The Jewish Floridian of North Broward


Material Information

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


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


Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Oct. 22, 1971)-v. 3, no. 6 (Mar. 22, 1974).
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issues for Dec. 17, 1971 called also v.1, no. 4, Sept. 21, 1973 called also v.2, no. 23, and Dec. 14, 1973 called also v.2, no. 28, repeating numbering of previous issues.
Numbering Peculiarities:
Vol. 2, no. 1 omitted in numbering of issues and was not published.
Numbering Peculiarities:
Numbering in masthead and publisher's statement conflict: Sept. 7, 1973 called no. 22 in masthead and no. 23 in publisher's statement; Nov. 30, 1973 called no. 27 in masthead and no. 28 in publisher's statement.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44572526
lccn - sn 00229547
System ID:

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Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale

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Full Text
wJemsti Floridiari
of XORT11 itHOW \HU
Volume 3 Number 6
Friday, March 22. 1974
rr.ce -:
Ft. Lauderdale Leads Nat ion in Percentage Increase
The Jewish Federation's Unit-
ed Jewish Appeal-Israel E
j Fund Campaign has i
ed S2.10O.C00 tj date. Alvin S.
Gross, general chairman, an-
il. This as in historic I
(oi the community.
Aciord .- '. i statistics pub
e; l)\ thi Council of Jewish
Federations and Welfare Funds,
i te Great i Fort Lauderdale
campaign leads the nation in \ r-
e< n'age o: increase. La.-t year.
the drive raised $428,000.
Mr. Gross expressed gratifica-
tion at the response, and pointed
out that many very meaningful
and even sacrifical contributions
were made. However, he said
that we still have a long way to
rearh our goal of $2.5 mil-
n This goal is a very real
as w are living in one of
i test growing Jewish com-
e country, he i
I !
Mr. G iss, who 1 as |usl re
l> r.' \ Mj
to Israel, >a l at wh< th v im
Kippui War was still in its
-i days, Israe i I sad^rs estimated
that tie total c< t of the i
would be between $2 and $2 .5
. >n.
It is now known that the actual
cost of the war was at least $8
billion and will probably be more
when all the figures are finally
Thus, Mr. Gross asserted, the
war has already cost Israe! the
equivalent of the country'? en-
ti e Gioss National Pioduct.
H iward Miller, pre;ident of
the Jewish Federation who was
m the UJA Mission, said the
.-^ thi peopl
to find the resources to ad
In :
To cover the tren-.endous
To absorb new immigrants.
To develop the country as
rapidly as possible,
To raise the living standards
of the lowest income groups.
Mr. Miller pointed out that the
mood of the country is very sub-
dued, and that the people of Is-
rael desperately need to know
the Jews ol th< Free World
are with them.
H1 urged that any:)-, wh<
: ;.ct made a contribution,
come forward. In these historic
fur Jews ery Jew must
>tand up and be I ted, he de-
. il
Mr. Gro-s said th:/ there are
thousands of Jews
Lauderdale wh > have no1 :
their contribution because
have not b >en pe nal ;
reached. This is due, he -aid. to
.i shortage of worker-. Yoiun-
tee.s are needed, arc! they are
asked to contact the Jewish
Federation office.
Mr. Gross said that plans are
being made to reach every family
that has not made a contribution
mailings, a,;d
othei :
Bot I iss an i M
I' :. ion to
.' .. reds of | "
campaign t e &u : has
up tn i. >... Tn j pai
>alute n 'n's Divis i,
t trip! I
\iou- tota un I r the ded
ol Mrs. Jack Levine,
: Mrs Jacob Lutz,
,i c d ;'
The Women's Division has
been an inspiration to the entire
campaign and has shown the
kind of results that can be
achieved with dedicated and de-
voted leadership." they said.
Dr. Alvin Colin Named To
Head 1974 Telethon Drive
Dr. Alvin K. Colin, campaign co
chairman and vice president of the
Federation, will iiead and helf
organize the 1974 Campaign "Tele
thon Drive.'" Alvin Gross, campaign
chairman, has announced.
Dr. Colin, a long time leader ir
the Jewish community, has beer
active not only in UJA and Fed
eration. but with B'nai B'rith. Jew
ish War Veterans, and several
other important Jewish organiza
In accepting this important as-
signment. Dr. Colin said that every
effort will be made to reach every
one who has not as yet contributed.
Those that thinK because there h:is
been a cease fire, the war is ovei
and Israels needs hive diminished
are totally wrong, he said.
Dr. Colin referred to a Jeru
salem Post report that Syrian
President Assad, speaking in Da
mascus last week, had pledged to i
continue the state of war with
Israel until Israel withdraws to the ,
pre-1967 frontiers and the full
rights of the Palestinians are re-1
stored. "The war with Israel has
not ended." he was quoted as say-
Dr. Colin further pointed out
that fullv one-third of Israels
Gross National Product for the
coming year will be needed for
defense needs. "We have the
responsibility." he said, "for the
resettlement of immigrants, for
housing, and for social needs in
Israel today."
Dr. Colin urged the members ot
oar community to be generous
when they are approached on the
telethon. .
41 Jews
In Britain's
new House of Commons has 41
Jewish members and almost 100
non-Jewish members who are
good friends of Israel.
Thirty-five Jewish MPs were
reelected on the Labor ticket
five on the Conservative ticket,
and one on the Liberal ticket.
THE LABOR MPs include
Maurice Fdelman, the novelist,
Maurice Ohrbach. director of the
Jewish Trades Advisory Council
Ian Mikardo. former chairman of
the Labor Party; Dr. Maurice
Miller, a former chairman of
Poale Zion. and Grenville Janner.
son of Lord Janner. and Sir Mey
er C.alpern, former Lord Mayor
The Conservatives include Sir
Keith Joseph, the outgoing Sec
retary of State for Social Secur
ity; and Michael Fidler. president
Contoiued nn Page IS-____
What Sadat Has Pulled Off
_ dit VTf~iC*r> imnnrtant
President Anwar Sadat's recent
intervention to help',
the Syrian-Israeli disengagement
of troops and the announcement
that Egvpt was willing to ait U
broker on Syria's behalf toward
the disengagement is seen he: e
as another element in a widening
pattern of Washington Cam)
ideas on cooperation, apparently
designed to establish Egypt M
the dominant local power In tne
Arab Middle East.
Other elements of Egypt'*
to the American peace mit
for which Sadat is to be re-
warded, were his intercession
influence Saudi Arabia to lift tne
oU embai and his apparent
reasonable^ ss to drop the de-
mand that [sra :,y,de2'"
that it will withdraw totally'from
the Sinai as a precondition for an
interim agreement.
Among the American contribu-
tions to his build-up are pledges
of credits from the Export-Im-
port Bank and wivate American
banks, along With apparent sup-
[or Egyptian requests to the
World Bank for loans.
This financing would enable
Sadat to he financially indeperd-
;,.., o| Saul. Arabia's oil wealth.
,nadd.ti.n. thereisnowa^
SavJ team in Egypt conducting a
hundreds of mines from tne
. Canal.
ment f >:" lsr"e"
I.....I* ">-"
S ''"lhe hi; <"'
f ,h> sv--
im conference In La
BUT MOST important, it is be-
lieved in Washington, is the hint
given to Sadat that with Amer-
ican help th" restoration of
formal diplomatic ties is the
clincher he will emerge ulti-
mately as the hero of the Arab
world on a level that his pre-
decessor. President Nasser, tried
to achieve and failed.
Sadat, apparently taking his
cues of playing off Moscow and
Washington against each other
from Yugoslavia's President Tito
who was the original grand mas-
ter of that art. is profiting
handsomely from the Yom Kip-
pur War from which the super-
powers rescued him from catas-
trophe, and the Arab oil embargo
which enables him I ol help
to Washington
WHETHER HE will let
his Moscow ti : and
link himself to W as a
reliable ally is. at I *-w-
Campaign Dinner Success
Over 200 guests who attended
the Federation's 1974 Campaign
Dinner-Dance at Pier 66. March 3
heard guest speaker Theodore
Bikel urge Jewish unity and iden
tification with Israel during this
crucial period in Jewish history.
Responding to the appeal of Al-
vin Gross, campaign chairman,
they raised $115,000 in new anc
additional contributions.
Mr. Gross stated that most oi
hose present had already made
generous contributions to the Is-
rael Emergency Fund and UJA
for 1974. Considering this fact, he
said, the additional monies raised
represented a very deeo commit-
ment to the survival of Israel and
to the building of a strong conv-
munity in Greater Fort LauJer
Mr. Gross praised Mr. and Mrs.
M'an Baer. dinner chairmen, for
"the magnificent job they have
done to make Uiis one of the most
successful affairs in the history of
the community."
Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Gros?, Mrs. and Mr. Howard Miller
Mr. and Mrs. Allan Baer, Theodore Bikel
*P1. ^rnr '^ 1 Lii-d
J' "9 am l /m
IL mm* A m*> ai^
a m v
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Levine, Mr. and Mrs. Richard Shubot

= Page 2
* ImM rkrA0*r < North Broward
Friday, March 22. li?4
Israel's Economy Is The
Key To Middle East Peace
\ Special Report
The mil larj
o in Israel, bul e
ic -iv i [gli ire i ill ragins The
people ol '.:..... stm
Void Kippi.:
paying .
of basn food !: lees ind in
in< i b -
M> i in I* ael as on<
ol 50 i
.i will ;ii- in
i j m< morj a long, 1 tii<'
I i [i ter
- Con
ference a hich was ed '
Mrs. Go and i
-: ion Is-
le ti ancc Is-
Israel mu I have Ihe econ
!v mount As
ri ng oil, butter and i
, basil to
70 | -
C n to e win
lies Bus
: 50
di fei se
\ 74"
in I to on I ind at an ;i;i
first f i
civilians, which was f Mowed by
a -t .ind unuuial
indi of the Sinai,
1 '.' itnessed
militar) dij enl between
Israel and gypt. and .-; oke to
soldiers who were happy to be
going home and hoping for DMCC
i saw i solemn Israi oping
back to normal iife after the
t late and sufft ring of war. It
was an Isiael looking for disen-
yement to lead a lasting peace,
an Israel that must make furth-
er economic sacrifices, an Israel
of promise, that wants to grow,
to absorb the increasing flow of
rmmigrants, an lam I tnat wants
to fulfill its destin) as I proud
Jewish homeland.
Our group went to the Golan
Heights and saw remains of the
great battles Isiael won against
overwhelming numerical odds
throwing Syrian forces back
from their surprise attack in the
It was heartening to see Israeli
soldiers guarding the lonely out
posts of freedom. I felt theii
heroism and dedication, anc
wanted to do as much H possibl
to ease their bu.den.
Despite all the surrounding
evidence of the horror and devas
tation of war. the towering inoun !
tains and hills reflected a ,
strange, tranquil beauty, b ank t
ed with a white cover of snow I
Irrael was having its lesser prob !
lems too. especially the street"
of Jerusalem wheie a rare snow-
storm forced all private cars of!
the roads.
The delegates from the 1' S
and Canada were welcomed with
waimth and gratitude, and out
presence in Israel was evidena
that we care and the people of |
Israel were appreciative. Wher |
ever we went, we were thanked
for our efforts, especially for our
work on behalf of Israel Bonds
It was not only a week of ob
servation for us. but a week in
vhich all the delegates had the
opportunity to meet with Israel's
outstanding leaders.
Finance Minister Sapir u-ged
the delegates to the Prime Min-
ister's Conference to provide one
billion dollars through the sale
of Israel Bonds to restore the
momentum of Israel's economic
growth and to stimulate indus-
trial production in the coming
year. Sapir has repeatedly warn-
ed the people of Israel not to ex-
pert an upsurge in the post-war
overco e scg-
.... .. .
. ;
(port I
rtu ul: rlj n I n :il in-
I m proven*
. al i de]
S pir's ttat<
was "a si
"The Prime Mini tei has nun-
moned > u here feo tell you in
very i mi that our bur-
dens are too hear) for tu
rter Abb i
Eban toid I US act in such
a way in 1974 that it will be a
year in which we proved thai
ulci be victorious not only
in advance but a'so in recovery.
Let us make this year ii;*
of J< irish resili wo
A special lunch.-on was held
for the d legates at the Knesset
[Parliament 1 hosted by Pre-
Eph-aim Ka!?ir who moved me
profoundly when he declared:
. .I will survive. Israel
, Dayan
-We do n it ant to
' i
k We do not
wan: as a
is the
r sort."
Si bill
rid >v
r.. i It
52 I
in B
i t the 1
|rae 's

N '
and Mr
: so actii
nith oil I serves aa Is-

i "
and post-war doubt-, l
bj tl hope faith i
of the people of 1st l v.
talk, not even the
v. ounded camplain -d. Th
to thi promii ol in .
S lominant impies* >n was Is-
rael's li rminal i ich a
lasting pe.i.-e. r.v the
war-di*located econ
fo ward And I firn
what til Katsir
will survivi. i
Shah of Iran Has All
The Answers to Oil Snag
The Shah of Iran put the blame
for America's oil shortage square-
ly on American oil companies on
the CBS-TV program "Sixty Min-
utes "
Asked about the lifting of thr
Arab oil embargo imposed
agiintt th;- United States, I
head of the Moslem but non \
Iran replied. "Why should you
care about that" You are not
short of oil You have imported
wore oil than any time in the
pa?t "
WHFA it was suggested to
him that some fraud or some-
thing that "does not meet the
aye" i> involved, the Shah re-
plied, "Well something is going
-u e."
"Who b< ihed by
i"'' w: a k oil com-
rari repJed
The American Petroleum In-
stitute disagreed with him. Its
head. Frank Ikarti. said he did
not wish to contradict the Shu*
j figures
ind' ate the e:r.bargo is Wl
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Mr. and Mrs. Philip Krupp of Boston hosted a co
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Friday, March 22. 1974
^Jeniit Fkridliair t North Broward
Page 3
Ocean Club's First Seder
Dinner Scheduled April 6
Thr ni at Fort
ti." in inl
an .
I to -1, luderdale's fir
I Si ... i Club.
T... V art M
via if
Broward l
>' ii : ai
den) ir.
Sam Bierman Heads
UJA Appeal Drive
In Lauderdale Oaks
Sam Bie-man will again lead
the United Jewish Appeal drive
at Lauderdale Oaks. Alvin S.
Gi M : / announced.
A retired pharmacist. Mr
Bierman ha- been a devoted and
d'd.cated UJA leader for many
During the Yom Kippur War.
Mr. Bierman wai responsible for
illfl S20.000 in Israel Emer-
gency Funds and State of Israel
Working in the drive with .Mr.
Bierman will be Sam Steinman,
Lillian Dubin-
S ii iff.
Miltoi Singer, Leo w
hen, Sam Col David
:: Warsfa ''.':'. Sam
uk. Mori is Gersch \
R ter and
Sidnev S d I.ou Amsti -
Brim-Great Taste Without Caffein
Jewish Federation Singles
Planning Social and Dance
Jewish Federation Singles will
ithering at tne Steak
and Brew in Hallandale. 1000 S
Federal Hwy (across from Gulf-
stream rac track) at 8 p.m. Thurs
day, March 28. Broward and Dade
Jewish Singles (from 2550 for
women and 25 55 for men) arc
Other function* planned are an
informal general meeting Wednes
day. April 3, at 8 p m. at the
CtiriHmas Seal Community House
2020 S Andrews Av Ft I.auder
dale, and a dance at Temple Beth
Shalom in Hollyv tod si 4601 Ar-
thur st in Hollywon Hills, Sat-
urday evening. Apri
James M. Alb Kami
Beach has b^en i to a
two year term r. ?hair-
mon of the Unio -can
Hebrew Conqt na-
tional body rf r lm
in the United S Can-
ada Mr. Albert ** of
Temple Beth Sholom has
been an ac ,n
tiV national institution* of Re-
form Judaic -*.
serving on the board ol trus-
te-.c lines 1963.
Discover the marvelous, mellow
flavor of Brim's rich Colombian
coffee beans.
Brim that much ta'.ked-about
General I
it cup
after i .'7r; of the
in Br m has b< en ren
drink all the Brim
You Brim to your
i family and guests all during Pass-
iver, with complete equanimity.
II all dciight in Brim's de-
licious taste ... its satisfying full-
i aroma. (They'll never sus-
pect it's decaffeinated coffee.)
ah a in an instant
-.. too. Either way. with
Brim you are always a ui
oi i night's sle p.
Enjoj Brim this Passover, won't
and Blihu Goldin. chairman of the
tment House Council of Flor
id Idevs Association and ex
< of General Builders Corp.
THE SEDER dinner will be held
April 6. to which an d Jew-
ish and other owners of condo-
miniums at the Ccean Club, their
and other leading Jewish,
and Christian members of the Fort
Lauderd.iie C immunity.
Thi-- will he perhaps the first
time that Passover will be obi r\ < .
at the Ocean Club overlooking the
ocean and the Fort 1....... er lal
Dinner < immittee ri the Ocean
Club are Mrs. Shirley Goodman
Mr-. Reggie Weisberg and Mrs
Elihu G >ld d, who noted thai
Lauderdale over the past year;
with Its spectacular growth anr'
Increasing emphasis or. retaining
ecological values and
..I assets, has created a condo
immunity ideally
THE EMPHASIS on frill lux
is being replaced with "classical
an prudent convenien es n a true
continental manner at Ocean Cluh
condominiums on the Gait Ocean
Fort Lauderdale has several
beautiful synagogues today, and it
is in their religious spirit that th
Seder will be staged.
The trio behind the Seder noted
that "In these perilous times of
international n i'trust and uncer
tainty, the Jewish community will
is-icrt Its strength and solidarity
a; the Seder in an area of ever
increa.-ine Jewish popu'atio-i ^.
vhich beckons for 3ddcl Jewish
I opulaHon in the years ahead."
MOE KATZ has contributed -
nifieantly tj the professional, bus;
ness and political endeavors od
Briward County.
Janis Risbergs is 1 "g< ly r
-,'>le lor much of the F >rt auder
dale skyline, his companj having
d veloped over 2.000 luxur; i ondo
minia and having attracl ovei
5.0CO residents to the area
Elihu Goldin is import it i-
various interfaith actii tie In the
Broward community.
Installed wrthm 3 days of order.
All work guaranteed. Eipert installation bj eiperienced
qualified personnel. 77^ ^QQfl
817 N. W. 44th Street
camp hiQhUndea
Children ho*e boundless energy resources, ana Comp
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Contact Mr AW Rousseau PINi CRIST SCHOOL.
1501 N.E 62nd St Ft Lauderdale. Ha 3 3303
Phont 772-6550
Exciting news on
Special Tours not listed in 1974 Brochure
Guatemala Holiday, London in Spring Theatre Tour, South
Pacific, South America, Holiday in Rio De Janeiro,
Puerto Rico Jamboree, Caribbean Cruises on new
Royal Viking Sea
For details contact Rhea D. Nathan 942-1449
A unique experience in
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The only privote Jewish School in Broword County.
Registration now open for 1974-75
Smoll dosses Individuoliied instruction
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Transportation ovoiloble lotest melhoo*
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For information and literature, call 966-2200
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Pace 4
+Jenistrkrrtr&r Nc*h Brcward
Friday. March 22. 1974
wJenist FlrrUian
C FFKE in i-m-Mtc
MIAMI ADDRESS P.O Box 7I. Miami. Florida Hl*l
Tfca .'! rr Of The Advertieee) In its Ceivmna
Published B.-Weklr
hwiiriM Paasaac r i M .T.i. Pj
The .> FlentfMn has abwrbctf the Jwieh Unity and the Jawieft Weakly.
M~&er of tho win Teleg-ao*': Ao"cv. Seven Arta Feature Si3
;at* Aiw V -we Service. National Ed Aaaociation. American Ae-
*--.- of E-= eh-Jev. Neweoapera. and th Florida Pras* Aeaocation.
Sl-BSClPTiON ATi.S: (Local Araa) One Year 94.00, Owt ef Tawn Upon
Nurrib?r 5
28 ADA?
Some Frank Comfort
ere is finally seme ccrr.iart in the fact thct Isrce! ban
Al '.~z*- .: pasta bade on coama the task oi taring to
~--:e pecce in the Middle East.
Bw lObilj' oi Stcrte Henry Kissinger sounded a has
; = =;.~:-:r not* cbout that or. hie :-:tv:n boaa discussions
: Syrians the other week net because
cf anything either sice told ban but because of Israel's
continuing political crisis.
The hot-headed straggle ct home notv.-ithslandr.- :
it ccr. DO lor.cer be sc:d by the Arabs thct Israel's hawks
were mcxir.g B or.possible to talk pecce that the hawks
recllv wanted rr.are wcr.
h it Peace or Pieces
Whet the new government does is to put the burden of
peace beck on the shoulders of the Arabs, where it belongs
OB ths shoulders of those who started the war in the first
And what we find is disquieting. The closer Premier
Golda Meir came last week to purring a government to-
gether, the more aggressive and threatening the Syrians
became on the northern front
And the more obvious it became thct the promised end
oi the Arab boycott on oil shipments to the U.S. would not
be lifted.
This means that we must come to reckon with a new
d of Arab duplicity, in which Egypt says one thing,
Syria does another, and the oil-producing sheikhdoms do
yet a third.
Whether or not this divergence of actions and deeds
has been orchestrated in advance 51 is safe to assume that
it has is beside the point. What we seem to be faced with
is another stalemate: Arab refusal to consider peace with-
out Israels literally being torn to pieces.
A Two-Wav Street
Secretary of Stcte Henry A. Kissinger was somewhat
overdramatic in opposing the Jackson Amendment beio.-e
the Senate Finance Committee.
He warned that if the Soviet Union was denied trade
benefits because of its restrictions on Jewish emigration
this would lead to the collapse cf detente and the increased
lity of a nuclear holocaust.
We doubt there is a Jewish leader who does net sup
port a policy of achieving a true detente with the Soviet
Union There is no argument with Kissinger's statement that
we must have detente because both U.S. and the USSR
"have the capability to destroy each other and most of the
world in the process."
out co-existence is a two-way s'reet, and there must be
scrr.e siar. from the USSR that it is willing to give up some-
hlng fcr peace, too.
So far, there has been no such sign. They supported
the Arabs wholeheartedly in the Yom Kippur War and
only called in the spirit of detente when Syria and Egypt
WW seen to be close to defeat.
One wonders if the Kremlin would have summoned
Kissinger to Moscow in the Egyptian and Syrian armies
were close to Tel Aviv as the Israelis were to Damascus
and Cairo.
Kissinger seems to be willing to overlook much. Not
only the Soviet restriction on Jewish emigration but also
the repression of the applicants for emigration and Soviet
dissidents and even its role in the Yom Kippur War.
Soviets Ahead in Armaments
WASHINGTON' If we go on
as we are going, the scoreboard
at the end of this decade will
show the Soviets with 7.000 land-
based, long-range nuclear war-
heads averaging about one mega-
t o n apiece. Meanwhile, the
United States will have no more
than 3.000 nuclear warheads av-
ng about 170 k.
Thus we shall have only three-
ntha of the Soviet number
each IS
head :11 have rr. than
lest : warhead'
ir.ciicat.d by the new series of
the Pi -" add, of
res leave
Above a!., they leave out
in other
ems, nt ha\.r.g to
-based missiles of
enta! range.
That means, fist of all, that
iurts omit the relative US
51 I

a.. of a
I SALT agreement
permits the So iett to build up
to above SO0 submarine-launched
-lainst approx-
of that nu-
ta for Um I sited States.
THE SOVIETS are rapidly pro-
ceed:.*".-' the permitted build-
BM- Tne buiiiup m-
etadea new submarines with ex-
tralang-range missiles than can
lurK ir th- Sea of Okhotsk, for
examp.e. where they will be all
but immune from US. antisub-
marine warfare.
Because the submarines will be
virtually beyond danger, this new
submarine missile combination
-he .Id be a' least a- ;o?d :f not
better than the L.S. -Trident"
Secondly, the above-cited fig-
ure= for proportional strengths
:n land based. long-range nuclear
also omit the capabilities
of the two powers in manned
bombers. The Soviets, to begin
..-. building a long-range
bomber k le Backfire.1'
is intercontinental, how-
ever j ou may look at it.
THE BACKFluF. much like
ightl) ersion of the
ted l S Ii-1. can do a one-' ; to U S. targets.
Of it can ; one way and re-
fuel, in Cuba: or
;t can flj two ways with a.r r--
-i .;' :hc Soviets build the
aerial tank' re.
The a" has machinery
fcr air rt fueling )
These facts are rather vividly
-ting because of the almost
lantling of US. air de-
DOW close to com-
n. This dismantling, fur-
tta rmore. enormously multiplies
the destructive potential of every
MEANWHILE, the Soviets are
spending unimaginable fortune*
on strengthening and maintain-
in" the most dense and costly air
drfens- net the world has ever
Thereby, they are casting le
Zitimate doubts on the power to
ate to major Soviet targets
of both the U.S. BJus and the
B Is the United States will have
il Congress will pay for
So there you have it in a nut-
Tbe Smiet I -t, of long-
range, land-based nuclear mis
were conducted from the
Tyuratam Missile Development
Center all the way to the mid-
Pdiific These -- therefore
traversed a range of at '.'a^t
5.000 mile-.
THEY INDICATE, as briefly
noted, that this country' can be
at a hopeless disadvantage by
promptly makes great efforts to
improve its strategic power
The Soviet tests conducted to
date have been: Pint, two tests
of one of the twe Soviet follow-
1980. DOiesi the United -
r SS-11
v have about 1.0U0. w:th
an existing power o.mparabie to
that i
Both these tests of the new.
far more powerful SSX-19 rr.i-
lit showed that this follow n
was "MIRVed" with multiple -
entry warheads. Also "MIRY,
w-re the two more recent ti
of the second SS-11 foil.
the SSX-17. with no less
four warheads of at least a
ton apiece.
Then there was the '. 1
of the SS-9. the supergiant S
intercontinental mi-siie ;
the B B8Z 18- -hou. i
THEY ARE tren.'.r.
prated m some quart)
al" for th< -
Bill IBM re ha= alrc;.
;. n IS]
i niir.ii-.- i, ra*> 13
-As... .
Max Leraer i
Sees ft
NEW YORK, N Y -- Whati \er emerges from the British .1
rr.udd.e a miner nt. a coalition or new election- .
n the fact .- ineacapabla that the people have been
ated from the political proc< -
T- y didn't vote for I.abor or for the Tories or even for th
era!- The) voted AGAINST the major parties and leaders to an
unparalleled in British history.
THIS IS true elsewhere, too. It was true in the 1972 ale
the United States Despite the overwhelming vote sweep of Mr Nix
there was a plaeue on both your houses mood.
It waa true in the recent I-raeli elections, with a minoriv-
ment emerging soon. It has been true of Scandinavian elects
Uutriaa and Italian.
THE REMARKABLE thing is that it has afflicted the British
who have always taken politics so seriously as an exhilaratm.
if not a form of happy warfare From the Pitts, to Gladstone and Dis-
raeli, to Churchi 1. the British tradition of leadership and parlian
tary debate ha- hen the great tradition.
It has been diluted and ha- dribbled away until it ends with a
alienation of the people from the parties, most of them protesl
against the available choices, deeply skeptical of whether any of 1
leaders and party elites have the wit and strength to cope a
cru.-hine burdens of office.
II wa-r't always thus, even in my own memories. I first
London in December. 1944, at the end of Britain's darkest war
as war correspondent.
MY FIRST dinner was with a -mall BTOUB of friends who in. !
Aneunn Bevan, the -tormiest of the modern Labor Party lean-
with 0m it the tag tongue, the moat alas
political style, and the grandest eloquence of any British DO il
leader of our I Qurchill
Be\an don't confuse him with Ernie Bevin. a verj
kettle of politioal f:-h wa- W. l-hn;,n. politician. S^ciali-i id<
dreamer and scrappy Bffater all rolled together
He never got to be prime minister, and died brokenhearted
reasons that are never quite clear in the two loving, detail-file
umes of biocraphy that his disciple. Michael Foote, devoted to him
I THINK it >.,- because he wanted to hold on to his dream i i
more than he wanted to become prime minister, and the dream '
him fight constant hi< own party as well as with the Torii
fact, he wa- mere bitter against Hugh Gattaklll than against c>. i
or Harold Macmillan.
After the war. until the early Sixties. I used to be an
annual observer of the Labor Part} conferences, with Bevan, v
Laski. Morison. Dalton. (.lait-kill and Wilson as the chief acton
Once in 1963 1 shift. ,1 the field and went to the his) '
Tory Party conference whoa Prime M:ni-ter Harold Macmillan
nounced his retirement, and there was an indecent hassle for e
AS AN American. I had a curious mixture of feelings afa ill
-h politioal ibows. rhere vas always Intense feeling heat
bates, a certain clearance of phrase, who'e bajrrelfuli <>f eloqueni
terminable discuss! ins of issue- that hive hapfl
mind, and plenty of knives between the should-r- oi
brothers in th baleful corrl I t- of Qioaa draft] oM
hotels where the m"etings were held
But there was iln som-thing unreal and tacky about all
as If iheaa political theatrics were taking place or. .
because the real worid action had move re
THAT IS the melachoty elimate of Britain todav. Churchill f
scain-t it Macmilhn did. too He emerges with sumrising stature I
a brief but remarkable bioeraphical esav "Macmillan: A Study in
Ambi-ruity." bv Anthonv Samnson (Simon and SchiisterV BnVard
Heath has tried, and he may have a chance to try' again.
But the "Little Fnelanders" have had their wav and have t^ir
twilight day now When the horizons shrink, the men rw smaller
When the half-gods go. it is not the gods who arrive but the quarter-

Friday, March 22, 1974
' lewhf narUtOHR North Broward
Page 5
Pharaohs and Fuehrers and Black September Terrorists have killed
Jews, but they have not killed the Jewish spirit.
And that is why I shall not turn my back on Israels people when they
need me. Not now. Not ever.
I pledge to help Israel's people in the months and years ahead.
Because even though the war is over, Israel's human needs are now greater
than ever. Homes must be built. Wounded men must be rehabilitated.
Fatherless families sustained. Russian immigrants resettled.
The costs are staggering. And at stake is the very survival of a people.
Consider the enclosed check or pledge a part of my commitment
to help the people of Israel survive.
My name it
My address is
teJ no.
My check is enclosed for
Please enter my pledge for and bill
I am one with the people of Israel
The Jewish Federation of Greater Ft. Lau-
derdale's 1974 United Jewish Appeal and
Israel Emergency Fund Campaign 707 N.
Federal Highway, Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. 33304
Phone: 764-8899
We are one.

Page 6
+Jri*t fkr*&*r> of ** Brcward
Friday, March 22. IT A
judge Won't Quit
Because He's Jewish
Women's Division Holds Champagne Hour
i t,t T\ u-wien in this divi- me r-iarkab'e increase in both
A champagne hour honoring the re?r''. r,^cr 590000 for the numb-rs of contributor, and
Women's Sped*] Gift* Contnb si JTuK. Jewish A> Un raised was in Moue
utnrs was hell recently at h;- F. der iti 0 t m ^ ^ raer, tremendous needs. ,
Point of Americas home of Mr- peaii.raei .u-cai r.ifi. 1 re.cnfd a deepened and heichten
" lSnto7s9s*i gSu I *!****fij^ ih?!
WASHINGTON District of
Columbia Superior Court Judge
Leonard Braman has refused to
remove himself because he is
Jewi-h from the trial of five
Back Muslims accused of par-
ticipating in a mass murder of
seven persons here last year.
James L. Burkhardt. a defense
attorney, told the judge that "the
defendants feel they can't get a
fair trial. This they believe is a
political trial. Perhaps the reli-
gious persuasion of the (Black)
Muslims and your own religious
persuasion present an Irreconcil-
able difference."
Judge Braman. confirming that
Burkhardt's remarks wee aimed
at him because he was Jewish,
declared the religious reference
was "not well taken" and refused
the request

Ali in New Kayo
NFW YORK Muhammed
Ali who says he is retiring from
th" ring to spread Islam, has
started throwing punches at Zion-
He told a Beirut press confer-
ence th:it "Th< Ui lt< d States is
th itr in [hold of Zionism and
Later while visiting Palestine
mm, he was quoted bj 1
rilla news agenc) "1 1
my n 1 In the name of all
Muslims in America. I de
for ih Palestinian
Jewish Chaplain Killed
Davi I'SAF
I. v

the C
n of
ind Mrs. "
: in./
brev Ui
ite of Religion on Ju
1; : had been a--
(1 as a Chaplain in Thailand
last fall.

Ginsburg for ZOA Pre\y
Ginsburg, a Philadelphia corpora-
tion lawyer and a Zionist leader
fur man has announced
that he will in' 1 candidate for
election as national president of
th Zionist Organization of Amer-
ica at the nalional ZOA conven-
tion in New York in June.
(Imsbur.?, is vice chairman of
the National Executive Commit
tee of the Zionist Organization of
America, the supreme governing
body of the ZOA between con-

Give up Debates
JERUSALEM The president
of the Central Conference of
American Rabbis has called for
an end to debates between the
Israeli and diaspora Jewish com
munities regarding centrality and
urged that all Jews should con-
sider themselves as part of a
family unit.
Speaking at the opening ses-
sion of the Reform Rabbinic
group's annual meeting here.
Rabbi Robert I. Kahn of Houston.
Tex., called for an elimination of
such formulas as "centrality. mu-
tuality or partnership," saying
"Jewish relationships should not
be based on geography or lan-
guage but B'nai Yisrael (Sons of
Point of Americas home
Henry Legum. 2a contr,tvjt'rs ed understanding by these v.
The larg.- group heard Special Gn.. MO on y Qro%s sajd
Gifts Chairman Mrs Alvin Grot- she pointed out.
Israel mishpachah (a family).
We need unitv now. especially
after the Yom Kippur War."'

Inmate Work Stoppage
The 80 inmates who formed a
.if wish community with a cell-
block of their own in an Ohio
prison were scattered through
the prison after a work stoppage.
and the future of the Jewish
group is in doubt, accordin
rabbinical student serving the in-
mates as a part-time rabbi.
Michael Zedek, studying for
the rabbinate at the 11
Union College, the Reform
uary, d 1 t! e Jewish community
r,' the Southern Ohio Correct
fa .! tv at 1.11,-1- l in
in the eel bl <'< Jewish study
courses, self-help 1 in I
-:''' lar
> ri orl ui the Ohio Jewish
( hronicle.
.... I that Don 1
I- a
Jew, h I to the Jew


80 ini
1 ,1 .
and hx
and thai
was '
p 1 ih hi-
ll walls
and Jev i -!:"' on '"'-play.

AIM. Names Shapiro
NEW YORK Irving Shapiro.
of Liberty, N Y pre ii lent
co rounder of Sullivan's Depart
i! in Store- has accepted np
pointment as national co-chair
man of I he Society or Fellows of
the Anti-Defamation League of'
B'nai B'rith.
Announcing the appointment.
Robert R- Nathan, the Society's
national chairman described Sha
piro as "an outstanding commu-
nity leader who has rendered dis-
tinguished service to the fellow-
ship and to the ADL."

Oil Iteigns Supreme
TEL AVIV Oil will reign su-
preme in the world at least until
the end of this decade. There are
potential substitutes which can
be developed.
Some are worth while. Others
are very costly. Some are within
reach. Others require enormous
tt chnical and scientific know-how
All this is reported in Alterna-
tive Energy Sources 1973-2000.
recently published by the Nation-
al Council for Research and De-
velopment, of the Prime Minis-
ter's office. The research was car-
ried out by the Center for Tech-
nical and Interregional Forecasts
of Tel Aviv University.
Miller and Gross
Report Findings
On UJA Mission
"Not a tourist trip, but rather
an in-depth survey of Israel at
perhao; its most critical period.",
was the comment of Federation'
presid ml Howard N. Miller and
1974 UJA Campaign chairman Al
vin S. Cms.-, upon their return
from Israel, where they parti
cipated in the South Florida Pen
pie to People Missions to Israel
member- of the Greater Fort Lau-,
derdale dele ::-'.ion.
Mr, Miller and Mr. Gros said
they were emotionally touched by
what they saw and came back
even more deeply involve I in the
struggle of the lew h people and
more determined than ever thai
Israel must live.
Bi th >'. the leaders urged that
Jews c! the Greater Fort La 1
In an upcom
Log 1 .1 \ People to Pei ; le miss
["he next one sche I -d to h
\:m IS ai 1 return April 25: -
sequent 1
22 to lay 2, Ipi il 29 1 Ma) ''
Ma; ''"' 13 to 23.1
Bhma Hadassah Sponsoring
Youth Alivah Luncheon
Coral Springs
Passover Seder
Al Boca Raton
. s
'. a "Me
' 1
- plat ed ''
offers S
services every Fridaj <\ei 1
8:00 p 111. in the Wesl 1
Home Center on Un vi rsitj
in Coral Springs.
Services are conducted by
Rabbi Max Weitz and choir. A 0
offered are Sisterhood, Brother-
hood, complete Religious School.
Confirmation (Youth Group) Bar
and Rat Mitzvah Instruction.
The time is the earlv 1930s. The
imminent danger of Nation in Ger
many 15 being felt in Europe T.k
task of rescuing Jewish childrer
is of paramount urgency.
A German Jewess. Recha Freier
res the idea of Aliyat Ha
Noar"the ascent of youth.'' Thr
organization dedicates Itself tj th<
tran'fer and rescue of Jewish chil
dren from Europ." to Palestine an.
in 1935 aopoints as its fir-t .1 rec
tor. Henri 'tt. S/ II. one of the
founders of Hadassah and thus
Youth Alivah bee mes .1 reality
Since the inception of Youth
Uiyeh. 38 yean aw, Hadi
ias become thi *
; i_ thl!
which I '
lucation ol
u '

th i1
of c

Morten SellnerV The time |j 12 Q
p.m The place is the Sa
Cove Country Club. Ron-' 441,
Boca Raton. The price Includes tax
and gratuities.
Mrs. Brtha Handwerker,
man of Youth Alivah. will
duce the gue-t speaker
Mix Golub of Margate, Jewish
An exciting affair, whi |
feature live entertainment a
ihamp.agne conte-t. and n
iurprises, i- bein
will be the first gala Blyn
Alivah luncheon, so Itt'l : a
in h ng mm
]*otu|>ann Lodge BH
Elect! fltem Officer*
PompasM Lodf! So 2941
B'nth ha- elected the I
off cers for the comiit
vice pn I
1 't financial sec
H .
k rn cha* 1 '
il n 1
[erman K
I sad

ApprtMl /Vrmifll Monry Bmck GuMftnlte.
Detlrn Hrouarn tkome
ft FIOEMIHWT (11 0H*nft>li thi)- StJ 3M7^^" I

friday, March 22. 1974
+Jmit>k)rkllbW oi N<** Broward
Page 7

Insults Shouted at Golda As
Cabinet Wins Narrow Vote cemeteries
Reds May
TEx AVIV i;ta. Premier Golda Melr announced the make-up of her new Cabinet on Mar.
6 a'' Infl assurances from the National Rp'.i.'i.hi- Partj thai U wi'l join I rnment.
T NRP executive committee voted 30-17 to enter the government despite a ban by the Chief
and bitter opposition from the partv's "young guard."
THERE WFRE four absten
tion. Meanwhile the \i;r lead
percent majority from the par-
(I a narrow five
ty's enlarged executive to sup-
port :- decision to join the gov-
However, opponents within the
partv moved Immediately to de-
lay the Ml!1', joining.
The NRP's exocutlv! commit-
tee actions give Mrs, M< i
rnment of 68 se its
Labor Alignment, 51; Indo-
lent i iberal Party, I: I
n--- and Development and rV! tu-
in and V 1! i {ers (the L b
ated Arab lists), 3: and the NRP.
THE NBW8 was relayi
Premii lephone from NRP
headquarters here shortly 11
(I h t '.
I E] hri m Ki tzir in
\Ieir | -si nted K
17 lini r
I b :'
canl foui II be fill l bv the
NRP the Transp rl Min
istry, by a Lab'rite. Mrs. Meir
was grants l additional time
unt'l $undajto complete her
A TEN-HOUR debate rage I
over confirming the cabinet on
Sunday, which finally won a nar-
row vote of confidence 82-48,
with nine abstentions and three
Mot dramatic happening at the
te was when Ariel (Arik)
S ron, a leader of Likud and
hero of the Suez Canal crossing
Y in Kipour War. shouted
at Mrs Golda Meir:
-THE PUBLIC is hostile to
you It despises you. If you know
what the soldiers Hunk of you.
the mnded, the amputees, you
i blush with shame."
Likud, headed by Menachem
n thou h ithout port-
fi l o. which is going to Gideon
II uiner Am ncumbents
who wi'l -i* ;n the new Cabinet.
Shimon Pi been switched
Tranportati >n Minis! r to
th ate i post of Minis-
ti of Informal n
The otiic-s will retain their
present portfolios. They are:
Golda Meir, Premier; Yigal Allon,
Deputy Premier and Minister of
Education: Mo-he Dayan, Defense
Minis.or: Abba Kban, Foreign
Minister; Pinhaa Sapir, Finance
Minister, Victor Shemtov, Minis-
ter of Health; Halm Gvati, Minis-
ter of Agriculture; Haim Barlev.
Minister of Commerce and Indus-
try; Shlomo Hillel, Minister of
Police; Moshe Kol, Minister of
Tourism; and Israel Galili, Minis-
ter-Wit hout-Portf olio.
Most Labor Party members
were jubliant over Mrs Meir's
success in overcoming the worst
Beigin, was not invited to join
Mrs. Meir's coalition although it
captured 39 seats in the 120-seat
The new Cabinet closely re-
semble; the outgoing one thouqh
it is slightlv larger and contains
at least five new faces, probably
The newcomers are Haim
Zadok who was named Minister
of Justice to replace Yaacov Shim-
sli >n Shapiro who resigned
era! months ago; Shlomo Ro;en.
who will replace Natan Peled as
Absorption Minister; Yitzhak
Rabin replacing Yoscf Almogi as
Minister of Labor: Aharon I'/./an.
Communications Minister; and
Yehoshua Rabinowitz, who re-
places Zeev Sharef as Housing
Party will rceive a second Cabi-
political crisis in Israel's hist ry.
But there was unhandiness and
no small amount of bitterness in
t!i party's Jerusalem branch,
whose leader Moshe Baram was
passed over for a Cabinet seat
BARAM. A veteran Labor stal-
wart perennially loyal to Mrs.
Meir and the party establishment,
had expected to be designated
Minister of Labor. But the Pre-
mier selected Rabin, the popular
former Ambassador to the U.S.
A suddenly developed security
threat on the Syrian front a
reputed masb'.e build-uo of
forces was said on Mar. 6 to
have been responsibl for the un-
expected announcement on Mar
5 by Defens Minister Moshe
Dayan and Transport Mini t r
Shimon Peres that they will serve
in a new I'aSirmt *tr all.
Philippines Use Jewish Newsman
As Scapegoat to Soothe Arabs
An informed American source
hire said that the Philippine gov-
nl may be using Arnold
Associated Press Bu-
l f in Manila, a- -
nee Arab diplomats
it mistri ating the
/ ; n, \ ho :- J wish, was
I p .
f, a setback in
ns with Arab oil c mu-
lches he wr >te
last month on the fighting bo-
Moslem rebels and the Fi-
ll government troops. The
source noted that the
Middle East provides so percent
of on used In the Philippines.
of the Philippines Media
it II, a g o ip -
iy Pi-i dent 1
E Marcos I i licensi ai
. said at H i Philip-
, prices rose,
it would be "thanks to Mr. Zeit-
The Council, in a letter la~t
week to the newsman, accused
him of malice and warned native
employees of the AP in Manila
that they also would be held "li-
able" for Zeitlin's reports. Zeit-
tin is the only foreign national
in a news agencj in Manila.
Mijares, who is also a corre-
spondent for the Manila Daily Ex-
press, accused Zeitlin ol trying to
I'd lippine govern-
in 'lit and the people from the
Arab world."
In reporting the Council- ac-
tion demanding that Zeitlin ap-
pear for a hearing before it las:
Thursday, the Express said that
the journalist had "pronounced
pro-Israel sympathies." Zeitlin
the hearing.
HE WROTE the Council stat-
ing that the government bad as-
sured forei-n correspondents
that their reports sent abroad
would not be censored and that
Philippine Forei-n Secretary
Carlos Romulo himself had as-
sured AP headquarters in New
York that foreign journalists
A-ould not be placed under Coun-
cil control.
than 2,000 Jewish cemeteries in
Eastern Europe, most of them in
the Soviet Union, are slated de-
lib irateiy for confiscation and
destruction. Habbi Moses Rubin,
pre id) nt of the World Confer-
ence of European Rabbis, warned
here on Feb. 28.
lie also told a press confer-
ence, called by the Greater New
York Conference op Soviet Jew-
ry, that m the Soviet Union, the
planned attacks on Jewish ceme-
! lies were pait of an overall So-
viet plan to 'hatter the Jewish
spirit ana ultimately to destroy
ever) vestige of Jewish identity
in the USSR.
KABBI RUBIN told the Jew-
ish Telegraphic Agency that the
situation was most alarming in
Russia, Hungary and Poland. He
said a bill has been introduced
to the Polish Parliament to na-
tionalize the land in which the
cemeteries are located. He called
the activities "barbarism com-
mitted against the dead" and said
it was a world obligation" to
prevent such acts.
Mayor Abraham Beame pro-
I timed Feb. 28 as "The Day for
Jewi li Ci meterles in Eastern
Europe in New York City." He
called on Nevi Yorkers to reflect
on the significance o! the day by-
end living a petition of the World
Conference to the United Na-
tions isking for action to pre-
vent the desecration.
He said the petition requires
one million signature!.
utive director of the Soviet Jewry
organization, said that in recent
week "we have become aware,
through ron venations with Jew-
iSh activists in the Soviet Union,
Of a concerted campaign by the
Soviet government to desecrate
and to seize J e w i* h burial
"Rabbi Rubin displayed photos
of desecrated Jewish cemeteries
in the I SSR and others left un-
tended to a point where "they
will soon fade into oblivion."
Hoenlein reported that in Lvov,
., jewi h cemeterj was confis-
cated and turned Into a market
"My husband's
a "perked coffee" May vnn.
He insists on Maxim."
Maxim tastes like
perked coffee because*
Maxim starts with fresri
perked coffee. Then it's
freeze-dried into big darkj
chunks-chunks of real,
perked coffee. That's
Maxim. Fantastic flavor)
by the cup or the potf ul
1 M WK^^^^^^^^~
MAXIM: The May viris favorite for fine coffee ftoos

Page 8
^JemstfhrkMar <* North Broward
Friday, March 22, 1974
March 3rd Dinner-Dance A Great Success
Irving L. Geisser, (riqht) executive director of (he Ft. Lauder-
dale Federation, welcomes Theodore Bikel, as Mrs. Geissar
looks on.
Temple Ema.iu-EI Schedules
Community Passover Seder
The Sisterhood of Temple
Emanu-El rill hMd it> annual
Cominunit) PaasOW Seder Sat-
urday eveatag (first Seder
Night), April 6. at 6.30 p.m. in
the Temple. 3.:45 W. Oakland
Park Blvd. Ft. Lr.uderdale.
The catered cert nionial dinner
is open to visitors in the area.
The services will be conducted
bji Rabbi Arthur J. Abmma and
Cantor Jeromi Kli ment, kccom
.,.; bj thi I tanist.
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Goldfarb, Miss San iy Schaefer and Mrs. Eleanor Shapiro
Mr. and Mrs. Lcuis L Perlman and Dr. and Mrs Milton Ncwick (standtnq*; Mr. and Mrs.
Samuel Sorel, Mr. and Mrs. Hyman Reiter and Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Storch.
Leo Goodman, Mrs. Israel Shapiro, Dr. Alvin C >lin, Mrs. Leo Goodman, and Israel Shapiro
(standing); Mr. and Mrs. Hyman Schear, Mr. and Mrs. Abram Silverman and Mr. and Mrs.
Robert Smolian.
Mrs. Mollie Morell, Jack Seigel, David Kramer and Mrs.
Batty Garnitz.
Mr. and Mrs. Ha:old Beins
;: .i i :
Donald Mitchell, Mrs. Richard Shubot and Mr. and Mrs.
H.nry Lower.s'.cin.
ilyma Hadassah Plans Elections
The nexi membership meeting
>' tn.- Bi.vma Ha ii m Group,
u rordii 2 i Mr- Morton Sell-
ner. presid U ill t ik> pis it
ion 1 23. in th'.1
4argat< .... ., I oter, eioi \u
ill s \ locial hour [| schedul-
d unt.l 1 p.i.i when the busl
ieu n ig will begin.
The .i i-i -i for the '
Ilyma Hadassah Group, to b1
Elective as of Jut) :. wLl o
ubmitted : i the g me a1 mem-
'c hhlp, at I furthei Domination!
rii] b I d from th-' floor
b sfore '
ikes : I
.'.s oon. |
-. pro '
gram vie? president, has made
irrangi ru< nts foi
a color film, entitled "I Rather
Like You, Mr. Bell." Comedian
Withdrawal Talks With
Jyria Back or Course?
! tical s
Me i h i
Cabinet that includes Defena
h<-re ai having two immedi-*
It puts back on course th<
agreed indirect talks in Wash
ington between Syria and Israe1
on separation of forces on the
Continued on Page 14
Bob NY.v.iait and .i iu il
mst ate h m tome of the
gr it eventi f bistor)
Iiave I I
ti [i p i ..
The public is cordially ini II I
to attend
One of the i'n'c' :
grows *'
... ... .
out ot live,
Th* A
moaem i nafci it |
' i to bt *'*e ''0"> be-'

met hoc '
Out ttM
Miller & Cummins
Lictntcd Electrolysis Tcchmcxnt
915 Middle Rnwf Or
Sunns. Pro( Bld SuiM 412
rt Uudordal*. ru 33304 i
^ Phono. M3-73M S

Friday. March 22. 1974
*Jkni*i fkridhrft of North Broward
Page 9
Question Box
Dr. Sluart Bederman, Dr. Alvin Cc!in and Mr. end Mrs. Alan Ziffer (standing1; Mri. Stuart
B3derman. Mr. and Mrs. Donald Mitchell, M i. Jordan Snyder and Mr. and Mrs. Lenard

;'.cnc:ng ; Mr and Mrs. David
. : M -. 0
(c) 11*74 Jewish Telegraphic Ajkcik i
Why is the cuiiciu custom
among many religious Jews to
have the conditions signed just
before the actual wedding takes
On the one hand, ill !
coked upon these conditions a-
evidence of o ;< tj
ind res] nsibi Ity, which marr
houkl entail. On the other hand,
feared that current conditi
;ould bring about a breach ol con-
tract were the conditions to nave
en agreed upon a long time !>
i n the wedding. This enigma was
solved by having the conditions
nacted- bul enacted just i><
h '.' dir. | it
there w auld e\ idi it b
, le chance of a bn
v :,\ '- a pi il i ." : en In a
ceremonial fashion ai: -r the a n-
dlt'ons have bten agreed upon
and signed?
bi r, king t! wa<
neral y rega.d
. Itv, in tii at
., c- no back
:. ...
, lace a .
if the plate i
ions is like
h serving t
ision w i
acn to life am
') i t. ke i set.
lUSlj .
[g |< true ths n
re* a s? :'
or vet I.- i II
passes through from the outside
before entering tliL- sanctuary
This is an old tradition which
is said to ei iulat< the architecture
jf the ancient temple in Jerusalem
..I which th ii.' fogue is a copy.
The famous Rabbi of Prague
the Maharal) explains this re-
quirement bj saying that on?
. ;,v i i tii.' sanctuary "f
loliness in the synagogue
ally. This means one should con-
iself in ita jes. One just
I i, from th profane into
he holy without some kind of con-
p,i, igh the foyer which
epara te from the
mtsid sw a one with
: ni d ii passing through some
phase o pi i pan dne s before en-
r j na"Ogue.
Youth Aliyah Luncheon To
Be Held By Chai Group
, ha isaah will
hold i i il" Aliyi h
da; April
ricia Nfurph; Cas< ad< .
ternoon elude a
;. Fash-
i ; rill be Mrs.
Miami, fol-
lowei ogram.
R le in
sn Kcuse For Singles
. i featui
Publicity C i Asked
Ts Limit Number in Picture
p ib'lritj i n e re-
to 1
than sis ;> -< sin-
gle pit lure does n i permit
i fa< tory reproduction.

S xV
ii lAiinFROMC /61-saoo
We do
business the
right way.

1/00 *>
27th Year
?]2 H Andreas Ave
Phonf 5?3 OS''
Authentically reproduced on Lento oftta* th.s lovely Seder plate wai adapted and
carving from an historic Nineteenth Century has beer, delicately h h ittd in 24,
katai gold to add just the right Touch of elegance to your Seder table. 3 5 00
CHINA, at all jm stores

T** TO vt *4*e ft**
V 1

Poge 10
vJenistiFhrHiar North Broword
Sadat Has Pulled Off the Miracle Nasser
Dreamed Of-Egypt's Ascendancy
B> Continued from Page 1
ever, far from certain. What is
certain though is that Mo-cow
is extremely Irritated with ( I
f;ir having permitted Kissinger
to take the ball in the disenga-
gement anangement and is .
upset by the fact that Sadat has
apparently not asked the USSR
for technical help in clearing the
These irritai.ts have been suf-
ficiently provocative, observers
hire note, for the Soviet Union
to have decided to send its For-
eign Minister. Andrei Giomykn.
to visit Cai-o. There is also no
question, some observers here
thai Moscow la still chaf-
ing from Sadat's glowing remarks
in Lahore when he said that the
U.S. has changed its poiicj to-
ward the Middle East. Implying
that Washington is now becom-
ing pro-Arab
lADOl BTEDI Y. part of
myko'a mission to Cairo is to
sound out what the Soviet
Union's status might in Egypt
and in Syria in the future.
I SSB till has a jaundiced
: about the exoulsiOD of its
technical and military advisors
from Egypt in 1972.
Despite all this, jt is still un-
ce tain whether Sadat will s< < r
ties entirely from the Soviet
Union. This posaibllirj seems un-
likely if only because the U.S.
may be reluctant to assume the
tremendous responsibility of go-
ing it alone, at least now. in this
corner of the globe because it
could create strains in the on-
going efforts by Washington to
maintain detente with Moscow.
IN ADDITION. Moscow, too.
appears teluctant to assume the
role of sole patron of Egypt and
other Arab states because of the
drain and strain it creates within
its own economy and diplomatic
pursuits internationally.
New Versions 0 f Old Favorites
Both the beet and the eggplant vhich is ko.-her and pareve for
are traditional favorites of Jew- Passover.
ish cooks especially during the
For countless generations, the
making of the beet rusell. the fer-
mented beet juice, has been par!
cf the pie-holiday preparations.
The women of the family would
hover solicitously over the crock
of ruby red beet juice.
The perfection of this liquid is
important to the preparation of a
number of Passover dishes -
borscht, beet juice cocktail and
salad dressings, for example.
And as for the eggplant .
among the Arabs of Palestine, a
bride proved her worth by the
number of eggpiant dishes she
knew how to pre pare. The popu-
larity of this vegetable in Amer-
ican-Jewish cookery was probably
inspired by such Israeli special-
ty -.
Here are two vegetab'e recipes
that will help any cook prove her
worth. Both Holiday Beets in Or-
ange Sauce and Israeli Eggplant
F :tters use Planters Peanut Oil
Planters Peanut Oil is an im-
portant ingredient in Jewish-style
CO* k >ry. !t is the most subtle of
. olyunsaturated cooking oils
ikes up the flavor of other
i dients.
2 ta matzo meal
lespoona Planters Peanut
"i cup orange juice
'_ cup beel juice
1 tablespoon sugar
'_ teaspoon coarse salt
Da.~h pepper
l' teaspoons slivered orange peel
4 cups cooked sliced beets
Combine matzo meal and Plant-
ers Peanut Oil. Gradually add or-
ange juici Stir in beet juice, su-
jar, salt, pepper and slivered or-
ange peel.
Cook, stirring, until smooth and
slightly thickened. Add beets and
heat through. Serve hot. Makes 8
se nines.
cups water
tablespoons Planters Peanut
2 teaspoons coarse salt
>4 teaspoon paprika
'. teaspoon pepper
l cup matzo meal
1 medium eggplant, peeled and
thinly sliced
Potato -'arch
Planters Peanut Oil
In a mixing bowl combine eggs,
A'ater, 2 tablespoons Planters Pea-
nut Oil. -alt, paprika and popper.
Beat rotary beater until mix-
ture i.- very frothy. Beat in matzo
Coat eggplant slices on both
tides with potato starch. Dip into
matzo batter, i If batter thicken-
aad enough waer to make desired
K v in deep hot (375 i Planters
Peanut Oil until lightly browned,
turning once. Drain on paper tow-
els, Garnish with parsley, if de-
Arab Attackers of Israel Got
Large Amounts of U.S. Aid
\.. intriet that
m Kippur War
>H! 52 bil-
thi U s.
nt and American oil
rdmg to Rep.
c Ian nee I Li ng (D., Md.).
is amount Long -ays In
d for p
tatioi l- almost
t I one half times thi ea-
on the military
and econon ; that the Soviet
t e the At ib si es and
i than four times thi I S.
iits and gifts
i a to Isra
i rs 1968-73 that
ended last June 30.
LONG, however, believes that
of Soviet military
aid to the Arab countries "is
probably low" since he used as
a base the annual average of
Arab imports from 1MB-71 and
Soviet arms supplies "increased
substantially In 1972 and 1973
a- the Arabs prepared for the
October 1973 wa .id.
Long, who holds a Princeton
dxtoiati in economics and is a
leading member oi several Con-
greasional economic committees,
compiled the data to support a
series of three resolutions he
has offered to Congi.
viet-American conference that
would design limits on the flow I
to the Middle East, deny
I S government economic as
to thi So' irt inion until it
for tlie elimi-
n of international fusions
cularly in the \i Idle East
to curb the system that en-
into the Aiab treasuries and then
deduel h m dollar for dollar
from their taxes to the U.S.
Lone estimated that the oil
..'- for taxes ::
the six years totaled 19 ~ billion
Tli.> Congn -ran called
credits "invisible foreign aii
ed that
the Unite States enc m
itments by Amer-
ican comp inies in the Arab oil
countries "bj helping v.-.<- Arab
write appropriate ta\ laws."
Brandeis Women Guest's
ic: Gourmet Cooking
i niversity Women's the Chinese institute to French
c.ouimet at toe (onion Bleu
.-. h oi Sh i and her co-auth ir,
I) iris (;.il Isti n. are featurine
menus ami recipes with gourmet
appeal lor the layman.
.it Pompano-Ft
have Mrs.
Silverman of the \\ oodlands
.iturer for their
gouimet e jok. Thursday
at the homo of Mrs. Joan Wein-
Mrs. Silvennan is co-authoring
a cookbook with helpful short
cuts, freezing suggestions, and
man] delicious recipe, she
spends much of her time re-
searching all the recipes.
"The hook got -tailed a-
"I love since cooking has
one of my hobbies. When
the children became more inde-
pendent, we all found time to con
centrate on what we did best
and cooking is my main course,"
she says.
Mrs. Silverman began studying
cooking seriously several years
ago and has completed courses
ranging from Oriental Cuisine at
What do doctors
for patients in pain?
There are many medications a
pin sician or dentist can prescribe
for pain. But than s (me pain re-
Uevor physicians and dentists dis-
pense again and again: Anacin.
Each year, doctors give out over
50.000.000 Anacin tablets for
everything from toothache and
headache pain to the minor pains
of arthritis. And millions take
Anacin without stomach upset.
When you're in pain, take the
tablet a doctor might give you in
bis own office. Take Anacin.
In the summer of 1972. Wash-
ington glowed with satisfaction
when Sadat threw out the Ru--
sians." But Moshe Dayan, during
a visit to Washington some
months later, had a different
Aaked by ::ie Jewish Telegra-
phic Ag< ney about the Soviet
outer. l)a>an replied character-
istieally with his own question:
"Have they really left?"
The Yom Kippur War proves
that they never really did. In
fact, there is a good likelihood
ihat the Soviet withdrawal from
Egypt in 197^ was part of the
grand strategy of surprise sprung
on Oct. 6.
THE DEPTH of Soviet pene-
tration into the Middle East was
D'esented eight months ago by
State Department officials who
told Congress that the United
States must supply weapons, in-
cluding Phantom jets, to Saudi
Arabia and Iran to help them off-
- I -hreats from Soviet-supplied
neighbors like Syria, Iraq. Ye
ii,. o ami Atghanistan.
Recently. Admiral Thomas H.
Moorer. chairman of the Joint
Chiefs of Staff, to'd the Ho'-"
Appropriations Committee, that
the USSR provided the Arab na-
tions with more than S2.6 billion
in military equipment during the
Yom Kippur War.
America's strategy !o set up
Egypt as the pivot of U.S. influ-
ence in noitheast Africa and the
Near East has numerous mmi-
tions and effects.
THE STATE Department must
consider the effects of Egyptian
Friday, March 22, 1974
hegemony in this area on SauJi
Arabia and Iran, as well as Leba-
non, Joidan and Iraq, not to men-
tion Israel. Another considera-
tion is the chance that Egyptian-
Am. rican friendship, ea 11)
wnme-t since ecretary of State
John r. te Dulle* i missed the
Aswan Dam project years ago.
cm founder quickly, partiularly
ld| Arab.a .-udden.y dl
riat It is better to bo America's
friend after all.
Despite Sadat's current effort
to c a r r y out his agreement
reached with Kissinger on d:s-
engagement and the assuranos
given by Sadat that Egypt's ob- is to repain territory from
Israel and not to destroy it. thi re
air some who are ^till skeptical
about Sadat's real intentions ard
about the possibility that Kis-
singer may be guliblc enough to
accept all this at face value.
PROF. HANS Morgenthau ic-
Calla: When Neville Chamber-
Inn went to Munich he had no
intention of destroying Czecho-
slovakia. He though instead that
he had assured peace in cur
On his deathbed, the former
Prime Minister remarked that
cveiythirg would have turned
I riht if Hitler had not Lied
to him. Let us hope Henrv K- -
singer wul not have occasion te
assert that everything in in i.u-
die Bast would ha\c turned
,,,I right if Sadat had not lied to
Many polit'cal .-en'
with this pessimistic \ ew,
.e indispensabl Ingredient
for peace in the area trust
ive one in vie I
the Arab- record of the pa-- 29

Russian Envoy Hints Move
By Moscow Toward Europe
Secrilary Schultz Urges Compromise 1\
WASHINGTON fJTA) A Soviet trade official said here
al the i SSB will earrj o infracts with \ a compa-
nies rej ir Hess of whether the Jackson Amendment is adopted, but
warned that the 78 Senators who sponsor that measure were
forcing the Soviet inion to -take a decision to reorient our
' Bde) inter. BtS to Western Europ of the L S.
NIKOLAV s. PATOLJCHEV, the Soviet Foreign Trade
Minister, speaking to reporters her,, added. "It la for you to
co responds to the interests "f tie \ ::.i>.\ pa*
lb' -,i I credit fi f >r the S >. I I Union that
: ion A nendmenl ir mile-- e relaxal
of Soviet em ,: ,! i n b i-
i ... a common practice," h
Patolichi \ press conference held undi I
. i USSR Trade and Economic Council which
was led last year after the Brezhnev-Nixon summit m i
He disci ised that thi Soviet Ui !-"l Is 103
contracts with American firms S360 million and indicated
i d Its i ii"
I S tour.
DONALD M. KENDALL, cha the Pepsi
cts with th i USSR for : -
and Russi n vodka, remarked at the press conference, "Fee
tunatelj the rs. Senate does not decide If credit to the
Sou. t I'm
He did not make it clear whether he was refi i private
American companies or the i s government, Patolichev re
marked that the Senator- who supported the Jack-,ui Ann m'mor.t
w. re thinking >n ways typical of the pa-t.
THE MADISON Hotel where the press confer"" B< Id
was picketed !> niemher- of the Washington Jc". :itv
Council who -t Trade Yes. Dlack-
mail of Soviet Jew- No."
A-ked by the Jewish Telegraphic Agency how he reconciled
the protests with a statement by the US I SSR Council referring
to a "climate of mutual tru-t and understanding." Patolichev
replied by saying that he had many friends of Jewish origin.

Friday, March 22. 1974
Jewist fluridirjir <* North Brcward
Page 11
= *
Soviet Trade Bill Compromise?
WASHINGTON (JTA)Treasury Secretary George Schultz
suggested here that a compromise op worked out in the language of
the Trade Reform Act to resolve the conf'.irt between trade with the
Soviet I'nion and the latter'? restrictive emigration policies.
Schultz was the first adminis-
tration figure to testify b"fore
the Senate Finance Committee
which one-nod hearings on the
trade reform bill that embodies
the .Tack-on amendment.
s-ookesmen appearing here were
Peter M Flanigan. executive di-
rector of the Council on Inte-
national Economic Policy, a White
House agncv: and William D.
Bberle. =r>rcial representative for
trade negotiations for the White
ORT Day Marked
Bv Members Of
Broward Region
i The Broward Region of Worn-
pi'i American ort (Organization
for Rehabilitation through Train-
foined >th co-mem-
srs in soo chapters from cos
kwst in observing ORT Day 1974
Ibis week.
They have hi 1 i teat m 'el
i tioni and conducted pi
i thons to incn ase
o of i >R1'- -
and trai
n's \t\ < it an <)RT
nips in 40 na-
ie < IRT

n Is-

I" Mr*

r -k>
I i sidi nt: Hoi ywood H
\ .
rdale. Mrs. Wi Ham M
i i ..I. nt.
Vlso Hea I iwbi iok Towen
\ am Reyn. presidi nt: Min m i
Mrs. Vim-.-:/ Nunziuto, president:
Pine Hill, Mrs. Nancy Weintraub
residenl pro tem; Plantation
Barrie stern, president; Sher-
idan Heights. Mrs Joel Lisa
dent; South Ocean, Mrs, Henriet-
ta Most, president; Sunverrary,
Mrs Diane Lack, president: The
Estates. Mrs. Adolph Furman,
president, and Woodlands N'OTtn,
Mis. Albert Osborne, president.
To Women's American ORT. fa-
rael'l Prime Minister Golda Meir
has written: The name ORT has
for manv vears been synonymous
with Jewish creative rehabilitation
and has helped build afresh lives
of many thousands of youngsters
victims of oppression and depriva-
tion. Your institutions in Israel
have made a vital contribution to
the welfare of our immigrant so-
ciety, providing skills and new
home to a generation of young-
sters who are equipped by ORT to
become productive citizens. This
is attested to by the very many
ORT graduates who share in the
advancement of Israel's economy.'
All interested in joining Wom-
en's American ORT may contact
the organization at 2618 W. Griffin
Rd.. Ft. Lauderdale.
Secretary of State Henry A.
Kissinger, who had oeen sched-
uled to bad off th^ admini-tra-
- case aqain-t mea-ures that
wou'd link U.S -USSR trade with
em;.-ration rights, anpeared be-
fore the Finance Committee the
la>t day of the hearings.
Kissinger had just returned
from a week-long diplomatic mis-
sion to the Middle East and west-
ern Europe.
the 1973 Trade R-.'form Act deals
with th.' President's authority to
extend equal tariff treatment to
"non-market economies." mean-
ing Communist countries.
Referring to the Mills-Vanik
ovi rwhelmingly passed by
the House ol Representatives
Schultz sai Una 'restrictions pro
posed by the House on the us"
of this authority and additional
pr ivisions which would effec-
tively preclude the continued
rating of official credits to some
of these countries would, in my
view, be extremely ill-advised."
that a substitute wording could
b; found effectively to express
the concern of the Congress that
the issue of basic human rights
not be ignored while not block-
ing the development of more nor-
mal economic relations with th^
non-market economy countries."'
Schultz did not elaborate
either in his prepared statement
or in his subsequent replies to
Flanigan, in his statement, de-.
clared that Secretarv Ki--iner
would discuss the administration's
"strong reservations" with re-
spect to "the restrictions on
granting non-discriminatory tar-
iff treatment and the use of ex-
panded credits in trade with
Communist nations."
came a- a high-ranking -'
ber Soviet trade delegation
headed by Foreign Trade U
ter Nikolay Politchev, is lobby
ing in the U.S. with influential
members of government and Con-
gress and business groups in a
dozen principal American cities.
They, and the administration
' rces. are arrayed against the
'ackson amendment, a measure
identical to the Mills-Vanik Bill,
which is supported by 73 sena-
tors of both parties.
The seriousness of the situa-
tions wa- underlined by reports
from the Soviet Union that Jew-
:.'-. emigration from that country
in the past few weeks has been
about half of what it was previ-
THE ARAB oil embargo was
injected into the hearings by
two committee members Sens.
Abraham Ribicoff (D., Conn.)
and Walter Mondale Bjth sharply criticized the Arab
oil-producing countries for using
their economic resources for pd-
litical purpo-
Mondale accused the Arab -il
leers of "outrageous, unciv-
ilized, extorting monopolistic
Cabinets of Distinction Millwork
Antique, Modern & Formka Work
Carpentry, Recreation Rooms, Formica Bar Tops
Interior Work for Aircrafts & Boats
European Experience Master's Degree
51* NE 32nd Court, Ft. lauderdale. Fla. BUSINESS 564-0317
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in the sky high Panorama Restaurant easily reached
by cable car or bus, or dine informally on lobster
or steak on the Warri Pier set far out on the crystal
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Page 12
+Je1sttkfkftoP North Brcward
Friday, March 22, 1974
Mra. living Zo.a, MoUe Mcrrell and Mrs. Milton Nor-
vick (sealed*.
Mrs. Howard Miller, Mrs. Elenor Shapiro, Mrs. Hyman
Reiter and Mrs. Leonard Gross.
Mrs. Maurice Fisher, Mrs. Arthur Berg (seatid); Mrs. Sam
Soref, Mrs. Sam Goldfarb and Mrs. Herbert Tarrson.
Mrs. Herbert Eskind, Hannah Troy Meyer and Mrs. Joel
Mrs. Alvin Gross Mrs. Jack Levine and hostess Mrs Henry
'>.-_........___ .
Mis. Jordon Snyder, Mrs. Donald Mitchell, Mrs. E. J. Evans
and Mrs. Alan Baer.
Egypt's Flag Returns to Suez
years and seven months of Is-
rael presence on the Suez ("anal
ended Ia-t week as the last Is-
raeli soldiers departed from the
banks of the famed watera to
take up new position! some i-J
miles eastward In the
the S art.
i he : raelis handed ov their
on the caiial banks
United Nations Emergency
NEF The last I
le to leave the i >ne was a
H k carrying three soldiers.
iiiiv LEFT behind a bullet-
pun lured sign saying "Shalom"
In Hell ew. Arabic anil Kn-;li>h.
eone added, "An Revoir."
Egy| nan armj uniti cros* d
the canal to take over the
evacuated zone from UNEF. and
for the first time since June 1967,
Egypt's red, white and black dag
fl( w over the entire 100-mile
lenuth of the Suez Canal on both
of its banks.
The final phase of disengage-
ment along Suez was completed
24 hours ahead of the timetable
set by the accord Israel and
Egypt reached on January 21.
I NEF teams, each accom-
panied by an i-rae".i or Egyptian
iiai on officer, began t''.-ir in-
spection o: thi zones now h<"'d by
each side to determine among
things i
rision Lin for a
thinning- >ut oi
. mad '. r "

i I
h sd iuai I !
ried oul to the letti r.
181 1EI I offi
ed th it the Eg; i :. hi d all ii!i-i e site bu
the east Hank of tin canal The
ration was objervi d bj
Israeli forces.
Egyptian forces on the ea>t
bank have given permission to
Israeli officials to continue to
search for the of mltfldng
Israeli soldiers believed to have
been killed in the areas now
under Egyptian control.
It was learned that Egyptian
forces east of the canal are less
than the maximum allowed by
the disengagement accord
This was n I coi to b*
.if : e lince t-.e
- can .
urrbt Iiraeli
that 1
bi tat
\ fa I .-ir
rail; view, tl
further reduce the Ilk I of
The n- w .H 1.
from Baioosa In the north to a
l lint south of the Eyun MousH
;-. the we I -hore of
the Sinsi Peninsula fronting the
Gulf of Suez
The line- run Just we t -f *he \
Gidi and Mif.a passes. The Is-
raeli and Egyptian zones are
separated by a buffer zone man-
ned bv L'NF.F troops.
Golan Heights Front
Still Highly Volatile
Syrian front was a tinder-box on
Mar. 7 in which a minor incident
could spark full-scale hostilities
official sources said.
They said the intelligence in-
formation on the massive Syrian
concentration Qf arms and men
was similar to the intelligence
that reached Israel just prior to
the Yom Kippur War but this
time Israel is taking it with the
utmost seriousness and is fully
prepared to deal with any attack,
the sources said.
Union and Syria warned that Is-
rael's failure to withdraw from
all occupied Arab territory could
lead to a "new explosion"' in the
Middle East, it was reported from
Damascus on Mar. 7.
Agricultural settlers continued
to work their fields, however,
even in the most remote regions
of the Golan Heights. But tour-
ists and other visitors were ad-
vised to avoid the area.
Defense Minister Mosfae Dayan,
appearing on television, stressed
that normal life must and would
continue on the Golan Heights as
long as there is no shooting.
But the Syrians were deployed
in full strength along the CMSC
fire line just as they were on ,
the eve of the Yom Kippur War
They need not perform any
large scale troop movements be-
cause they are already deployed.
Dayan said.
THE SYRIANS were said to
have deployed significantly large
forces of men and armor on the
northern section of the ceasefire
line. Reports reaching here at-
tributed the move to a visit to
Damascus by Soviet Foreign Min-
ister Andrei Gromyko.
Gromyko's arrival there Mar. 6
reportedly encouraged hard-line
elements in the Syrian regime j
who want a todgher stand toward
Israel. Israelis are aware that the
Russians have been reaupplying
Syria with heavy military' equip-
THEY HAVE completely re-
placed the 1,000 tanks Syria lost
in the Yom Kippur War and the'
Syrians now have more armor.
than they had last October. The |
same applies to their air force
and missile strength, sources
here said.
The bulk of the Syrian army is
concentrated in the area between
the Israeli enclave in the north-
ern Golan Heights and Damascus.
It is also deployed on both
sides of the main Kuneitra Da
mascus road and on sections of
the road that remained in Syrian
hands after the war. Israel forces I
were also apparently deployed in
full strength and readj for any
AIR FORCE jets of b
o i-ci ed the foi ward p isi-
tions throiihout the day but
were careful not to cross the de-
mareation line. Jet interceptors
and helicopters were seen over
the Syrian lines.
Syrian ground forces were de-
ployed mainly around the Israeli
enclave on the Damascus road
which was captured during the
Yom Kippur War. Sources here
said that the Syrian move WBI
not wholly unexpected.
They said that while renewed
Syrian aggression is always pos-
sible. Damascus apparently want
ed to enter the negotiating stage
with Israel in a position of
strength and therefore was heat
ing up the border
A Syrian attempt to regain
territory taken by Israel in the
Yom Kippur War could not be
excluded, the sources said.
appeared to take the announce-
ment of the Syrian build-up with
a grain of sal) and viewed it as
a gambit to permit Dayan and
Transport Minister Shimon Peres
to return to government under a
face-saving device, the Israelis
on Mar. 7 seemed more convinced
that the situation on the Syrian
front was indeed serious, but
there was still considerable skep-
ticism over the political maneu-
lulted in and
ing '.her (I v.
not to serve ::i the new govern<
A c insi I :. bli
. !- o U a-

as a m ans of reversing them-
thout 1 >-in2 face.
I | the buildup came
even as U.S. Secretary of St Ite
Henry A F^ninger t ild re
ers in Wa>hinuton that he ex-
pected Israeli-Syrian disengage-
ment talks "to start within two
weeks" in Washington At the
same time the St. Department
indicated it was keeping a el Me
watch on the situation developing
on the Israeli-Syrian front*
THE TE.\mu.\ resulting from
the massive Syrian army buildup
was also noticeable on the Syrian
side. Syria:. Midlers were seen
wearing combat helmets. Syrian
air force lets streaked over the
f rward positions throughout
March li but did not cross the de-
marcation line
MEANWHILE, Likud leaders
Menachem Beigin and Elimelech
Rimall sa d after a meeting with
Premier Golds Melr Mar. 6 that
the situation on the Syrian front
was serious
? 564-0317 4

5511 Ni'fth K-I.v 5.
n/ii\"W3 Corned Beef.
.,,'. ""7,,**0 Pastrami. Salami.
Bologna. Tongue.
Knockwurst and Frankfurters.
It 60)."> Phonr ;l|?l 7M ?>0t

Friday, March 22. 1974
*Jeniti FkridHain i North Broward
Page 13
Seder Dinner Stars Prune-Stuffed Capon
This year, when we celebrate '
je First Seder, and remember
ice again the flight of the Jews
rom Egypt, this bitter-sweet story
fi.l have a timely modern sig-
The Yom Kippur war, and its
npact on the future of Israel, is
>n everyone's lips but the par
icipant's intere-t in the food of
'assover, both ritual and festive,
.ill not be lessened thereby!
The matzoh that represents the
mleavened bread our forebears
Add moistness and rich fruit flavor to matzch stufiinq for
roast capon with snipped dimpled pitted prunes. For an
extra Passover treat, prepare a crock cf whole pitted prunes
end almonds steeped in Passover wine. The symbolic gob-
kt of wine stands in readiness for the coming of the Prophet
^CJW Names Mrs. Rena P. Button
is Its New Executive Director
tin. Rena P. Button has
lamed executive director ol
(.'atonal Council of Jewish Worn
according to an announcement
Bade by Mrs. Eleanor Marvin, na
goal ,-u rident.
Mrs. Button has a broad back-
round in Jewish and general
bmmunity public service In bJth
.ban;, and New York City
Since 1971. she ha served as
necial Projects Coo din il i' for
Jnited Jewish Ap> al where her
uibilitj included develop-
ner.t of curriculum and materials
or religious schools, count
U.S. Federation campaigns, ><
mminfc, -r i ial servia i
sr Women's Division of United
swish Appeal which included i I
a quarterly magazine and
fcvelopment and co on ,,(
becial prog ams in conjunction
Nth Isr n 86th Anniversary.
Button product d and co
ited a w< i li< affairs
i evision series, "Speak for Your-
Ilf." as well as a *kl) World
[flairs Council "Greal Dei isions
tries. I
The National Council of Jewish
i'omen. now in it- Blsl yea
fcommitt'd to social action pro
tram- affecting children, the aged
, disadvantage in eommu-
l the United States and 1
Ceottnoeo orom Page -
MIRVed warheads of well above
a meuaton apioce. to short, tne
one bright spot is the probable
fact that the Soviet- are Still bav-
[ ing trouble with their new soliil-
propellant missile, the SSX-16.
So two questions now confront,
us: First, what is the value of
our official strategic concept of
'assured destruction" in the
1'ght of the foregoing grim facts?
And, second, what to do about
the next round of SALT?
Its principal concern in
Israel is the NCIW Center for Re
arch ;:. Education of the Dis
idvantaged, a part ol the School
u Education o Hebrew Univer
itj in Jerusalem.
The Hollywood Section, NCJW.
,ag ext< tided a welcome to Mrs
tutton on behalf ol the entin
' ip. _____.
Plantation UJA Campaign
Organization Being Planned
Plan* ai un lerwaj to o
the 1974 F l ral on-1 nitcd
npaign among
men in P antat on Uvin S.
,:, ISS, campaign chairman, an-
Attorney Harry Lembeck, co-
ehairman of the Young Leader-
ship Group of the Fed-ration.
and a member of the Executive
Committee, will head the cam-
paign. Serving as cochairmen are
attorney Alvin Capp. Dr. Stephen
Levine, Dr. Jerome Blafer, Shel-
don Polish, and Martin Riefs.
')aked and ate in the desert, the i
bitter herbs and salt water that
land for hardship and tears, the '
eharoseth that recalls the mortar
with which the Jews built the pyr-
amids, the roasted lamb bone and
egg sacrifice at the temple, Eli-
jah's cup the meaning of all
these symbols is heightened by
current events.
As for tne food we shall eat at
'.he Seder, our pleasure in these
favorite, eagerly awaited dishes
lever lap. Light-as-air knaidlach
loating in golden chicken soup, a
1 bird, brown and tender,
illed to bursting with a prune
tuffing too good to be reserved
or Passover, Finally, more Sun-
weet Pitted Prunes, this time
i.umpcd in wine, make a delight
ill dessert we never miss the
K ha met/.'
capon 16 to 7 pounds) or large
roasting chicken
Salt and pepper
Prune-Matzoh Stuffing (see be-
Low )
: tablespoons nultcd chicken fat
or oil
V. ash capon and pat dry. Sprin-
le inside and out with salt and
epper. Stuff lightly with Prune
(atzoh mixture and skewer or sew
penings. Brush with fat. Place in
oast ing pan, on rack, breast side
own. Roast in pre-heated (325
'.) oven for 1% hours, basting oc-
asionally with pan drippings.
Turn capon on its back and roast
bout an hour longer, until well
irowned and tender. Makes about
i servings.
1 cup snipped Sunsweet Pitted
6 matzohs, broken in small pieces
U cup chicken bioth
'a cup chicken fat or oil
' i cup chopped onion
i eup chopped celery
1 egg. lightly beaten
1 teaspoon salt
'i teaspoon pepper
s teaspoon ginger
Combine snipped pitted prunes
md matzohs in a bowl and pour
broth over. Heat chicken fat and
lowly saute onion and celery un-
it soft Add vegetables and fat to
41 Jews |
In Britain's
Continued from Page 1
of the Board of Deputies of Brit
i h Jews.
Martin Cohen, general secretary
of the Labor of Friends of Israel.
told the JTA that no members of
the new House arc members of
the Labor Friends of Israel.
Wedgwood-Benn, Edward Short,
Anthony Grosland, Peter Shore
and Raymond Fletcher, who i
chairman of the parliamentary
group of the Labor Friends of
Non Jewish Conservatives, dedi
catcd friends of Israel, include
Winston S. Churchill. Hugh
Dykes. Mrs. Margaret Thatcher
and John Gorst.
The leading Liberal non-Jew
ish Men I ol Israel is Jereor
Thorpe, head of the Liberal
TWO KNOWN foes in the new
House ir Christopher Mayhew
and Andrew Faulds. both Labor
None of the candidates of the
National Front, the descendants
of the British Union of Fascists
won any seats.
It was noted here that from the
point of view of Israel, both La
bor and Conservatives are invari
ably friendlier to Israel in oppo
sition than in the government.
"Tune-matzoh mixture. Add re-
maining ingredients and stir light-
y to combine. Makes 6 cups stuf-
fing mixture, enough for 1 capon
>r large roasting chicken, i Double
recipe for a 10-12 pound turkey.)
1 package (12 oz.) Sunset
I'.tid Piunes
'? cup whole blanched almonds
Passover Wine (Concord grape
or honey wine)
Empty prunes into bowl or
crock, add nuts. Pour wine over to
over. Let stand a few days be-
fore using.
Halcyon Hotels Antigua, St. Lucia, Nassau
Exotic Foods of the Caribbean
Are Better at the New
Halo on Cove Hotel
A Special Travel Report by
Fl'cn Jacobsen prepared exclu-
sively for The Jewish Floridian.
Dining in the Caribbean is
a total experience an occa-
sion to be treasured an event
to be remembered!
Combining the natural wealth
of delicious fruits and vege-
tables and fish with the exp ri
enced cooking know-how of the
invading European gourmet
has made the cuisine of the Car
ibbcan the most varied in the
world. In addition, it is the de-
sire of the West Indians to make
each meal as attractive to the
eye as it is pleasing to th pal
ate. And the epitome of Carib
bean cuisine is found at the new
Halcyon Cove Hotel in Antigua!
The islanders are exoert in
enhancing their dishes with Im-
proper amount of native rum
to tropical puddiiurs or island-
grown spices to fish and meats.
To evperienc a Caribbi an sp
cia!t> at the Halcyon Cove
enjoy a gourm is delight. Trav-
elers with culinary curiosity
shou'd sa (land dishes, both at the Warri
pier out over the cry I
clear writers, or In ths Panorama
H ta irant, so: high on a hill-
side with a spectacular view.
Caribbean soups offer exotic
varieties through the use of na
live fish, home-grown '
tallies, coconut and mixed nut-
Sauces, as in m >-t warm
mates, are an exciting part of
Caribb>an cooking and in
most case;, the spicier the bet-
ter. Because of outdoor li
there is a variety of barbecue
sauces which prove to be an
important Dart of all Island
cooking. The spareribs at the
Cove are a taste sensation!
V'i tables vary greatly from
Caribbean-variety rice, which
ha- a unique taste, to tomatoes
which are larger by mainland
standards, cucumbers which are
smaller, and bananas which are
sidered and u ed as vege
iabl s by the islanders.
Meats available on the islands
are cook'd in many tempting
ways, as is fish, which is always
special on the menu along
with native l b t.r
Island jell es, jams, preserves
and marmalad? made from lo-
cal fruits make breakfast come
. A:,. tne cheerful attitude
of the staff starts every day in
a delightful mood!
To tempt each appetite,
s to try include Antiguan
rev pet soup (a staple of the
menu), kekobs, hot meal curry
with coo coo pois peas an(1
baked pumpkin t squash), top-
ped off with banana cheese
snacks or i heese and chive tart-
let s.
Or you may prefer such sa-
vories as avocado onion canapes
ular al fn quently-held out
('o ir parties baked banana ham
rolls enjoyed regularly for
cheese puffs,
so n reeulsrlj on the menu.
leal fruit salads arc in
al demand. Some of the more
ular variety include: pine-
le slav breadfruit salad, and
] and tomato salad, which
is occasionally made a bit more
tempting with a dash of rum.
All In all. the food at the Hal-
cyon Cove can be reason enough
to hop the first flight to the
island of Antigua To think you
get these dishes and so
much more!
Halcyon Cove, Antiqua
For complete packages lo Halcyon Hotel in
Antigua and St. Lucia call 371-6301 in Miami

Page 14
*Jewistifk>rXf&r> North Brovvard
Friday. March 22, 1974

Israel Must Solve
Political. Economic
Problems to Survive
EDITOR S NOT1 i"r ''
K. Shochetpu ish Floridian, on hit
\. iers.

Publisher. The Jewish Floridian
Israel is prepared to fight for
her survival. Her readiness to die
for the fulfillment of the Zionist
dream has not changed.
But other things HAVE chang-
ed. They add up to a significant,
oven traumatic shift in the coun-
try's national consciousness from
the euphoria in which Israel lived
after the Six Day War to a sober.
even melancholy anticipation of
the future.
THAT IS the impression I have
brought home with me from my
trip to Israel on El Al in Febru-
ary as a member of the Unite.!
Jewish Arpeal mission for mem-
bers of the American Association
of English-Jewish Newspapers.
Primarily, the change in atti-
tude is the result of the coun-
try's failure to (Ij what everyone
expected to make short shrift
of the Arab Yom Kippur attack
in what had come to be Israel's
s:.*ndard of military excellence:
six davs or less.
This must be seen against a
backdrop of the emotional Im-
pact on Israel of the Soviet inter-
IN THE Yom Kippur War. they
were no longer op.ratins on the
basis of the iwial odds: 3 mill'on
Israelis on one side and 00 mil-
lion Arabs on the other.
Now, they were being facd
by really big league competition
from Moscow. And the differen-
tial in the past primitive Arab
technical ski!' and lack of cour-
age on the field of battle
seemed to have melted away be-
nse of that Intervention.
Two other related factors de-
serve mention:
Tne astonishingly large
number of dead (now believed
to be more than 3.000) and
wounded, bringing Israel's cas-
ualty rate : staggering 15.000.
The unexpected role the
Nixon administration played
unexpected in the sense that no
one anticipated Israel would need
m-litar>' bailing-out and. more
significantly, no one anticipated
that the U.S. WOULD bail her
l the nightmarish event that
she needed to be.
TO THIS second factor must
be added the profound Israeli
change in attitude toward the
American Jewish community, for
h Israelis, especially in l
euphoric post Six-Day War years,
frequently held what amounted
to undisguised contempt
And you have, in toto. an Is-
rael now so b.-holden to the U.S.
and to American Jewry t!
b rders on "big brother'- depend
u [acton > U Is
ulariy happy to see. g
ful though may be thai
Israelis have apparently
up their air of haughty superior-
IT IS not happy because
shows Isra 1 .-.- a chastened child
once precocious (post Six-Day
War), then punished for over
ng herself (the Yom Kip
pur War), now properly repent
ant (gratitude toward the U.S
Mil i -..... -i '
.... :!.. .. i '*
Ka^cinnt unity \-^<*lendi
Temp;e Beth Israel's Men's ClubLas Vegas Nite
Temple Emanu-Kl s Men's Club Breakfast
Ft. Lauderdale B'nai B'rith Function
Margate Jewish Center Men's Club Board Meeting 9:30 a.m.
Brandeii University Won n Study Group
Temple Beth Israel Men" Club Meeting
Plantation Women'- Divij ol Federation Meeting
Ahavah B'nai B'rith Gem i Meeting
Jewish War Veterans an ciliary No. 730 Board Meeting
> Board Meeting
til ly Group
ing noon
Coral Ridge Ft, I.and., dale ORT Gen
Temple Emanu-El Men
Sabra Hadasaah General
Brand(i.s Universitj Wi
Blyma Hadassah Genera
thai Hadassah General
Alpha Omega Dental K and Auxiliary Meeting
Temple Shalom White Si i
Temple Bmanu-EI Much r
Temple Emanu-El Dupl i 7:30 p.m.
Margate Jewish Centei Tub Meeting 8:30 a.m.
Temple Beth Israel SI Board Meeting
Margate Sisterhood Bo ing
Armon Hadassah Gene) ing
Brandeis Universi.x W urmet Cooking
Temple Emanu-El Mat Luncheon 11 a.m.
Ahavah B'nai B'rith I ting
Temole Sholom Met) I d Meeting
Ft Lauderdale B*i men Board meeting
Vational Council of Ji en Meeting and Book P v.
Brandeis University Women Board Meeting
TVmple Sholom Con i Board Meeting
Tmple Emanu-El C Board 8 p.m.
!' Lauderdale Hadassah Board Meeting
th Broward Had r Board Meeting
and U.S. Jewry) and "cut down
to sin" (her territorial conces-
Ni wonder there is a national
sense of melancholy seizing Is-
rael today despite the fact that
.-he "won'' the war.
The tragedy Of (Ma melancholic
chastening ii that it ma]
curb the imagination, the daring,
the courage in the I ice '
high insurmountable odd!
1 demonstrated so adiu
in the past.
IN PREVIOUS part- of I -
I have already noted how
: Sue. an I I u )
of the
I socially and economl
tics :> every 1st iell
i.y m : ier para inal
e loss or maiming of s I
iSi in the home of a
itive or neighbor.
Already, there were five tem-
porary military cemeteries set up
for Immediate burial of the thou
sanda of young men who had
made the supreme sacrifice.
In the hospitals, we saw the
'mined, the blinded, the ampu
BY WORD of mouth, there
id across the country' storio i
of suicide, despair, the termina-
tion by the newly-widowed of
pregnancies rather than to brin^j
orphans into an uncertain w rl
Economically, building, which
was a hal'mark of Israel's expan
five prosperity after the 19f>7
war. had suddenly halted.
Shores and shops were closed
Many factories could barely main-
tain their production schedules
because of the many men away
in servieo.
PAUL ZK HERMAN, national
president of the United Jewish
il, told IM that, bleak m<
they may be. these were the
pds we would have to bring
back to the Jew- of America ti
make them understand the depths
Of the unhappy change that had
occurred in Israeli life.
Arye Dufadn, acting chairman
of the Jewish Agency since the
death of Louis Pincus late last
oETH ISRAEL (Temple) 7100 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. Rabbi Philip
A. Labowitz. Cantor Maurice Neu.
EMANU-EL. SZ45 W. Oakland Park
Blvd. Reform. Rabbi Arthur J Ab-
rama Cantor Jerome Kl-mtr 48
SHOLOM (Temple). 132 8k ISM Ave
Conaervativa. Rabbi Morria A- Skop.
Cantor Jacob J. Renier.

aervative) S101 NVV 9th St
I p m I" llai Si uroanti
will conduct: Canter Max Gallub will
ii Saturday. '' am.
regular Babbath mornlnar aervlcea
GREGATION (Reform) 3501 Uni
V*ra:ty wr., Coral Springi. Rai.rj.
M. Weitz.
Pi ii'v. v ii m Babbattl *ervlcea.

(Ortho<:o). 3891 Stirling Rd. 53
28 ADAR 7:12
If rVin Jnlttir
Medwtn Jaffer Alvm Jeffer
Rfpmenlrd by Soon/lewtt, F 0
Repiesented br PMipWniuleifl.F 0
Chapois availab
communities in New York ano
throughout the Miani
W Palm React
sunnier, cautioned us that Is-
rael's economic demands must
now be considered light years be-
yond what they were before the
Yom Kippur attack.
WHAT HE meant was the
,.,, of new I" i
moi demand
iture and I
and Vo th Aliyah I go
,.,j | :. ;-.: .i."' vhose
nun n l burgeoned in
r io the war.
[( B3 il Mo
. national
i ahe i
to handle .
an :). chall
/. ckerman i I
op v. i phenomenal e to
.!.- in the United States and
other i eetl rn count::
That is why. it now seems to
it more than eve- the survival
er Israel depends upon diaspora
.1 'ir.
\ final word the political
- M We hive seen it arted out
i brae] .luring the past few
kl Prime Minister Heir's
Iggle to make a coalition gov-
tneni without the participa-
I of Likud. Whose candidate.
V) aehem Beigin. fared so well
the Dec. 31 elections
KEIG1N IS the leader of the
a k loh faction, an oldtime Herut
f. who pressed for Israel to
nine the war to a "sueceaaful"
dm e" conclusion.
this, he had support from
De/enat Minister Mo-he D.iy.m
Transport Minister 'now
I:-) -er of Information) Shimon
i .'. both f whom quit Mrs.
cabinet because she wai
ing to keep the Beigin fo:
and wh so
a i ek.
E met vith Mr. Beigin in
alem wbi e he discussed
<- Israel's fail-
a mobilize in anticipation of
Arab attack on Yon) Kippur
h, he told us. mo-t of the
rnmerrl knew nothing about.
which the highest echelon-
lieir*s kitchen cabinet')
i'.'1 know about and decided
nore as iust another threat.
here was a disaster in evalua-
Of the Intelligence informa-
' Mr. Beigin told us. "and
ful mistake was made."
TO ISRAEL-S failure to win
-ively," to Mrs. Meir's fail
. to act promptly if not pre-
iv( ly. rightly or wrongly he
I Israel's need to make ter-
'1 concessions today in-
l:* the possibility of losing
>1 of Jerusalem.
Beigin was speaking as a
whose paiiv won 39 seats
Knesset 8 over Likud's
rotation before the Dec.
tion); while Mr. Heir's
Party dropped from 62 to
leas than a majority of the
it Kneaael
n where is what he called
- di mocretk repre-
I DO NOT rai-r the question
port or opposition. I am
iggesting the depth of po
turmoil in Israel today.
a turmoil that was den)
ted to a frightening degree
when, during the vote-
fidence debate in the Knes-
set, Gen. Arik Sharon, the com-
mander who broke across the
Suez into Egypt and who
later resigned becau>e Israel
failed I i ,. her victory to a
live e inclusion, the 00
mm -.-fully ran for
I Likud M-at in the Knesset and
who i- tne coa Ition governmen
sternest critic, shoaled across the
Mrs Heir:
iblic ... (1 wpises you.
If yon k:i. '.
think of you, the wounded, the
?n)pute you would blush with,
The truth, of course. Is thjt
..; in d
MUM the n;i
tent, f w ex-
' at of the armed
foi i for Likud,
Her ire obvioua.
State Department p; So-
viet demands a- the price of
Baft-West detent". Arab feelings
that they "won.'' the < :1 "mbargo
all these factors dictate that
larael must be more amenable
to compromise and concession
than her victory declares to
Beiain and Sharon Israel need
NOT be.
This -piit in Israel's political
( mate precipitated the crisis of
the hut few wo rial
The return of Dayan and Peres.
the formation of a new cabinet
with Religious Party participa-
tion thot did not precipitate im-
mediate concessions on the "Who
is a lew" issue rone of this
should suggest that the crisis has
been resolved,
ISRAEL, chastened today, not
fearful hut certainly melancholy,
dly more dependent on
', Jewry than ever can she
.ii challenges at the
.' the military, the social.
i n imic challenges do not
al <"
The Wi r !o that may well
i.. the key to her future. For
re ison, the answer must be
Yes spells Israel's very sur-
vival. ______________
On Syrian
Front Near?
Continued from Page 1
Golan Heights. This much was
indicated Mar. 6 by Secretary of
State Henry A. Kissinger when
he told reporters after attending
a closed meeting of the House
Foreign Affairs Committee that
he expected Israeli-Syrian disen-
gagemenl talks -to .-tart within
two week-" in Washington.
hope negotiations wtU he given
a chance to progress and the
United States will make a very
major effort to bring about a
separation of forces between
Syria and Israel just as we did
between Egypt and Israel."
On Mar. 5, State Department
sources had indicated that be-
cause of the uncertain political
situation in Israel, the Israeli Syr-
ian ii ^engagement talks a (re in
I ite of limbo."
at BALLROOM, 1400 North 46th Avenue
^attirtlay. April 6, 1974 at 7:30 P.M.
conducted by
assisted by Cantor Irving Gold
Strictly kosher, gourmet seder meal with
all holiday trimmings prime rib
entree.Catered by Temple Caterers.

March 22, 1974
VJeniiUFkirff'liatr of North Brcward
Page 15

^nUnvia t^chw
We Ought to know Our Songs
C__tcirl ^/r I pert
Oil tlie Road lo Peace
With the Peaceful Syrians
rt.R.vw HILL has .in-! brought out a book.
"Voices ol a People," by Ruth Rabin, for
|ch we owe her thanks. A book about the Vid-
ih folk rang la much needed, What Jewish Ii-
r> can afford to be with tut it'.'
There is the old saying, "I care not who
of a country, if l the
THIS I* more true of the Jews, fur du
. centuries, the J really had n i
>xi (l under a kind of tolerance '
1,1 end at any time.
To be rare, the Jev had their religi ius lai
ive in ill iry
[the individu il
Th i ntor in the Tful
cant ir got on : I
Tout '
1 if the cart >r on th
nd '''.''
,., r TjfXS ,
favorite, and while
didn't think cantors should play
I o l hall re not willing I i
-1 rifice that mel sang like him.
No sir. Ihere were limits to everything!
The Yiddish folk songs were equally poi
Rabin i i al >gs the different varieties- ho i
. n isheeachs, Hasidism.
3 help perpetuate the Jewish way.
fil v .; my mind goes back
to was "Auf ii'm Pripichok." telling how the
'achi r in the room in the house in
whii: | Instruc-
Into half Yi I
Dl'R Al'THOR with
of the folk pong. The
oundaries. it is the
wh -re we r '' '- ethnic indi
Her or
\ v ar not bout 1
.evert *J>5cirt/
New Daniel Comes to Judgment
S\D ;. to Bdd Ft
iri Berr ran's name I
If Je v baiters.
Is of hard b I
Kof ley.
;p !.:>, 1 R kw-.'l and
Ad i Hoc. H.
incki n, and a I w oth 'r his
f17(i shou'd ".r "
n better than to indulge in
tins intellectual anti-Semi*
IE BROTHKRS Berrigan in
rying times of American in-
kment in Vietnam had come
land for a bizarre kind of
ige finding ou/tlet in the
im burning of draft cards bo-
ng to someone else.
?ir eloquence, their ability
Itract deeply religious peo-
[to their standards, their
escapades added a scorch-
footnote to our li'tii's and
lir sincerity couldn't wi II
beitioned; their martyrdom
led t >r.uine and touched
I glory. Fellow-churchmen ex
them; the courts and fed-
rren nearly despaired of
Jng them, the rebel- of re
[time- were cheered by their
IAT QUIRK, then prompted
Janiel Berrigan, not long ago,
lb Israel "a criminal Jewish
uiniry ... a
irers h
wa '
Wh '' ": I
the S tion of Arab
tes, whj Ii
-1, nsisl ".. tl I ir is '
si stat th '. ati of mil
Honaires, generals, ana ei
MORE IN the tradition of st
J ihn Chrysostom. more a- an im
of Fath r Charles Com
tunded wh m he ingratl
himself with his Arab-America'
audience with this outrageous an,
completely false allegation: "The
Jews arose from the Holocaust
arm -d to the teeth Israel en
tered the imperial adventure"
Grant, in charity, that this man
of the cloth and hundreds who
admire him are weary of war.
heartsick at the piling up ol
idei a at ms. Whii
u- .- not?
\ Jev who ha', e been driv
en from P 'md and German;
Jews who found their road 11 the
Pal Mine of the 1930s blocked by
Ernest Bevin and his British col
leagues now to be condemned and
vilified by a priest because they
had the' guts to fight their
Who is more likely to pace the
way to the peace that Fr. Berrigan
says he hungers for the mech
: bl : id
igalnst the Je
Kippur or the -.' 'Pi' ol
! I .' n have stood rea ly con-
ntly 1 pr >cee I towards |
on the basis of UN resolutions,
ornfully misinterpr ti I
Arabs, Russians, and others
cry for peace in the language of
ha: red'.'
I'M ALL for p ai >., Pra
ill Isi : e. T

lling to m il .

; ur, 19V, is 1 lied
our.-- the delu ion
since WE wante our
. : :
d w '.
I DONT see why the v
shoul Inter
al w ive of a
.-. dnapplr :-. murd I : p
mail After ail, the very'
is of \v b gin.
The Oxf rd
ird and il
oi th repeating.
. -.
,i VLL m 'i- 1 '"
h stabl
i i cer.l irj
, ,. i


I. t's mak
hey | n : '
make i amon? thi ma I
12 wai
Duri horter time, til
have 21
ken off diplomatic rola-
1 I
Ian G v-
ik very good,
a own reo
March, 1949 President
I and his gi
Col. Husni
August, 1949 -Col Sami Hin-
"'. Prime -Minister,
D cemh r, 1949 Another re-
July, 1959 C 1. Sami Kin-
r. bi iry, 1 '* I
ration. Col. Shishakii is fo
to re
Vugust, 1957 t'>
..-. ... ,
. ti mb 1961 i Kuz

:, 1962 A ro Nasser

h 1963 Ba'ath
Ft binary, 1966 ( Salah
tremist Ba'ath-
nilitary c
ntr >i.
November, 1 'TO Gen. i:
. s ih Jedid and
.. .
i-,'.. isi n >neral \- I
in attack by a would-be
1974 ''."
WITH WHOM ar e to mako
UXerbert JLuft
Eichmann Slated for Silver Screen
Hollywo) i
t'LY LANDAU commences production of the
- in i series of motion picture- from fan
plays under the subscription format of the Amer-
ican Film Theater, with Robert Shaw's The Man
in the Glass Booth." fictionalized account of the
i apture of and trial of Adolf Eichmann. a drams
which caused a great deal of controversy when
it appeared on Broadway with Donald Pleasence
aying the central character.
R ibert Shaw, the British actor turned play
wright, 'akes a satirical look at the Nazi colonel,
wh > ordered the mass murder of European Jewry-
comes up witl ng, often -hacking
. ctory f.ndings about the Gestapo
man. in the capricious I rather free adap-
tation not only hiding behind the glass enclosure
of a Jerusalem courtroom but also behind the
identity of a Jew.

EDWARD ANHAI.T. twice Academy-Award
winner. Is writing the screenplay for "The Man
i< the Glass Booth." and hopefully will clarify
some of th? all-too-arbitrary shifts in position and
point-of vj w- and replace sophfct'cation with com-
passion for the victims of the Third Reich.
teviewer Does Read No vels -- When They are Mirrors of History
-,.....'." SIHBBH .'X;den! sketihes of imoortant scenes and
('HERE ARE some contemporary figures whose speech
inflections and style are so unique that, after hav
heard them, one can figuratively hear them when
fading their works.
Abba E')an. FDR. and Elie Wlesel are men wh mi
Le can hear through their printed words. With respect
[ Wiesel. there is an additional feature since his voice
nmunicatcs hi> mystical philosophical or metaphysi-
WHILE READING the first section of his book.
he Oath." (Random House. $7 95. 283 pp.). I was d-
St disillusioned because I heard Wiesel. but some of
di!aogU had a familiar ring.
Her-'-al thoueht< am**: Had he exhausted his
kents" Was he in a rut* Had he nothing to say on
ftwice-told tale?
Fortunately, continued reading, after the first brief
rftion. revealed that this self-effacing literary gi ant.
Moved mystic and raconteur, special pleader for his
[religionist and explicator o' the "shtetl" Jew. had
1st none of his talents.
"The Oath" is another jewel in Wiesel's crown of
artistry. The suspense in the book is the ascertaining
of the contents of the oath.
THE YOKES OF MASADA, by David Kossoff (St.
Martin's Press. S6.95. 237 pp.). is an interesting novel-
ized account of the Zealofe last stand in 73 C.E.
Tl author is an English actor turned to TV script
writer and novelist
Alt lOUgh he adds nothing to our knowledge of
this m -untous event in Jewish history, the book has
excellent sketches of important scenes and memo

HAYYIM J. COHEN has shed much light on a
comparatively unknown area and period in Jewish his1
ton in his "J2ws of the Middle East, 1830-1972" (Joh
WUej & Sons. n.p. 206 pp.).
The introduction provides the historical bach
ground of the Jewish communities in the Middle EasS
ern countries from the 16th century to 1872.
Yemen and Iran were under Shi'ite rule for ove!
- and the treatment of the Jews in these places
was harsh.
IN THE Sunn! "countries" of Turkey, Egypt. Iraq,
Syria and the Lebanon, the Jews fared much better.
The thrust of the book is to show how the economic,
social and cultural levels of the Jews residing in these
areas effected their integration into Israel after they
;,', ... .........
mmmA 1

Page 16
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