fact that
in 1492 Ferdinand and Isabella were the rulers
only of Aragon and Castile respectively.
He does not know that many Jews were wel
eomed in 1492 by King Labrat of Leon, an Iberian
nation.
ANY NEOPHYTE in history could haw
compiled a better bibliography. Wiesenthal'.* is
puffed by the inclusion of titles that are not
germane '.0 the topic and some warks by Baron
Munchausen-type writers. Wiesenthal is a good
bloodhound to locate Nazis.
I
-

*?*
IKckcrt *^caal
V1
They're the Bearers of Bad Tidings
VOW COMES the National Citizens Committee for
Fairness to the Presidency to declare that "the
media have found President M. Nixon guilty. They
have "d him. they brutalized him, they
savaged him day after day. night after night, and
now they have come to bury him, draped in infamy,
with the White House for a coffin."
Then the punch line: "History will judge them
tor what they are -assassin-."
BASICALLY. THE theme of the committee has
been that America has found Mr. Nixon guilty with-
out giving him any kind of a trial. If this be a sin
of the public, is it not strange that the Citizens'
Committee for Fairness to the Presidency duplicates
the sin'.'
Serving as instantaneous judge and jury, the
committee has found the media guilty without trial,
without reliable evidence and above a'.l with-
out much understanding of the American doctrine
of press fre< dom.
All of which recalls what hannened so lament-
abb lo the king's messenger he brought had news
to tiie king, so the king ha I him shot insti
WARMING TO the chall 'ask of flushing
out a huge newspaper ad with a thunderous tirade
against the press, the Massachusetts rabbi who
founded the committee, along with his associates,
kits us what's real.y wrong with the press: Powered
by new technological advances, the modern press is
no longer a servant of the people: the "vast cor-
porate giants" controlling the press use their new-
found strength to hold the government captive."
When you read that, doesn't it make you won-
der why so many newspapers with so much circula-
tion and so firmly committed editorially to th- re
election of President Nixon in 1972 are now scolded
and condemned by the Citizens' Committee for put-
ting handcuffs on the administration
Wha' happen" and can It really be true, as
the so-called Fairness Committee outfit asserts, that
(that's the precise word) against agencies of the
(that's the fairness ward) against agenci-s of the
government" Who's hiding what? Where's the black-
mail loot?
A FREE press is n>t a privilege but an organic
n, -;ty in a neat society." Walter Lippman said
1 That truth is valid still.
dor! aMlperl
More Memories of Tense Moments
Haifa
I'HF FIGHTING war lasted 1 than three
1 ... 1 ^5, but t thos if us who I!" d through
here, it eei 'months The ta'es of
dotes, I ic human Int '- a*
will ba told and r?told Wh I? the 0 lit'ehw
1 ;.t- and StSt- .....n :"- (ifMi>1 iHMf
war of words, let us recall a few more of the
rjes of those recent tense I
th troc tesl of the eii 'i m 'u"t-er wn
l their willingness to do anyttrne. rathr than
reek exotic or Interesting or puclicil conscious
tasks
ISRAEL'S FORMER ambassador t< the UN,
el, was found loading ammunition
boiM on trucks. Several retired generals, from
the War of Liberation, drove garbage trucks on
the home front.
Iud-s set up a car service to shutt'e sol-
diers quickly on their brief home leave*. One
pretty Sri in London offered her servxrs ta the
Israel Embassy to be a spy.
M in the Six Day WU, Gen. Haim Herzog's
commentary on the progress >. inj ...... was
maj ir source of Information and encouragement
to the population. Bvei when he had ivl iimm,
or no news at all, he made it sound hopeful, with-
out stretching the truth.
Between his radio and television broadcasts,
Israelis would stop each other in the streets with
the question: "Voss Herzog?"
A STORY in a Beirut newspaper insists that
the Israelis first got across the canal bv subt^r-
fuge. They repainted wi'h Arab symbols some of
the Russian tanks they had cap'ured in the Six
Day-War. manned them with Arab sneaking Is-
raelis holding forged documents, and then sim-
ply bluffed their way across th: Egyptian bridges,
fanning out on the other side.
The great egg shortage in Irn-1 d"rin" tV
war was ascribed to the continued blackouts
Illuminated chvken coops had ker-t th" chicken-
woikin'." ail night bng, but the blackouts uoset
their routine.
Han* Zeuger. Tel Aviv astrnlogist, was ahb
to foreteil. three days before the ceasefire, that
the Israelis would win
ert
3
Jduft
Opera
Slar's Son Makes
II on the Screen
Hollywood
ARRY PEERCE, son of famed
*^ Metropolitan Opera star Jan
Peerce, with his current motion
picture, "Ash Wednesday." has
emerged as one of the most in-
ventive young directors. The film
marks his first foreign-based ven-
ture as well as his initial Collabo-
ration with Elizabeth Taylor.
The story of "Ash Wednesday"
deals with a subject matter that
has been tahoo with movie audi-
ences for a long time: the artifici-
ally created image of eternal
youth via face-lifting operations
in fashionabl" European hospitals.
PEERCE TAKES us into a pri-
vate sanatorium in a remote re-
sort spot at Lake Come near
Milan where a make+elieve plas-
tic sureerv is being performed
on Mrs. Taylor, who. before our
eyes, undergoes a complete physi-
cal tran-rformation from a faded
beauty in her mid-50s with
wrinkled face, double chin and
sagging muscles into her real
self, a vivacious creature with
sparkling features and infinite
charm
Peerce shows himself a master
of the metier, with cleverly inte-
grated clo*e-ups of a human face
slicing fat from baggy eyes
and cutting the skin according to
preconceived pencil markings
1 1 come up with a perfect "re-
tread Job."
From the knife of the surgeon,
the character of a jilted house-
wife portraved by Ms. Taylor
emerges to a capricious life of
self-deception, in fashionable
winter sport hotels, as the Mira-
monti in Cortina d'Ampezzo in
the Italian Dolomites, where she
meets such men-about-town as
Helmut Berger and Keith Baxter
midst a motley assortment of de-
praved adventurers.
IT WAS -" a long way from
Larry Peerce's very first movie,
the simple "One Potato. Two Po-
tato." a rural yarn dealing with
the plight of black peasants, to
the highly sophisticated "Ash
Wednesday" centered about the
snobbish jet-set in Continental
Europe. Peerce has shown that
he can "dig" both.
The \euthful director absolved
his stage apprentice in the
Bffrseht Belt of Upper New York
State doing musical revues with
Danny and Neil Simon during
1951 and 1952.
Moving to California a few
vear< later, he took I job as usher
at CBS-Television City, quickly
graduating to directing at local
stations such snows at "Night
Conn" and Spade Coolev Show."
For Paramount, he guided the
videotape of "Emergency Ward"
and did a sen s with Mahalia
Jackson which won him an award
at the Monaco TV Festival.
THEN CAME "One Potato. Two
Potato." followed by 14 niMithsol
unemployment. He got a job di-
recting Chuck Connors in the TV
series "Branded," and some 40
varied television shows. Turning
once more to feature films, he
guided "The Incident." a story
of hoodlums and dope pushers in
the subway of New York, and
"Goodbye, Columbus." a picture
dealing with the newly rich in a
Jewish family setting that we
found offensive and outright anti-
Semitic.
More recently, he gave us the
entertainment feature "The Sport-
ing Club." and the thought-pro-
voking "A Separate Peace," laid
in the confines of an Eastern
college. And now, "Ash Wednes-
day."
Larrv's very first high-budget
feature, with such stars as Eliz-
abeth Taylor and Henry Fonda,
is destined to catapult the son of
Jan Peerce into a prominence of
his own.
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Page 12
+ Jti*tfkrirf,ir ** North Broward
Friday, January U
1974.
FURNITURE
SHOWROOMS
FLORIDA'S
LARGEST
AND COMPLETE
SELECTION OF
FINE FURNITURE
Boer's never pads our prices with
so-called 'extras." Our price tags
have one price and no additional
charges for the fringe benefits.
We don't confuse you with
3 or 4 different prices. Nor do
we expect you to deliver your new
purchases yourself. We feel trot
quality furniture must be handled by
professional movers, uncrated, and
set-up without you having to
lift a finger. Come to Boer's and be
treated like a customer... as
well as save money. Boer's is
family owned and family operated
to assure the service, and your
complete satisfaction.
HIGH BACK VELVET SWIVEL ROCKER
$33 Reg. $139
Our best selling chair now at a huge $51 savings
soft luxurious velvet beautifully tailored, high
back and deep seated for comfort.
SPANISH BEDROOM IN YELLOW and WHITE
$249 Reg $349
Save $100 and pick this beauty Florida styled in
sunny yellow with white top. Set includes double
dresser, framed mirror. Twin, or full/Queen
headboard, one nightstand.
KROEHLER FULL" SIZE CONVERTIBLE
$1W Res $279
Save $81, a qreat lookina sofa bv dav. in a Florida
styled print, a comfortable bed at night, sleeps
two on a luxurious foam mattress.
KENT OUtcN SIZE SlfFP SOFA
$399 Reg $599
Save a tremendous $?00 on this fabulous Kent
crualitv sleeo MO*, luxurious nien ir foem
mattress, sle^n two. Be readv for extra Quests.
p*us a beaotfful Florida stvled cover, the ideal
sofa for apartment living.
KROEHLER SPANISH CORNER SECTIONAL
$599 Reg $749
Big beautiful wood frame sectional, imagine a
huge 83" sofa, 56" half sofa with matching
corner fable, attractive stripe velvet. Save $150.
S PIECE DINING ROOM in FRUITWIOD
$|77 Reg. $269
Save $92, Mediterranean styling with a special
casual flair, 5 piece group, round table with 4
side chairs, one sale priced.
5 PC. STANLEY DINING ROOM
$443 Reg $589
Now on sale for two days only. Colorful sunny
yellow high, round dining table with 4 high back
side chairs save $141, Hurry while present stock
lasts I
TWO DAYS ONLY
SIMMONS H'DE-A-BED
$388 Re $619
Save $232, and enjoy this famous Simmons
Queen size, hide-a-bed, with Simmons foam mat-
tress, contemporary styling, the great lock in a
sleeper.
KENT CUSTOM QUALITY SOFA
$343 Reg. $599
Save $251, on famous Kent qualitv mad" and
designed in Florida, the ultimate in comfort,
luxuriously quilted and carefully tailored in a
decorator print.
**
FREE DEUVm WITHIN 70 MILES Of
Oil* FURNITURE SHOWROOMS

DANIA FURNITURE SHOWROOM
1025 S. Federal Highway (U.S. 1)
North of Sheridan on U.S.I
Phone 927-0237
FT. IAUDERDALE SHOWROOM
4711 North State Rd. 7 (441)
South of Commercial Blvd. on 441
Phone 731-BBJO
OPEN DAILY 9:30 to 5:30
MONDAY AND FRIDAY NIGHT TIL 9 P.M.-SUNDAY 1 TO 6 P.M.
we<& //tings


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