The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood

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Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
13 v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Fred Shochet
Place of Publication:
Hollywood, Fla

Subjects

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

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Nov. 13, 1970)-v. 13, no. 22 (Oct. 28, 1983).
Numbering Peculiarities:
Numbering in masthead and publisher's statements conflict: Dec. 24, 1971 called no. 3 in masthead and no. 4 in publisher's statement; July 21, 1972 called no. 19 in masthead and no. 18 in publisher's statement; Aug. 3, 1972 called no. 19 in masthead and no. 18 in publisher's statement; Feb. 2, 1972 called no. 2 in masthead and no. 3 in publisher's statement; Apr. 26, 1974 called no. 9 in masthead and no. 8 in publisher's statement; Aug. 2, 1974 called no. 5 in masthead and no. 15 in publisher's statement.
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issues for Aug. 4, 1972 called also v. 2, no. 19, and May 10, 1974 called also v. 4, no. 9, repeating numbering of previous issues.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44512277
lccn - sn 00229541
ocm44512277
System ID:
AA00014307:00072

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian
Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
wJewish FlarictIan
and SBIOl Alt OF GREATER HOIXYWOOU
Volume 3 Number 18
Hollywood. Florida Friday, July 20, 1973
Price 20 cants




Jewish Community Center Programming Set
In the first step towards estab-
lishing social, educational and
cultural programs for the entire
South Broward community
whether or not temple-affiliated
the newly formed Program
Development Committee under
the auspices of the Jewish Fed-
eration's Social Planning Com-
mittee held its first meeting July
10.
Chaired jointly by Arthur
Frimet and Dr. David Glassman,
the group hoard Michael Berezin,
executive director of the Jewish
Community Centers of South
Florida (formerly the YMHA).
and Manin I.ieberman. assistant
director, discuss the ways in
which that organization will be-
gin implementation of programs
in the South Broward area.
The programs, including those
for single elderly adults, colle-
gians, high school teens, pre-
teens, retarded children, athletes,
single young adults, pre-school-
ers, Jewish business men and
family groups, will be coordinated
ZOA Calls Times
Mobil Ad Case
Of Appeasement
By Special Report
NEW YORK In a sharply,
worded letter to the president oj
the Mobil Oil Corporation, the
Zionist Organization of America
charged this week that a Mobil
advertisement in The New York
Times counsels the United States
to pursue "a policy of appease-
ment and superficial expediency"
toward Arab nations in the Middle
Bast.
The letter, sent to W: P. Tavtu-
lareas by Rabbi Joseph P. Stern-
stein, chairman of the ZOA Na-
tional Public Affairs Committee,
took strong issue with Mobdl*s
quarter-page ad, headed "The U.S.
stake in Middle East peace: I," in
the June 21 issue of the Times.
That ad. citing Mobil's "sub-
stantial interests in the oil re-
serves" of Saudi Arabia and Iran,
stated that "Saudi Arabia may
conclude R is not in its interests
to look favoraniy on 1'5. re-
quests tor Increase* petroleum
sources" if U.S. relations with
the Arabs "continue to deterior-
ate."
It also declared that Uie United
States "must learn to live" with
the people of Saudi Arabia and
understand that it "looks to us for
policies that recognize tftelr legiti-
mate interests and aspirations."
Rabbi Sternstein stated that the
ad which the ZOA "deplores"
Continued o& Page 7
Spain Torn Two Ways
On Mideast Friendships
Jewish Chronicle Feature Syndicate
There are two constants to Spain's foreign policy, and they will
not change under the administration of the new Prime Minister, Dr.
Carrero Blanco. One is Spain's insistent claim to sovereignty over
Gibraltar, the other her traditional friendship for the Arab states "whose
legitimate cause we support."_____________________________
Whereby hangs the paradox for,
while Spain needs Arab votes in with its enormous natural resources
the UN to pressure Britain to cede
Gibraltar, she is supporting her
own claim to territories she holds
in the Sahara with much the same
kind of argumentation as Britain
uses to justify her retention of
Gibraltar. Thus, Spain, the major
pro-Arab state of Western Europe,
is herself regarded in North Africa
as a colonial power.
She has to pay tribute for hold-
ing this position, one of them
unvielding support for anti-Is-
rael resolutions at the United Na-
tions. This earns her scant re-
ward from the Arab world. Mo-
rocco has extended her territor-
ial waters to a 70-mile limit, thus
depriving Spain's Mediterranean
fishermen of their livelihood.
Morroco. Algeria and Mauretania
lay claim to the Spanish Sahara
and support the anti-Spanish "lib-
eration" movement there with
more than money.
Even the much-vaunted trade
with the Arab world is maintained
at a disadvantage for Spain. In
1972, only 28 per cent of imports
from the Arab world were covered
by Spain's exports to them. Egypt
is one of her largest debtors and
the slowest to pay its bills.
Despite these negative factors,
there is a generally good relation-
ship with the Arab world, some of
it undoubtedly a reflection of a
6haTed historic and cultural back-
ground. Seven hundred years of
occupation by the Moors has left
a stamp deeper than is reflected
Continued on Page 10
by the community center associa-
tion and will be guided by an
"outreach" person in its employ
who will work out of Hollywood.
Existing temple facilities will be
utilized, as well as community
facilities.
"Operation Outreach" is being
launched in an effort to fulfill
the unmet needs of affiliated
residents and to attract the esti
mated 80 per cent of the comnm
nity that is non-affiliated. Tin
physical boundaries of the pro
gram will include Pembroke
Pines, Davie, Miramar, Dania,
Hallandale and Hollywood.
Subcommittees to devise pro-
grams to meet the need6 of each
specific group are now being ap-
pointed by the two chairmen with
a view towards laying the neces-
sary groundwork within the next
month. Actual operation is slated
to commence in September.
BACK TO 1947
Bourguiba's
Peace Move
Has Failed
PARIS (JTA) President
Habib Bourguiba of Tunisia ad-
mits that his recent peace-making
efforts for the Middle East have
failed. Bourguiba, who was in
France on a private visit, said in
an interview in Le Monde that he
had not so much "proposed a meet-
ing with the Israelis as a solution
to the conflict" as he had called
on Israel to evacuate the occupied
territories and accept the 1947 par-
tition boundaries as a "basis for a
dialogue."
Asked by Le Monde whether
he thought his proposed peace
plan "unrealistic," he said that
once Israel admitted the prin-
ciple of the 1947 partitioning,
"We could then modify the bor-
ders through negotiations."
He said the 1947 borders had
"a certain legality" whereas the
current borders were "acquired by
force." The Tunisian President
said any settlement would have to
include "the creation of a Pales-
tinian state next to Israel." He
said Israel would never be secure
as long as it occupied Arab terri-
tory-.
Bourguiba said the fact that
Continued on Page 13
Participants in the recent Social Planning Committee meet-
ing included (clockwise) Arthur Frimet, Marvin Liebermcm,
Michael Berezin and Dr. David Glassman.
1973 Allocations
Committee Named
With Ross Beckerman acting
as chairman for the third suc-
cessive year, and Dr. Joel Schnei-
der acting as cochairman, the cur-
rent year's Allocations Commit-
tee of the Jewish Welfare Fed-
eration has been named.
'rinrai-. who will serve when the
group begins its dehberatioas in
September are Dr. Norman At-
kin, Robert Baer, Herbert Katz,
Stanley Beckerman, Milton For-
man, Robert Gordon, William
Horvitz, Seymour Mann, Jesse
Martin, Dr. Samuel Meline, Abra-
ham Salter, Ben Salter, Gerald
Siegel. Dr. Sheldon Willens, Mcl-
vin Baer and Dr. Philip Wein-
stein, Jr.
The Allocations Committee dis-
cusses and makes final recom-
mendations on the more than 50
agencies that make application
for funding. Three sub-commit-
tees involving a broad spectrum
of community interests covering
local, national and overseas serv-
ices are formed; these sub-groups
will make intensive studies
through division into teams
which will meet during the first
three weeks of September. More
than 250 persons have been in-
vited to participate.
Last year's funds were appor-
tioned among Jewish education,
care of the elderly and Jewish
Family Service agencies, as well
as to the then newly created In-
Dr. Schneider Ross Beckerman
stitute for Jewish Life, and to
victims of the Wilkes-Barre flood.
In addition, eight overseas agen-
cies benefitted from the total
monies of more than $916,000.
In 1973 the committee will have
a larger amount of money for dis-
tribution as the result of the big-
gest UJA/JWF campaign in his-
tory.
Raising funds through the in-
strumentality of the UJA/JWF
is the means whereby the com-
munity implements its great con-
cern and responsibility for on-
going positive programs enhanc-
ing Jewish life in South Brow-
ard, in the nation, and overseas.
The community bears out its Jew-
ish traditions and heritage
through the many causes which
it supports and which are em-
braced in the annual campaign.
Harassment of Soviet Jew Continues
Efforts to communicate with
Michael Kerbel, cousin of Holly-
wood Jewish Federation executive
director Bob Kerbel, were
abruptly cut off in the middle of
a telephone conversation between
the Soviet national and one of
the organizations in London that
has been keeping in contact with
the Kharkov Russian who has
expressed his desire to emigrate
to Israel.
According to the London
source, a letter received from
Michael Kerbel dated June 11
stated in part: "On 6th June at
545 in the morning a policeman,
accompanied by several druzhinki
in civilian clothing, burst into
my bedroom and. without any
explanation or justification, de-
manded that 1 immediately ac-
company them.
"I was taken by car to the Kiev-
ski district police station where
I remained without food or water
until 6:30 p.m. ... I remained
under arrest for more than 12
hours without the issuance of
any statement or warrant of ar-
rest ... in direct contravention
of Article 173, Ukaze of the
Ukrainain S.S.R. .
"At 6:30 in the evening I was
taken by force to a sitting of
the Commission for Forced Hard
Labor at the local Town Council
(Rai-Ispolkom). The Commission I
although informed that I am not
working because of the condition!
of my family (my wife is i>;ir*>|
lyzed with multiple sclerosis) de-
clared that I am a parasite and I
instructed that 1 be sent to forced!
labor ..."

Twenty-six months ago Michael I
Continued on Page 5
J


Page 2
**-n 1st- fhrHiar *nd Shof,r of Hollywood
Friday, July 20. 1973
I
Federation Representatives
nterview Florida Senators
Golf Tourney Hosted
By Emerald Hills C-C

In conjunction with attendance
at the plenary session of the Na-
tional Jewish Community Relations
Advisory' Council, Ft. Lauderdale
Federation executive director Irv-
ing Geisser and Hollywood assist-
ant director Ron Treshan were
granted joint interviews with both
Sen. Lawton Chiles and Sen. Ed-
ward Gurney.
Speaking in behalf of the 60.000
Jews of the two Broward commu-
nities, the Federation representa
lives addr>ssed themselves primar
ily to three questions: Soviet
Jewry, the energy crisis and its
&* 9 m *
ects on Israeli-U.S. relations,
and the problems of the aged.
Sen. Gurney stated his support
of the proposal to make any trade
agreements with the Soviet Union
subject to periodic review and stin-
ulated that in his view that time
period should be each six months.
.Sen. Chiles felt that an annual
review would be sufficient and
such reconsideration of trade
igreements should be predicated
>n the Soviet treatment of Rus-
an Jews who desire to emigrate
-i Israel.
Dr. Joel Schneider Top
Young Leader For 1973
A committee composed of past recipients of the Hy and
Belle Schlafer Young Leaders Award has chosen Dr. Joel
t-'chneider for this year's honor: the nomination was unanimously
approved by the executive
committee of the Jewish Wel-
fare Fed?ration.
Established in 1965. the
award carries with it a com-
memorative plaque and an
all-expense trip to the an-
nual convocat:on of the Coun-
cil of Jewish Federations and
Welfare Funds, to be held
this fall in New Orleans, La.
Dr. Schneider has been ac-
tive in the Hollywood Fed
eration since September 1969.
In 1972 he was treasurer of
the Young Leaders "Council
and cochairman of the Physi-
cians Division as well as
chairman of the National
Sub-Allocations Committee.
He was on the 1,'JA Young
Leaders Cabinet in 1972-73 and is currently president of the
Young Leaders Council. Dr. Schneider is in the practice of
diagnostic radiology and nuclear medicine, and is a member of
Temple Beth Shalom.
Previous winners of the award include Dr. Norman Atkin,
Melvin Zoller, Gerald Siegel, Herbert Katz, Dr. Philip Weinstein,
IV cheldon Wi'lens. Ross Beckerman and Dr. Sam Meline.
Off. JOEL SCHNEIDER
Zim Puts Fifth Ship
Into Regular Service
Regarding the alleged energy
crisis, Sen. Gurney questioned its
I reality, adding that he feels the
I United States should not be put
in a position where blackmail by
i small Arab states would be possi-
ble. He pointed out that there are
many sources of oil besides the
Persian Gulf, and added that the
Arab nations need the cash flow
engendered by American pur-
chases and are not likely to jeop-
ardize this market.
Sen. Chiles, on the other hand,
stated that the energy crisis,
whether or not contrived, is real.
According to Mr. Treshan, the sen-
ator said that regardless of how
we try to separate the issue of
energy and Israel, realistically the
problem will continue to exist and,
if the Arabs use Israel as a lever,
the United States will swing in
their direction.
Both senators were sympathetic
towards the economic and emo-
ional problems faced by elderly
Americans. Sen. Chiles also ex-
iressed the need for recreational
facilities for South Florida youth.
Other subjects discussed were
Syrian-Iraqi treatment of Jews
Sen. Gurney stated that the United
tits. having no diplomatic ties
with either country, is virtually
towcrless to intervene); and anti-
Semitic mail (Sen. Gurney re-
ceives a large volume based on his
support of the Jackson amendment
regarding "Most Favored Nation''
tatus for Russia, and usually has
his legislative assistant, Mel Gross-
man, answer it).
At the conference itself. Dr.
David Hunter, Deputy Secretary
>f the National Council of Churches
of Christ, told the gathering that
if anti-Semitism rises again, the
Jews will stand alone. While the
Council is not actively participating
in "Key '73" it has taken no action
in opposition to the program.
The Plenum unanimously agreed
that Syrian and Iraqi Jews should
have first priority in the concern
of American Jews, along with the
plight of Soviet would-be emigres.
The conference was evenly di-
vided on the question of amnesty.
The C S Montreal, fifth in the
orojected six-ship fleet of Zim Con-
tainer Service, has been put into
C4PT. MNACHIM KATZ
;fhedu!ed service by the shipping
ire.
Like her four sister ships, the
nodem. high-speed cellular car-
joiiner will call at every port along
he company's three continent
outewhich extends from Haifa
o Hong Kong.
Frequency on this, one of the i
orJd's most far-reaching contain- '
| ership routes, is presently a call at
1 ;ach port every three weeks. Ac-
cording to Mordechai Chovers,
j president of Zim Container Serv-
! ice U.S.A., this will be stepped up
;o once every two weeks when the
sixth vessel joins the fleet next
October.
Built entirely to Zim's specifica-
tions and standards, the Zim Mon-
treal is fully automated and fea-
tures an Israeli-manufactured com-
puter which allows for unattended
operation of both bridge and en-
gine control room.
The Zim Montreal, which car-
ries a 34-man all-Israeli crew, is
commanded by Capt. Menachem
Katz. a 36-year-old Austrian-born I
Israeli who has spent his entire
career in maritime pursuits.
A graduate of the naval acad-
emy in Michmoret, Capt. Katz
joined Zim as a cadet in 1958 after
serving in the Israeli Navy. He as- !
sumed his first command in 1966
the 11/V Caesarea. a cargo ves-,
*el that sailed the Mediterranean.
Captain Katz will close the circle
of his travels around the globe as '
the Zim Montreal calls on U.S.A. j
and Far Eastern ports along its j
route.
Operating between its home base
port of Haifa, the Zim Montreal :
and her sister ships link the Medi- i
terranean with the United States j
and Canada in East Coast ports and '
also the U.S. West Coast at Los '
Angeles, as well as major trading |
"nters in Japan, Korea, Taiwan,
Hong Kong and Singapore.
Rent-A-Car
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Enjoy the
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RESERVE NOW
FREE PARKING
Appropriate Entertainment
i Every I
A 1:30 p.m. Friday shotgun start i
has been scheduled for a $100-per-
player golf tournament at Emerald j
Hills Country Club which benefits j
the Boy Scouts of America.
Frank Steffens and David Coay
have announced the newly inaugu-
Bated South Broward tournament,
which, they say, is "going to turn
Out a smash" in its first year. Ex-
actly 100 persons are expected to
tee off.
Steffens, president of GAC prop-
ei-ties, is chairman of the tourna-'
ment committee, and Coay, execu-'
tive vice president of Hollywood >
Inc., is the tournament chairman.
Final plans for the Boy Scout
benefit were made at a luncheon
recently at Emerald Hills. Steffens
was able to report an outstanding
response by the Broward business,
professional and banking leaders
who have been invited to partici-
pate in the 18-hole tournament,
which will be followed by prize
ceremonies, cocktail party and a
buffet dinner.
Titled the "First Annual South
Broward Boy Scouts of America
Invitational Golf Tournament,"'
the Emerald Hills tourney grew
>ut of a conviction that 'we should
>e able to combine an effective
.'und-raiser for the Boy Scouts with
i stirring day for those who are
nice enough to help."
Ten leading Broward figures are
serving with Steffens and Coay as '
?ommittee cochairmen. They are
loe Dodich. Maynard Abrams, Rob-
rt Anderson. Irving Panciera, Pat
Sriffen, C. L. (Pete) Newsome.
David Aucamp. Mike Marinelli. Dr.
Henry D. Perry, Jr. and William
D. HoroVrt*.'
Every foursome will have two
Boy Scouts assigned to them __
"possibly as guides, if they go that
far into the rough," according to
newly arrived scout executive Ron-
ald Phillippo, who is in charge of
the South Florida Council, and par-
ticipated in the final planning ses-
sions.
T. J. Van Houten. director of
support services for the South
Florida Council of the Boy Scouts,
said all signs point to a highly suc-
cessful tournament and Steffens
commented that the committee ex-
pects this best-ball event to become
an every-yeai affair for Soutn
Broward.
Solel Sisterhood
Sponsors Luncheon
'I he Sisterhood of Temple Solel
is having a "Taste and Test Lunch-
eon" at 11:30 a.m. Tuesday, July
24, at the home of Mrs. Louis Free-
man.
Each guest will bring one pre-
pared dish and two written recipes.
The recipes will be used in th
Temple Solel Cookbook which will
be published in the fall.
The purpose of the luncheon is
to afford members a chance to dis-
play their culinary skills and to
taste-test the prize recipes of
others.
Hoepitalization Sickneaa Accident Lifa Annuities
B.H.BERiSARDJNC.
"Insurance Specialist"
1926 HOLLYWOOD BOULEVARD
HOLLYWOOD, FLORIDA 33020
Barry Holeve, President Phone 925-3251
PLANS AVAILABLE TO PERSONS WITH SERIOUS
HEALTH PROBLEMS
How to cash in on
your stocks and
bonds without
sailing them.
Turn your securities into instant caah-and Mill own Ihem They're
good-and *o are you-lor an immediate iow-mtaresl loan al the Banks
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_-_


Friday, July 20, 1973
Jen lit Ffrrrtinr nd Shofar of Hollywood
Page 3
I

UJA Executive Committee
Retreat Sets Campaign Tone
NEW YORK At their recent
annual retreat the United Jewish
Appeal executive committee re-
sponded to the needs of the Joint
Distribution Committee and world
Jewry by increasing their gifts
for UJA's 1974 nationwide cam-
paign, according to Paul Zucker-
man UJA general chairman.
Mr. Zuckcrman called the com-
mittee's action 'a moving testi-
mony to leadership understanding'
of the human problems in the rapid ]
and complete absorption of immi-1
grants to Israel This commit- (
ment by our leadership will set the !
tone for the entire country for our i
1974 fund raising efforts." he said.
"The task of absorbing an unprece- j
dented number of immigrants
from the Soviet Union in the com-I
ing year presents us with an his-1
toric challenge which our leader- i
ship is meeting."
The key address of the retreat
was delivered by Simcha Dinitz,
Israel's Ambassador to the United
States, who outlined the nature
of present Soviet Jewish emigra-
tion to Israel, explaining its im-
pact on A he fabric of Israeli so-
ciety. "Don't for a moment think
that the day of survival and resist
ance is over," he declared.
A major portion of the retreat
was devoted to an analytic review
of UJA's 1973 campaign by Mr.
Zuckerman, and a report on pro-
jected programs and plans for the
upcoming 1974 campaign by Irving
Bernstein, UJA executive vice
chairman.
Other highlights included a re-
port on U.S. economy by Herbert
Stein, chairman of the President's
Council of Economic Advisors; a
review of Joint Distribution Com-
mittee plans for 1974 by Edward
Ginsberg. JDC chairman and UJA
president; an examination of the
continuing problems and responsi-
bilities in Soviet Jewish immigra-
tion by Nehemiah Levanon, advisor
to Israel's Prime Minister on So-
viet Jewish Affairs; and an over-
view of the changing profile of
the American Jew by Dr. Leonard
Fein, professor of Sociology at
Brandeis University, and a UJA
Young Leadership Cabinet mem-
ber.
$8 Million Cash Collected
By UJA at June 28 Luncheon
The United Jewish Appeal col- [
lected $8 million in outstanding i
pledges at a special cash luncheon
June 28, Paul Zuckerman, UJA
generai chairman, announced. The
guest of honor at the luncheon was
Israel's Finance Minister Pinchas
Sapir.
Addressing the group. Minister
Sapir said, "Without question the
most dramatic historical event in
the past 25 years is the immigra-
tion of Soviet Jewry. And this year
Israel expects more Soviet immi-
grants than ever before."
Speaking of the great need for
cash, the minister noted, "There
is no other solution for Soviet Jews
but immigration to Israel and we
can do it properly only with your
help. It is your support to the vital
Jewish Agency programs that
makes it possible for Israel's peo-
ple to absorb the Soviet immi-
grants."
Mr. Zuckerman noted, "We must
make a community-wide effort that
will result in topping last year's
cash total. The years 1973 and
1974 are crucial ones for the Jew-
ish people. With the increased So-
viet immigration and the backlog
of unfulfilled needs, Israeli society
is literally at a crossroads."
Raymond Epstein, newly elected
president of the Council of Jewish
Federations and Welfare Funds de-
clared, "The UJA's partnership
with the Federations and Welfare
Funds provides support, one for
the other." He pledged that "all
communities will continue to work
within the partnership and keep
the promise to fellow Jews around
the world."
Soviet Scientists' Hunger Strike Ends
After two weeks of fasting, six ,
Jev.Uh scientists put an end to;
t1-":- hunger strike, but declared
that they would continue their ]
struggle to leave the Soviet Union. I
The Monday, June 25. New York
Times reported:
"In a statement telephoned to
Western newsmen, the scientists
said they had achieved the aim of
their protest by "drawing world
attention to the Soviet Union's dis-
crimlnation against scientists and
specialists seeking to emigrate to
Israel
"The six reaffirmed that they
had not engaged in secret research
and they described some of the
Kuidelines they said were used by
the authorities under the guise of
national security to keep highly
trained scholars from emigrating,
They also charged that an article
published in The New York Times
had harmed their cause and played
into the hands of the Soviet au-
thorities by suggesting that some
of their work might have come
under the unusually sweeping se-
crecv rules of the Soviet Union."
Susan Streittal
And Neal Sonnett
Guest Speakers
Neal Sonnett, former assistant
district attorney and now actively
engaged in fighting the cause of
Haitian refugees, spoke at Temple
Sinai of North Dade following Sab-
bath eve services Friday evening.
July 6.
The plight of the Haitian refu-
gees was the first of six Sabbath
eve forums sponsored by the syna-
gogue's Social Action Committee.
The other programs will deal with
the plight of such groups as the
Draft Resisters and the question
of "amnesty." the Jews of Iraq
and Syria, the American Indian,
the Farm Worker, and the Amer-
ican Woman and the "equal rights
amendment."
"As a minority group which has
long experienced oppression and
persecution, it behooves us Jews
especially to be sensitive to the
needs of other minorities and their
problems. These forums are meant
to stimulate our thinking so that
we might better empathize with
the needs of others and understand
some of the pressing social con-
cerns of our day," Rabbi Kingsley
the congregation's spiritual leader,
explained.
Susan Streittal, newly appointed
regional coordinator for the United
Farm Workers, was the guest
speaker at the second Summer So-
cial Action Forum, following Sab-
bath eve services Friday evening,
July 13. Her topic was "The
United Farm Workers vs The
Teamsters: A Jurisdictional Dis-
pute or a Gross Injustice in the
Making?"
The fate of the farm worker in
his efforts to achieve a level of
dignity and in his struggle to ex-
press his American right to union-
ize, has become a project of most
major religious groups in the
United States. Both the Union of
American Hebrew Congregations
and the Central Conference of
American Rabbis, Reform Juda-
ism's lay and rabbinic organiza
tions, are on record in support of
the farm worker.
Temple Sinai's Social Action
Committee hopes to educate the
congregation and provide the op-
portunity for questions and discus-
sion in an effort to come closer to
the truth of what is transpiring
today.
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Kosygin Feels Cold
Toward Returnees
VIENNA (JTA) Soviet Premier Alexei N. Kosygin indi-
cated on July 5 that he has little sympathy for Russian Jews who
emigrated to Israel and now want to return to the USSR. A peti-
tion for permission to return on behalf of 60 such Jews living
in a Vienna slum was conveyed to the Soviet leader by Austrian
Chancellor Bruno Kreisky during their four days of talks here.
Kosygin said at a news conference that the Jewish emigrants
have only themselves to blame if things go wrong and Soviet
authorities refuse to permit them to return because they have
become Israeli citizens.
"I am familiar with this case," he told reporters. "But
we are not to blame that they are in Vienna. We have not
ordered anybody out of the Soviet Union. They put them-
selves in this position, partly due to false propaganda from
Israel," he said.
Kosygin claimed that "many former Soviet citizens want to
leave Israel and return to the Soviet Union." Commenting on
the squalid conditions in which the would-be returnees are living
here, he said that "some Russian Jews who emigrated live in
similar bad conditions in Israel."
The Jews who petitioned Kosygin have also petitioned
United Nations Secretary General Kurt Waldheim and a few
months ago sent a plea to Soviet Commupist Party Secretary
Leonid I. Brezhnev. About 40 Jews who left Israel reportedly
have been allowed to return to the Soviet Union so far this year.
Vienna is the principal way station for Jews leaving the
Soviet Union for Israel. The Jewish Agency maintains a transit
center at the heavily guarded Schoenau Castle, 20 miles south of
Vienna, where the emigrants are temporarily quartered and
processed before being put aboard planes for Israel. There are
no figures oa the total number of Jews who have gone back to
Vienna from Israel and are seeking re-entry to Russia.
The Israel government says the number is minute and
says they are being used for propaganda purposes by the
Soviet Union. Israeli sources described them as the "dregs"
of the emigrants.
In Vienna they comprise a community with no legal status
and are permitted to do only menial work. Some had been in
Israel as long as four years and others for only a few months
before they began arriving here in 1971.
Social Planning
Subcommittees To
Be Set Up By JWF
Look in!! towards the 1973-74
year, general chairman Herbert
Katz has announced that the Social
Planning Committee, an arm of
the Jewish Welfare Federation, is
in the process of setting up its
seven subcommittees in order to
facilitate the beginning of various
programs in the fall.
Appointed as chairmen were
Barry Holeve, Jewish Education:
Henry Weiss, Jewish Vocational
Service; Dr. Stanley Margulies.
Chaplaincy Services: Mrs. Fred
Ehrenstein, Jewish Living Week- j
ends; Arthur Frimet and Dr. David
Classman, Jewish Community Cen- \
ter Programming Development: |
Dr. Robert Pittell, Teen Tour to
Israel, and Mrs. Herbert Katz,
Committee on Jewish Life.
Committee members are now be-
ing appointed by the respective
chairmen.
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Page 4
+JeistnrrHi3r and Sho*r of Holrywoe*
Friday, July 20. 1973
mm* l mMI Ull Mnt
wJemsfrFlcrtiiari Scandal Acts as Brake On
Wheels of Our Government
OFFICE and PLANT i:o N.E. 6-.h Street Telephone 373-4605
HOLLYWOOD OFFICE Telephone 373-4605
P.O. Box 29-y. Mum. Florida 33101
rp.F.P K BHOCHBT SIZANNK SHOCHET SEI.MA M. THOMPSON
Editor and Publtth-r Executive Editor Assistant to Publisher
.Jl'AN MKVEP.s News Coordinator
Th Jewish Floridiin Does Not Guarantee The Kaahrtlth
Of The Merchandise Advertised In Its Columns
Published Bi-Wt-ekly by the Jewish Floridian
MMscl-Claa P nf at Miami. Fla.
Jewish Welfare -.-r Hollywood Shofar Editorial
ADVISORY COMMITTEE I>- .- Chairman; P. l:.--. !.--
Wan. I \ man Atktn. Robert N. Kerbel
The Jewish Floridian has absorbed the Jewish Unity and the Jewish Weekly.
Member of the Je*'Sh Telegraph c Agency. Seven Arts Feature Syndi-
eate. worldwide News Service. National Editorial Association. American As-
sociation of English-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Association.
'">' RATES: r $4.00. Out of Town
Steouest.
Volume 3
Friday. July 20, 1S73
Number 18
20 TAM'JZ 5?33
"Key 73" Tactics A Challenge
The belief last year among some Jewish leaders that
the Christian evangelistic campaign known as "Key 73"
would stimulate a reaction favorable to Jewish interests
may be proving accurate. At least, according to the Na-
tional Jewish Community Relations Advisory Council, it
has had little effect among Jews.
In a series of articles in the Miami Herald there is
ample proof of what is called "The Rising Jewish Con-
sciousness." The NCRAC statement points out that the
tactics used at the beginning of "Key 73" may have chal-
lenged Jews to a reaffirmation of faith and given impetus
to strengthening their Jewishness and Judaism. And just
as did the Herald articles, the evidence for this was strong-
est among our youth.
Money is not the only answer to Jewish survival, but
it is significant that more and more Federation funds
locally as well as nationally have been allocated to
Jewish education and to work among our youth on the
college campuses. This concentration of effort to bring
about a greater understanding of their heritage is begin-
ning to pay the dividends hoped for when such priorities
were established.
Fanatics Have Common Ties
The common ties among fanatics of the right and
left is well-illustrated by recent events. A young Israeli
Communist, convicted of consorting with the enemy,
threatened in a Haifa court that the entire Israeli regime
will some day have to face trial just as the Nazis did at
Nuremberg. Only a week earlier, the Lubavitcher Rebbe
charged the same regime with treasonous action for as-
sisting Arabs in East Jerusalem, singling out two Cabinet
Ministers who are members of the National Religious Party.
In the meantime, the head of the American branch of
the Neturei Karta movement has confirmed that he had
sent a letter to the Iragi ambassador to the United Nations
last fall praising that barbaric nation "in the name of
Anti-Zionist Jews." While back in Israel, Meir Kahane has
been indicted for conspiracy to kidnap and murder Soviet
offficials during the recent visit of Leonid Brezhnev, and
faces other charges for anti-government actions.
Supporters of these movements in the United States,
while not great, have much to answer for in their continu-
ing efforts to undermine the first Jewish state in 2,000 years.
Their actions go beyond dissent into the area of subver-
sion and it is noteworthy that there is little difference to
be seen between the extreme right and the extreme left
in Jewish life.
Film Causing Concern
Considerable concern is being shown by some Jewish
and Christian rpokesmen over the film version of "Jesus
Christ Superstar." It can lead, in their opinion, to the re-
vival of anti-Semitic attitudes among Christians because
it depicts the Jews as responsible for the death of Jesus,
an idea which has been repudiated in recent years by
official Roman Catholic statements and similar stands
by the World Council of Churches.
One of the sad facts of the situation, as it was with
the television series, "Bridget Loves Bemie," is that the
people behind the production are Jewish, as a spokesman
for Universal Pictures was quick to point out. This seems
to point up a moral of some sort, and those who are quite
properly concerned with "entertainment" of mis type might
begin thinking about how to approach this problem before
it comes to a head. We are not speaking of prior censor-
ship but consultation and education which would not in-
hibit creativity but, instead, would add the dimension of
fact and truth where, sadly, in the two cases in point, they
are lacking.
By JOSEPH ALSOP
WASHINGTON Now that
the Watergate investigating com-
mittee has graciously recessed, it
may interest a few people that
the U.S. government is remark-
ably close to grinding to a halt.
The ultimate cause is Watergate-
intoxication in the Senate, so you
can blame the President if you
choose But The Senate is still
the body that has chosen to halt
the government in many vital
ways.
To get an idea of what is hap-
pening, you need only glance at
a single area where even the di-
latory Senate used to be capable
of reasonably swift decisions. In
the bad old days which some
are beginning to regard as the
good old days the Senate cher-
ished two principles in dealing
with vacancies in really major
government posts.
FIRST, THE President, as head
of the executive branch, was
considered to have a right to fill
major posts with men of his
choice unless they could be
shown to have really grave de-
ficiencies. Second, it was also con-
sidered improper to leave posts
like the secretaryship of defense
or the directorship of the Central
Intelligence Agency in a kind of
empty limbo for undue periods of
time.
Today, however, we have had
no secretary of defense since the
President transferred Elliot Rich-
ardson to the Justice Department.
The CIA has also been leaderless
since the President decided to
give the Defense Department to
his new CIA director. Dr. James
Schlesinger, and to promote the
able CIA professional. William
Colby, to the directorship Schles-
inger has abandoned.
No senator on the Armed Sen-
ices Committee can need to know
much more about Dr. Schlesinger,
since exhaustive hearings were
held before he was confirmed for
the CIA directorship. As to Colby,
no one anywhere has ?o much as
whispered that this was not a
good choice by President Nixon.
Officially, to be sure, the hear-
ings on Schlesinger were delayed
because of his need to attend a
NATO meeting in Europe. In re-
ality, in view of the hearings just
held, there was no apparent need
to question Schlesinger further.
, THE DEFENSE Department is
no longer headless and the CIA
will presumably no longer be
headless in a few days' time. But
this is only because of the force-
ful intervention from his hospital
bed of that relic of the more
national-minded past, the chair-
man of the Senate Armed Serv-
ices Committee, Sen. John C.
Stennis (D-Miss.). Until Stennis
intervened, the acting chairman.
Sen. Stuart Symington (D-Mo.\
meant to deal with Dr. Schles-
inger's nomination concurrently
with the vast, complex and con-
troversial military procurement
bill which will demand weeks of
hearings!
This kind of senatorial ego
trip is merely frivolous. As to
what Sen. J. William Fulbright
(D-Ark.) is currently doing in
the Senate Foreign Relations
Committee. uglier adjectives
might well be used. Here the
problem has been the President's
choice of four distinguished for-
eign service veterans for high
posts here and abroad.
BECAUSE OK their paot serv-
ice in Southeast Asia, the four
veterans were all subject to Sen.
Fulbright's angry veto. They were
adjudged to be guilty men, and
confirmation was initially re-
fused to all four. Under heavy
pressure from the senior Republi-
can of his committee. Sen. George
Aiken of Vermont, Fulbright then
gave way on the nomination of
the former ambassador to Thai-
land and Italy, Graham A. Mar-
tin, to be the new U.S. ambassa-
dor to South Vietnam.
The argument used was the
This kind of senatorial ego trip
is merely frivolous. As to what
Sen. J. William Fulbright is cur-
rently doing in the Senate Foreign
Relations Committee, uglier ad-
jectives might well be used.
a; top
need to have an ambassador to
deal with President Nguyen Van
Thieu a: this tricky juncture. All
kinds of ego massage not ju.-t
for Fulbright but also for other
committee members like Sen. Ja-
cob Javits iR-N.Y.) was further
demanded and provided before
the confirmation of Graham .Mar-
tin was reluctantly conceded.
Meanwhile, there are William
H. Sullivan, named for the Phil-
ippines: G. McMurtrie Godley,
nominated assistant Secretary of
State for East Asian affairs: and
Charles Whitehouse for ambassa-
dor to Laos. All are men of im-
peccable character. Whitehouse
is perhaps the foreigi service's
most admired member of his rank
and age. The charge against all
of them is. solely and simply,
that they fait rried out
their inrtrnctiona while on duty
in Southeast Asia.
THIS MAKES you almost'
sick for the awful McCi
time. After all. Sen. Joseph Mc-
Carthy so implacably and success-
fully pursued John Davies, Jol-.n
Stewart Service and their col-
leagues on the unique ground of
their individual "bad judgment."
What Sen. Fulbright is doing is
in fact much worse.
He is making it a proof ef fa-
tally "bad judgment" for foreign
service officers to execute their
own government's policy deci-
sions. So what are foreign sen-ice
officers to do in the future if the
Fulbright elaboration on the late
McCarthy is generally accepted-'
< As
*
Max Lerner
Sees It
CARLISLE. Pa. A President's job is to govern not to
reign in theory but to rule in fact, from day to day, in all the
small and big decisions. But to rule and govern there must be
no question about his legitimacy. Otherwise every act of his will
have to run a barrage of doubt.
Richard Nixon's crucial ordeal today is the ordeal of legiti-
macy. He goes on governing, grimly, tenaciously, and he smiles
in the photographs as if nothing had happened. But what hap-
pened is that his right to govern has been called in question,
and therefore his capacity to govern is badly impaired.
Democratic societies usually don't think about legitimacy, as
monarchical ones do. They take it for granted, and go about their
business, until a shadow falls across the men in charge. Then
comes the shattering question: Do these fellows have the right
to be in charge? Once the question gets posed, it is hard to get
it out of your mind until it is answered.
In the end, in a functioning democracy, only the people
themselves can answer it not Congress or the diplomats or
the military, not the press or commentators, or even the judges.
For the question of Mr. Nixon's legitimacy rests on whether he
is tolerably believable, and that can be answered only by
whether the people want him to stay want him hard enough to
swallow their very palpable doubts about believing him.

In some other political systems the question of legitimacy
often rests with the defense services. If the officers get politi-
cized and decide that a government isn't legitimate, it is curtains
for the government even though the officers, with all their
naked power, may have a hard time establishing their own
legitimacy, as witness the junta of Greek colonels. Even De
Gaulle, at the height of the university revolt, had to go to the
garrisons to check on whether his government was still credible.
Fortunately, this isn't true in the United States. The officers
have not been politicized and are unlikely to be. They continue
to keep the line sharp between their own functions and those in
the civilian government which controls them. The middle ranks
you see here at the Army War College lieutenant-colonels and
colonels don't restrict themselves to military strategy and
hardware. They have a feel for current trends and realities in
American society. And because they do they are puzzled and
heartsick as their civilian counterparts anywhere.
Perhaps more so, because their day-to-day currency is
authority. They have to know how to use and maintain it. They
depend on it. And the danger in Washington is that the Presi-
dent's authority is eroded, and that a vacuum of legitimacy has
set in.
There are two taints on it the legal and the moral. The
legal depends on how badly you think the election was rigged by
Continued on Page 6-


Friday, July 20, 1973
^Hiitncr/dHr nd Shofar of Hollywood
Page 5
-jj .i. iiiimliiiui
By MB KIKUL, Executive Director,
Jewish We/fare f ederat>i f Creot.r IMIvwm4
During the summer doldrums when things are supposed to be slow
because of the heat and the flight of people to cooler and more north-
era climes, I am observing some heart-warming phenomena. Many
people are taking family vacations, trips to Israel, to historical areas
of America, or just weekends away together. Even going to the beach
on a sunny afternoon, we are finding many couples with their chil-
dren. What this indicates is a wish of families to be together, to share
common concerns, common interests and the joys of family life.
Another interesting occurrence is that more and more of our re-
tired families are here during the summer and are anxious to work
and develop plans for the future. In just one morning, five such leaders
of our high rise apartment buildings dropped into the office. I had the
feeling that they were telling us to get on our toes and not to "goof-
off during this quieter period.
In my opinion, it seems that just walking the dog has also become
a family responsibility. And standing outside my home on any evening
I an count 15 or 20 families bicycling together, with the youngest chil-
dren sitting on little seats behind their parents. It is interesting, too,
to see so many fathers spending time with their children on the tennis
courts, at the swimming pools and in the parks.
This is what the future of the family is all about because the
future has its roots in the present and the past. Of course, there are
problems that every family undergoes. There are personality conflicts,
unhappiness with the expectations of our children, anger sometimes
at the inability of our spouses to understand our needs. But this is all
a part of living together.
If we can only find a way to continue and to nurture this family
life during the hectic winter seasonif we can find a way to fit in |
these activities between our heavy professional and volunteer sched-
ules so that what we are doing now can be of a year-round nature, it
certainly would help towards family stability. There is always a co-
median who might say, "Family togetherness is O.K. in its place, but
let's not overdo it." We all need diversions at the same time we all
need stability in our lives. The family can offer that to us.
When the weather gets too hot in the summer, just remember that
life gets very hot the rest of the year too. Let's keep our cool and
find more opportunities to learn to live with each other.
- .
Community Calendar
FRIDAY. JULY 27
South Broward chapter, Women's Division of Technion
general meeting 12:30 p.m.
WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 1
Women's Division, Jewish Welfare Federation campaign
meeting 9:30 a.m. home of Mrs Alan Roaman
Twin Country Council, B'nai B'rith Women regular meet-
ing 7:45 p.m. First Federal Savings & Loan, North Miami
Beach
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Harassment of Soviet Jew Continues
Continued from Page 1
Kerbel applied for an exit visa
as the first step in his battle to
leave 'RusMa. Since that time he
has been deprived of a liveli-
hood and kept alive only by clan-
destine gifts of food from his
braver friends.
As reported in the May 2 issue
of the Floridian and Shofar, ap-
peals to the UVD, the OVIR, the
Minister of Health, the president
of the KGB, and to the Red Cross
have been of no avail.
Even the intervention of a
multi-national alliance that in-
cludes the National Jewish Com-
munity Relations Advisory Coun-
cil in New York; the Universi-
ties Committee for Soviet Jewry
in London, a family named Grin-
berg in Israel, a family named
Preston in Wilmington, Florida's
Sen. Ed Gurney, and, of course,
the Kerbel family in Hollywood,
have netted no relief in the of-
ficial harrassment of the Soviet
Jew.
It is now believed that Michael
Kerbel has in fact been sent to
forced labor, leaving his termi-
nally ill wife to care for their'
teen-aged son alone.
Once again the community is
asked to send letters and cables
of protest to appropriate official-
dom, as well as communications
of compassion and support to the
family.
Communications may be sent
to these addresses:
A. P. Davidov
Head of OVIR, Kharkov,
U.S.S.R.
Tel: 404746
UI. Dzerzhinskovo 2
Moscow, U.S.S.R.
Tel: Bl 07 62
Mrs. Tckerkasskaya
Chairman Executive Committee
of the Alliance of Red Cross
and Red Crescent Societies of
the U.S.S.R.
Moscow, U.S.S.R.
HRIFTY
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G. S. Nazarenko
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Kharkov, U.S.S.R.
Tel: 407659
B. Petrovsky
Minister of Health of the
Soviet Union, Moscow
U.S.S.R.
Yu. Andropovu
President K.G.B.
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Page 6
fjenisti Meridian "< Shof.r of Hollywood
Friday, July 20. 1973
As.
Max Lerner
Sees It
.....
Continued from Page i-/
..
the secret funds and dirty tricks of the men running the Presi-
dent's campaign. If the result had not been so overwhelming,
both in popular and electoral vote if there had been a close
fractional margin the legitimacy would disappear. Even with
lar"1 l.ue, it is a limping legitimacy at best.
...h moral taint is even more serious. It reaches beyond
*'- rigging and the election laws, to the whole climate of the
White House and the way it operated. Government rests on a dia-
logue of trust between rulers and people, between the govern-
ment and other governments. But where you uncover a tissue of
stratagems, pretensions and lies, trust stifles. It has no air of
truth to breathe in.

I've said that, in the end, the people themselves will decide
President Nixon's fate. But they can't decide until they get a
clearer picture of him and his character. He is an able and re-
sourceful man. all compact of will and maneuver. He prides
himself on having survived crises before and he looks back on
them as the decisions of his life, almost as if the life were a
pilgrimage and the crises were like Stations of the Cross.
But in all the past crises, the danger has been in the situation
from which he has managed to extricate himself. This one is
different. This time he is part of the situation in fact, the
crisis is about him, since it is a crisis of legitimacy. And he can-
not extricate himself from this one until the people have resolved
their doubts about him.
Most of them are skeptical, but they are also haniheaded
and, if the." can help it. they don't want to go through the ten-
sions of his resignation or impeachment, and of handing the
chaos over to a new government. They may swallow their doubts
when they know the worst there is to know about him. and can
face it. But it is he who must tell them not anyone else. As
long as he holds back from telling them, the trialby-press
(whose dangers Sen. William Proxmire. DW'is., has put his
finger on) will have to continue, as the only way of unraveling
what remains.
Tell us, Mr. President. Talk to us again, and this time with
no double meanings, no secret corners in the house of truth, no
holds barred. If you can't trust the people, they won't trust you,
and your legitimacy will be impaled on their disbelief.
Levitt Opens Chapel
In West Palm Beach
Sonny Levitt, vice president of
Levitt Memorial Chapels, Inc. of
Miami, has announced the opening
of another Levitt Memorial Chapel,
located at 625 S. Olive Ave., West
Palm Beach.
The new chapel will be under
the direction of Philip M. Wein-
stein, vice president.
Mr. Weinstein. formerly of Chi-
cago, 111., has resided in North Mi-
; ami Beach for the past 20 years.
He attended Miami-Dade Junior
College and graduated with an as-
sociate degree in Mortuary Science.
He and his wife, Gail, and their
t two children now make their home
in West Palm Beach.
Among his many community and
religious services, Mr. Weinstein
is Past Chancellor in the order of
Knights of Pythias, an active
Mason, a member of B'nai B'rith,
past Brotherhood president of
Temple Sinai, North Dade, past
vice president and past president
of the Men's Club of Etz Chaim
Synagogue in Jacksonville. He also
enjoys the distinction of being one
of only eight licensed Jewish Fu-
neral Directors in the State of
Florida.
Now engaged in an expansion
program Levitt Memorial Chapels.
, Inc., is presently building a new
chapel in Hollywood. Upon its com-
, pletion they will be only Jewish
j Funeral Homes with facilities lo-
' cated in Dade. Broward and Palm
| Beach Counties, where they will
continue to provide the commu-
nity with the finest traditional
Jewish funeral service.
PEDIATRIC ASSOCIATES, P. A.
EDWARD J *LTZMAN. M.D.
ARNOLD L TAMS M D.
ROBERT S. PITTELL. M D.
PHILIP A LEVIN. M D.
JED J. JACOBSON M D.
ROBERT B SCHULTZ. M.D.

ANNOUNCE THE ASSOCIATION OF
WILLIAM E. BRUNO JR., M.D.
FOR THE PRACTICE OF
PEDIATRIC AND ADOLESCENT MEDICINE
AT
#1 EMERALD HILLS MEDICAL SQUARE
4500 SHERIDAN STREET
HOLLYWOOD. FLORIDA 33021
HOURS BV APPOINTMEN-
TELEFHONE: tee.iooo
Bourguiba: Meir is a 'Liar9
JERUSALEM (JTA) For-
eign Minister Abba Eban told the
Cabinet that it was pointless for
Israel to continue exchanging pub-
lic statements with President Habib
Bourguiba of Tunisia in light of
insulting remarks Bourguiba re-
portedly made about Israel and
Premier Golda Meir.
In an interview over the week-
end, the Tunisian President was
quoted as saying that Premier
Meir was a "liar." Eban said Bour-
guiba had also likened Israel to
the Nazis in a public statement.
Eban said Israel has repeat-
edly stated it was ready for talks
with any authoritative Arab lead-
er without preconditions. Obvi-
ously, Bourguiba's insistence that
Israel return to the 1947 partition
boundaries is wholly unaccept-
able and obviously there are
sharp divergences between Is- j
rael and Tunisia on the Middle
East issue, Eban said.
However, he added, these did j
not preclude meeting Bourguiba j
and talking to him, the Foreign i
Minister stressed.
HABIB BOURGUIBA
Fban's remarks nevertheless are
believed to spell the end of public
statements welcoming Bourguiba's
much publicized proposal for talks
with Israeli leaders a proposal
he made a month ago through the
medium of Italian newspapers.
Eban has repeatedly said that all
Bourguiba had to do if he wanted
a meeting with Premier Meir was
to suggest a time and place.
The Foreign Ministry meanwhile
has denied press reports that the
government intended to redefine
its stand on a Palestinian state. In
his Le Monde interview last week,
Eban said the matter of a Pales-
tinian state could be decided only
after a peace agreement is reached
between Israel and Jordan and
then it will be a matter for the
Palestinians and Jordanians to de-
cide. He aid that in no case could
a Palestinian state be created in
place of Israel or at the expense of
Israel's sovereiantv and security.
Newspapers had reported here
over the weekend that Israel was
ready to review its policy on a
Palestinian state in preparation
for resumed talks on the subject
with the United Stales.
Ill
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Friday, July 20, 1973
*XMS' F^ridfir nd Shofar of Hollywood
Page 7
.
>
Signs & Portents
J3y Jom JMev
yerg
Janet Chusmir's stunning sepr-s of articles in the *fcmi
Herald which she called "The Rising Jewish Consciousness" put
the case rather neatly: whether to define, nurture and cultivate
one's Jewishness on the one hand, or to Wend into the neutral,
monochromatic shadow of WASPishness on the other.
The question is inarguable; one's identity-seeking is the
result of too many unconscious, intangible, beyond personal-
control sets of conditioning elements to lend itself to analysis.
Yet a rationale can be found for both sides of the coin.
Cultural pluralism would put an end to the kind of rrgotrous
slander to which Jews have been subjected since time out of
mind, for if everyone were the same, who would be left to call
names? Assimilation could be compared to certain schools where
everyone wears the same uniform and is thus indistinguishable
from the other in terms of taste or affluence or propriety. As-
similation would preclude genocide for reasons of religion, re-
duce marital conflict over, how to raise the children, and give
everyone the same holidays.
Why, then, go to all the bother of temple affiliation. Jewish
education, Jewish community involvement?
The answer has to lie in defiance if nothing else How could
any Jew, anywhere in the world disavow his Jewishness after
so many centuries of brutality, after so many millions of his
brothers have died because of it? To lose that identity is to say
"I guess you were ,'!ht. Jews are really quite inferior and you
made the right choice when you chose not to live in the same
world with us. I even understand the gas ovens it was a prag-
matic answer to an abrasive problem."
After all the indignities, all the pogroms all the murders,
you would give up now?????
Widow of Victim Says
Iraqis Still Kill Jews
NEW YORK (JTA) The
widow of an Iraqi Jew hanged in
Baghdad four years ago. charged
here that Jews in Iraq continue
to be murdered, kidnapped and
tortured by the Iraqi government.
Mrs. Adile Dalai, 38, who said
she managed to escape from Iraq
a few months ago. appeared at a
private press conference arranged
by the Committee of Concern for
Jews in Arab Countries, an organi-
zation headed by Gen. Lucius Clay.
U.S. Army. Ret.
Appearing with Mrs. Dalai
was an Iraqi Jewish youth in his
20s who said he was spirited out
of Iraq recently by a professional
smuggler who charged him $500.
The young man identified him-
self as David Abraham, a pseu-
donym he assumed to protect
members of his family still in
Iraq. He and Mrs. Dalai said
they were here to "tell the world
about the worsening condition"
of the remaining 350 Jews in
Baghdad.
Mrs. Dalai, speaking fluent Eng-
lish, described her personal ordeal.
' She said the harassment of Iraqi
Jews started immediately after the
Baa'tb regime took power in July.
1968.
She said her husband. Yitzhak
Dalai, was arrested on January 4,
1969. by "four people with tommy-
guns who knocked on our door in
the evening of that day." She said
she had no word from her husband :
from that time until Aug. 24. 1969
when she heard on the radio that ;
he was about to be hanged. Dalai
was 43 at the time of his death.
Mrs. Dalai and her two sons
and David Abraham arrived in
the U.S. from London June 21.
Abraham said that a few months
ago 18 members of his family
disappeared in Baghdad and the
rest of his family has had no
news of their fate since then.
"I was not allowed to see him
before he was executed. No rabbi
was called to the de.-nh scene. He
did not get a proper burial," Mrs.
Dalai said. She said that when she
visited the supposed site of his
i grave two days later, she found
it vandalized.
ZOA Assails Mobil
Oil Advertisement
In N.Y. Times
Continued from Page 1
suoer^cial expediency, predicated
and finds "shocking" implied i
that Mobil wants "American Mid-
dle East policy to become more
pro-Arab.'"
"What you advocate," Rabbi
Sternstein wrote Tavoulareas, "is
that the foreign policy of this coun-
try should no longer be based on
safeguarding our global, economic,
strategic and political interests
and on principles of international .
law and justice. You counsel, in
stead, a policy of appeasement and
on rpecious reasoning and inimical
to U.S. interests and the cause of
world peace.
"All thoughtful Americans will
reject such advice as shameful
and dangerous," Rabbi Sternstein
said.
The ZOA leader cited the threat
that Arab countries may use the
United States' growing dependency
on their oil resources for economic
blackmail as regards U.S. Middle
East policy.
"Your formula" for prevent- ,
in1: Saudi Arabia from denying
U.S. requests for petroleum sup-
p'ies. Rabbi Sternstein told the
Mobil Oil president, "is for us
to submit to its blandishments,
to 'plav ball' with Faisal, and ,
demonstrate sympathy for the
Arabs' alleged 'interests and as-
pirations' which is only a eu-
phemism for their avowed deter-
mlnat'en to obliterate the state
of Israel." (
Rabbi Sternstein said that to
follow Mobil's advice "would only '
embolden those forces in the Arab
world" who seek to undermine the
existing Middle East cease:fire and ,
renew hostilities.
"In all candor." he said, "what
are we to believe when you state
that 'the United States must learn
to live with the people'" of Saudi
Arabia, "calling attention to the
fact that 'Mobil has substantial in-
terests' in their oil reserves?
"Is this a case of private profit
before country?" Rabbi Sternstein
asked.
Reserve These Dates Now .. .
SIMCHAT TORAH UNITED OBSERVANCES WITH SO-
VIET JEWS Sunday, Oct. 14, 1973 to encourage Soviet Jew-
iih young people who will gather in front of synagogues on the
Simchat Torah holiday the following week. Coordinated by the
National Conference on Soviet Jewry.
THE WOMEN'S PLEA FOR SOVIET JEWISH "PRISONERS
OF CONSCIENCE" Monday, Dec. 10, 1913 in cooperation
with the Leadership Conference of National Jewish Women's
Organizations and the National Conference on Soviet Jewry.
B'nai B'rith To Mark 130th Birthday
Nov. 24 At Miami Beach Auditorium
The South Florida Council of
fi'nai B'rith Lodges, in conjunction
with Broward-Palm Beach Coun-
cil, will present a dramatic and
musical extravaganza in two acts
at the Miami Beach Auditorium to
celebrate the 130th birthday of the
founding of B'nai B'rith Saturday
evening. Nov. 24.
The cast of 60 will be recruited
from the membership of the many
lodges and chapters of these two
councils.
The entire production will be
directed by actor Henry Howard,
who appeared with the Theatre
Guild for eight successive seasons,
toured with George Arliss in "The
Merchant of Venice," Edward G.
Robinson in "The Kibitzer." made
a world wide tour with the cast of
"Abie's Irish Rose" and appeared
on the original NBC "Manh of
Time" program for four successive
years.
The cast will include Richard
Essen. Bruce Daniels, Joe Murray,
Leo Steinman. Bert Brown and
Dorothy Jdondrcs. Stage settings
and costumes will be designed by
Barry Gurland. Fred Snyder and
Madilyn Cohen.
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Page 8
-Jen 1st thrkfon Shofcr of IWfywMd
Friday, July 20. 1973
THE HALPER1S JOURNEYS
Israel 1973: 25th Anniversary Visit
(Second in a Series)
By BLANCHE and ABE HALPERN
We arrived in Israel Tuesday
afternoon May 1, and immediately
transferred to Jerusalem and reg
istered at the Moriah Hotel.
As we were nearing Jerusalem
the driver called our attention to
the many preparations being made
far the Yom Haatzmout celebra-
tion and parade. There were flags
ad many other decorations.
We learned that the parade
route was laid out to come down
fpam the Old City to Jaffa Street,
Mag George Street and the con-
tinuation of King George Street
which is Keren Hayesod Street. It
would pass the Moriah Hotel.
When we arrived at the hotel
we were surprised to find a letter |
waiting for us from the Israel
Bwnd office in Jerusalem telling
as that two seats had been reserved
for us in the stands for the parade
the following Monday.
EXCITEMENT AND PtlDC
From the outset that afternoon
and evening we could feel the ex-
citement and pride of the many
paeple to whom we spoke. One
girl in particular who served us
.- cold drink at the bar reminded
s again and again that there
would bt a rehearsal of part of
the parade that evening at mid-
ight. This we heard from many
*ers all evening, from the recep-1
tin desk the dining room waiters
and waitresses, bellhops and other j
faests.
The young girl in the bar who !
had been living in Israel 12 years |
wm from Morocco. She told us
that she watched the rehearsal of 1
he overflight of planes that after-
Mon. She said, "As I was watcn- j
ing the planes in the sky they
were so beautiful. Everything is
o beautiful. This country is so
beautiful. It's my country. I love
iy country." She said it with such
love it sounded like a prayer.
6he continued. "I have a friend,
h* is my. best friend. He is an
Officer, a big man in the army. I
When I see him now I try not to '
take up his time. I met him today
by chance and he said to me, 'Why i
didn't you say Shalom? You passed
fce by and you didn't say any-
Jhing.' And I said to him, 'Oh no,
h*w can 1 take up your time? You
ire so busy. Every second, counta
because every second you are busy
doing things for our country. I
won't take up any of your time.
How can I?'" Her eyes were wet
with tears and her face was
flushed with excitement.
RUMBLE AND TUMULT
Because we were very tired we
decided to go to sieep and forego
the pleasure of watching the re-
hearsal from our hotel room. How-
ever, at twelve o'clock we were
wakened by the rumble and tu-
mult of tanks. We rushed to the
window and we saw hundreds of
| vehicles: tanks, half-tracks, guns
j mounted on tanks. All manner of
military vehicles in pairs and
threes kept rolling by for about
an hour.
For the next few days we en-
countered 'his excitement of the
preparations for the anniversory
and the parade everywhere we
went. We were informed that on
Thursday, May 3, there would be
a complete rehearsal of the parade
that night, including all the ve-
hicles and the marching units. A
rehearsal for the over-flight would
be held that afternoon.
YIDDISH MUSIC FESTIVAL
That evening, we went to a cul-
tural festival of Yiddish music as
part of the anniversary- celebra-
tion. We will write more about the
festival at a later date. The eon-
cert took place at the Binyanei
Haooma (Peoples Building) situ-
ated some distance from the cen-
ter of town. We learned that the
parade route would be closed to
all vehicles early in the evening.
The last bus to leave for the cen-
ter of town would be about ten
o'clock. Therefore we left the fes-
tival before it ended. It was im-
oossible to find a taxi.
By good fortune we just man
iged to saueeze into a crowded
bus, one of the last to run that
evening. We were packed together
like sardines in a can. There was
much good-natured shoving, shout-
ing and laughter. We all got off
near the center of town which was
as far as the bus was permitted to
go.
The parade route arid surround-
ing areas were already completely
closed to all vehicles. This was
due to the fact that the starting
time for the rehearsal originally
Hawk anti-aircraft missiles in use in Israel since 1964
are fully radar-controlled and have proved their effective-
ness by downing many enemy aircraft.
Tormenting Rectal Itch
Of Hemorrhoidal Tissues
Promptly Relieved

In many cases Preparation H
five* prompt, temporary relief
from such pain and itching
and actually helps shrink
welling of hemorrhoidal tis-
> caused by inflammation.
Teeto by doctors on hun-
dreds of patients showed thb
to be true in many cases. In
fact, many doctors, them-
selves, use Preparation H* or
reconimend it for their fam-
ilies. Preparation H QJBt|
or suppositories.
scheduled for midnight had been
advanced to 11 p.m. in order to
let more people watch.
We were somewhat confused
about direction and two young
boys who were very excited about
watching the parade offered to
show us the way. By the time we
got off the bus people were stream-
ing in all directions. We looked
for the boys but they were no-
where in sight. Then we saw one
of them crossing the street. He
came back, he told us, because he
didn't want us to get lost. The
other boy waited about a block
away. The two of them walked
with us for a while until they
were certain we knew the way.
This is a kindness we seldom en-
counter here in the United States.
PARADE REHEARSAL
We continued walking in the di-
rection of our hotel. Crowds were
already lining the streets at least
ten-deep in readiness. People of
all ages from toddlers to gray-
beards were out that night. Food
and drink vendors were doing a
brisk business. Youngsters were
doing a snake dance through the
crowd. Wide-eyed tots were won-
dering what it was all about. Ev-
eryone was in a holiday mood.
Soldiers with Uzzis (Israeli sub-
machine guns) and walkie-talkies
[ were posted in the streets. Because
' of the crowd it took us over an
hour to walk the short distance to
our hotel which ordinarily would
take about 20 minutes.
The lobby was filled with guests
who were waiting for the parade
to begin. We decided to go up and
watch from our window on the
ninth floor.
About midnight the rehearsal
for the parade reached Moriah
Hotel. This time it was even more
interesting and exciting. The mo-
torized columns were followed by
the infantry, the flags, the bands
and the beys and girls from all
branches of the Israel defense
forces.
(to be continued)

1
i
i
<
1
i
I
V
This Soviet-manufactured tank, captured in the Six-Day
war, was shown to the general public for the first time.
TJ R. 3D I N E
vie sale
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Friday, July 20, 1973
+Jewlstl FhrfdNan nd Shofar of HoHywood
Page 9
Shaare Zedek Medal
Presented To Brandt
At a reception held at the Jeru-
salem City Hall Sunday, June 20,
West German Chancellor Willy
Brandt was presented with the
Shaare Zedek Centennial Medal by
Prof. David M. Maeir, director of
Jerusalem's Shaare Zedek Hospi
tal. The silver medal was specially
minted by the Israel Government
Coins and Medals Corporation n
commemoration of the 100th anni-
versary of the founding of the hos-
pital.

In presenting the medal. Profes-
sor Maeir recalled the major role
played by the German Jewish com-
munity and the 19th century Ger-!
man authorities in the founding
of the hospital. Miaare Zedek was
bom llX) years ago when the orig-
inal Founders Committee was or-!
communities of Frankfurt am
Main and Amsterdam.
Permission to build the hospital
was granted at the end of the cen-
tury following the invention of
the German Kaiser, Wilhelm II,
with the Ottoman authorities. The
opening ceremony was held in
1902, with the participation of the
German consul in Palestine, who
was the first to sign the hospital's
guest book.
At the Mayor's reception, Chan-
cellor Brandt affixed his signature
alongside that of the official repre-
sentative of the German govern-
ment at the opening of the hospi-
tal's present facility 72 years ago.
Speaking at the reception, Jeru-
salem Mayor Teddy Kollek noted
the major role that the hospital
ganized by members of the Jewish I had played in establishing a foun-
dation for modern urban living in
the ancient city, providing Jeru-1
salem with a European standard
of medical care and giving its pious
Jewish population an alternative
to the miss on-linked hospitals.
The hospital gained distinction
by combating the epidemiological :
diseases of the age and the region.
It opened and maintained Jeru-1
salem's first pavilion for conagious
diseases.
During the War of Independence |
it was the only surgical hospital in |
Jerusalem not cut off by enemy
forces. In 1967 it was a front-line
military hospital once again, per
forming over 200 operations in 70
hours and treating 450 wounded.
II is an "inner city" hospital today, i
taking a disproportionate share of
Jerusalem's emergency admissions.
In recent years Shaare Zedek has
initiated a number of innovative
community health programs. These
latter are slated for considerable
expansion on completion of the
new Medical Center, a $25 million,
500-bed community health facility
now under construction opposite
Mount Herzl.
invitations
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Page 10
+Jewist rhrHitr nd Shofr of Hollywood
Friday. July 20. 137 J
Chagall Says
Trip to USSR
Was 'Positive9
PARIS (JTA) French
painter Marc Chagall described his
recent trip to the Soviet Union as
"positive, not only for myself but
also for Soviet Jews."
Back in Paris after two weeks in .
Moscow where he inaugurated the j
first Soviet exhibition of his works, I
Chagall told the Jewish Telegraph
ic Agency that the exhibition was
open to the general public and not,
jnM to invited guests, as had been i
I e ported.
Thousands of Muscovites
attended the exhibition which,
be said, lasted until the end of '
June. He said plans were under-
way for a second exhibition in
the Soviet capital next spring.
gall's early, non-Biblical works.
The trip was Chagall's first to
the Soviet Union in over 50 years
He said he had been received with
"the highest of honors," including
a lunch at the Kremlin with mem-
bers of the Cultural Affairs Minis-
try.
Chagall said many Soviet Jews
waited daily outside his hotel to
talk politics, but he tried to limit
the discussions to art. "I was
happy to see so many Jews in
posts of responsibility, particu-
larly in the theatre and in the
arts," he said.
The painter said he was leaving
Paris shortly for Nice, for the in-
auguration of the "National Museum
of the Marc Chagall Biblical Mes-
The exhibition, held at the sage," the first ever built by
Tretyakov Art Gallery, was orga- France for a living painter. Cha-
nized by the Cultural Affairs Min-; gall said he would be going to
istry and the official Soviet Art- Israel in the fall at the invitation
ists Union. It included 70 of Cha- of the Israeli government.
fir ANTI-DEFAMATION LEAGUE
Israel Study Group's
Statement Welcomed
Spain Torn Two Ways on Mideast
NEW YORK (JTA) The
B'nai B'rith's Anti-Defamation
League has welcomed a statement
by a group of leading Christian
scholars denying that Israel's pol-
icy is one of belligerence and warn-
ing that "anti-Semitism is a Pan-
dora's box from which spring out
not only atrocities against Jews
but contempt for Christ."
Tiie statement, by tne I8-mem-
ber Israel Study Group, asserts
that Israel's sovereignty is valid
"on moral and juridical grounds,"
that "Christian hostility and indif-
ference" to Israel constitute "a
major source of friction in con-1
temporary Christian Jewish rela-
tions," and that "the fierce perse-
cution" of Jews by Christians has
reflected "gross ignorance of Jew- '
ish history and religion."
Rabbi Solomon S. Bernards,
director of AIM \ Interreligious
Cooperation Department, said
the statement was "an exception-
ally sensitive and insightful ap-
preciation of Jewish faith, affir-
mation and mII'-understanding."
The Israel Study Group, current-
ly chaired by the Bev. John T.
Pawlikowski, of the Catholic
Theological Union, Chicago,
was formed two years age by
the Commission on Faith and
Order of the National Council
of Churches and the Secretariat
for Catholic-Jew ish Belations.
Its statement made several other
points:
Even underground, as now, anti-
Semitism is "a difficult rims to
counterattack," having "a perva-
siveness that infects our whole
civilization." But fortunately "some
Christian churches are working
hard" to excise anti-Semitic ref-
erences from liturgy and educa-
tion.
Christianity "is rooted in the life
of the People Israel," and "it is a
tragedy of history that Jesus, our
bond of unity with the Jews, has
all too often become a symbol and
source of division and bitterness
because of human weakness and
pride."
"Two religious traditions, not a
single Judeo-Christian tradition.
have shaped our culture," and
"one's understanding of the spirit-
ual nature of the human penon
remains incomplete without the
other." Jewish worship and life
are "authentic forms of service to
the true God." The statement
warned that if inflation and unem-
ployment worsen or another de-
pression sets in "we can be fairly
sure that the radical right and or
the radical left will make Jews
out to be the culprits."
Continued from Page 1
by the mosques which still remain.
But while support for the
Arab side in the Middle East
conflict and non-recognition of
Israel seem likely to remain con-
stant factors in official policy,
this does not tell all the story.
The recent presentation to Is- j
rael's Defense Minister, Moshe
Dayan, of a gold and diamond me- j
Two Added To Staff
Of Investment Firm
James Klotz, vice president and
manager of J. B. Hanauer & Com-
pany's Hallandale office, has an-'
nounced two recent additions to ,
his staff.
Nat Cohen of Hollywood, who
has joined the firm as a tax-free
bond consultant, is a graduate of
the St. John's University School
of Finance; for 20 years he was
chief executive officer of Nat
Cohen & Company, Brooklyn. N.Y.,
specializing in insurance and estate
planning.
Sanford Nusbaum, who will be
servicing the Hollywood area as
an account executive, is a graduate
of the University of Miami School
of Business.
J. B. Hanauer & Company is an
investment banking firm, specializ-
ing in municipal bonds since 1931.
Their Hallandale office, which has
been operating since January 1 of
this year is their first branch of-
fice in the State of Florida.
dallion on behalf of the well-known terview with Mrs. Golda Meir in
football club. Real Madrid, says the influential monarchist daily,
something of the feeling at a more ABC. which scarcely concealed the
popular level. writer's admiration for both Israel
And there was a note-worthy in- and its Prime Minister.
tax Free
MUNICipAl DONds
yiEidiivq 6%
MAY BE THE MOST BEAUTIFUL
INVESTMENT IN THE WORLD!
They pay you more interest than a savings bank
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vestments, depending on your income. In addition,
they're safer Municipal Bonds are safer than any
other investment except Uncle Sam's own. If you
want all the details plus a current listing of recom-
mended quality bonds, call collect or write to the
experts, J.8. Hanauer & Co. We've been at it for
over 40 years. Ask for Jim Klotz.
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NAME __
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1.
We've got
the nicest 10-day
Caribbean cruises
for you,
and 9 reasons why.
NOTICE TO ALL
ORGANIZATIONS
The Jewish Welfare Fed-
eration of Greater Hollywood
is currently coordinating the
meetings and events spon-
sored by area organizations
in its Community Calendar
for 1973-74.
All groups are urged to
call in or write regarding
anticipated dates in order to
prevent double or over-book-
ing.
3.
Defense League Chief
Kahane Out on Bail
JERUSALEM (JTA) Jewish Defense League leader
Meir Kahane was released on IL 100.000 bail Friday after spend-
ing one month in detention. Rabbi Kahane is awaiting trial on
charges of conspiracy to commit murder, kidnapping and other
crimes in the United States and trying to damage U.S.-Israel
relations in connection with the American visit of Soviet Com-
munist Party Secretary Leonid Brezhnev. Kahane promised on
his release that he would not contact any person abroad and
that he would show up for his trial. The JDL leader also faces
charges of attempting to smuggle arms out of Israel and creating
racial tension in I.-racl by exhorting Arabs to leave the country.
Your ship is the s.s. Nieuw
Amsterdam, largest liner sailing
regularly from Florida. At 37,000 tons, she's
twice as big as some Florida cruiseships
but carries no more passengers.
O So you'll have all the room you'd
* ever need to experience the grandeur
of this great luxury liner: staircases that
spiral; ceilings that soar; mahogany and
leather lounges; a dining room that's
actually two decks high.
You'll have feasts four times a day,
ail included in the fare.
A The Nieuw Amsterdam is one of the
very few cruiseships where you can
; slip right out of the Lido pool into a full
selection of luncheon delectables right on
deck. And no plastic plates on this Grand
Lady of the Sea.
Staterooms are bigger, more
comfortable. No convertible sofa
beds. No curtains where doors should be.
No corners cut or expenses spared to give
you a real home away from home.
C You'll have the nicest crew in
" cruising and more of them. Almost
5.
"7 No need to carry a pocketful of cash
' around. You can sign for just about
sverything.
O You don't have to worry about
w tipping either. No gratuities required
Q The islands: Curacao. Grenada. La
%J Guaira. Guadeloupe. St. Thomas.
St. Maarten and San Juan. The best of the
Caribbean and every side of it too. from
beaches and bargains to sightseeing,
sports, nightclubs and casinos.
10- Day Cruises from Port Everglades to 5
Caribbean and South American ports.
Alternate Monday and Friday departures
all-year long.
The s.s. Nieuw Amsterdam is registered in
the Netherlands Antilles. For more
information, see your travel agent or sens
us the coupon.
Hollond America Cruises, Suite 805. International Bldg.
2455 E. Sunrise Blvd., Ft. lauderdale, Fla. 333C4
Telephone 305 565-5586 Miami Phone 94S 4454
cJlVZ* k me vour f,ee '""-color Caribbean
Cruise brochures with rates, dates, all the retails.
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Address.
twice as many as tome smaller cruiseships. .c:l';. ________s,J,e-
-Z'P-
We're Dutch and we want eveiything to be perfect.
Hol'and America Cruises
L


July 20. 1973
fjewlst fUridliar nd Shofar of Hollywood
Page 11
arshull Baltuch Assumes
ew Post At Hillel School
Joel B. Dennis, president of clay Leadership Training In>titute
liliel Community Day School,
Announced that the new posi-
in North Carolina for over 300
I'SY teenagers during the summer,
and served on the staff of the USY
Israel Pilgrimage for seven weeks
last summer.
He has served on the Hillel board
of governors and as College Af-
fairs chairman of Beth Torah Con-
gregation, and is presently a mem-
ber of the board of directors of
Beth Torah Congregation.
Hillel School, its board of gov-
ernors, P.T.A., and Men and Worn-
n for Hillel groups are actively
planning for the coming year's
events which will include a Las
Vegas Night, luncheons, fashion
shows, an art show, auction, and
the fourth annual dinner dance on
Nov. 3.
Mr. Baltuch an,: his wife, Ro-
cheile. are the parents of an in-
fant daughter. Rohyn Anne.
Religious
Services
HALIANDAU
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER
(Conservative)..,,416 ,,,N,E,. Sth ,.Ave.
Raboi Harry E. Schwartz, Cantor
Jacob Danziger.
K3RTH MIAMI BEACH
SINAI (Temple) of NORTH DADE
1S801 NE 22nd Ave. Reform. Ribbi
Ralph P. Kingsley. Cantor Irving
Shulket. 37
NORTH BROWARD
CORAL SPRINGS HEBREW CON-
GREGATION. (Reform) V01 ui.
versity Dr.. Coral Spring*. Rabbi
Max Weitz
HOLLYWOOD
TEMPLE BETH EL (Reform) 1351 S
14:h Ave.. Hollywood. Rabbi Samuel
Jaffe,
BETH SHALOM (Temple) Conserva-
tive. 4101 Arthur St. Rabbi Morton
V.jlavakv. Cantor Irving Gold.
TEMPLE BETH AHM (Comervative)
310 SW 62nd Ave.. Hollywood. Rabbi
Salomon Benerroche.
TEMPLE SOLEl (Liberal). 5001
Thomas St.. Hollywood. Rabbi Rob-
ert Frazin.
TEMPLE SINAI (Conservative). 1201
Johnson St. Rabbi David Shapiro.
Cantor Yehuda Heilbraun.
M1RAMAR
TEMPLE ISRAEL (Conservative!
6320 SW 35th St. Rabbi Avrom
Drazin. Canter Abraham Koster.
TKMPORAKY synagogues lor
Soviet immigrants have hern set
up in 88 flat* by the .'Ministry ol
Absorption. Permanent kynagogoei
.l| lie provided litter by the Min-
istry for KelLgious Affairs, which
tLso distributes prayer packages
containing a tallit, tefillin. a
r'entatrueh, pra.vrrhook. skullcap
i.il candlesticks to immigrants
n their arrival.
JACK BERMAN INSURANCE
AGENCY. INC.
HOMEOWNERS BUSINESS
MAJOR MEDICAL AUTOMOBILE
HOSPITAUZATION SENIOR DRIVERS
LIFE SR-22 FILINGS
2640 Hollywood Blvd. Phone 23 ?471
Hollywood, Florida Miami 947-5902
MARSHALL BALTUCH
lion of executive director of the
school was filled by Marshall P.
Baltuch effective July 1.
Hiliel services the Jewish com-
munity of .North Dade and South
Broward and is now in its fourth
year of operation with an enroll-
ment of 150 students in nursery
through eighth grade classes.
Mr. Baltuch will be responsible
for the fiscal operation of the
school, its auxiliary organizations,
fund raising endeavors, building
- Aid office management.
A resident in the Miami area for
the past 25 years, Mr. Baltuch
graduated from Miami Beach Sen-
ior High School and attended
Miami Dade Junior College and the
University of Florida. He was the
charter itemationa! first vice pres-
ident of ATID. the collegiate arm
of the United Synagogue of Amer-
ica; a charter member of the Jew-
ish Youth Director* Association
and has served as chairman of the
Mayor's Youth Council of North
Miami Beach.
Mr. Baltuch comes to Hillel from
-Ae United Synagogue of America
where he served as director of the
Southeast Region Department of
Youth Activities for the past three
years. He directed the youth pro-
gram at Beth Torah Congregation,
North M ami Beach, from 1963-1968
and served as the regional youth
director of the Metropolitan New
York Region of the United Syna-
gogue of America from 1968-1970.
Mr. Baltuch directed the eight
Air-Sea Seminar
Hosted bv Sitinar
Prize cruise tickets were awarded
to Ann Duva and Carol Reed of
Duva Travel Service, Margate, dur-
ing a recent air-sea seminar for
some 100 Fort Lauderdale and
Hollywood area travel agents
hosted by Sitmar Cruises at
Schrafft's Hotel in Fort Lauder-
dale. Jan Rudd of WDI, Mundy.
Inc.. Sitmar representative, pre-
sented the winning tickets.
Sitmar Cruises introduced the
air-sea program which allows for
around trip air transportation from
Fort Lauderdale to San Francisco
for cruises aboard the TSS Fairsea
o Alaska and Canada for just $100
in addition to the price of the
cruise.
Starting in September the Sit-
mar air-sea program will include
the Fairsca's cruise schedule from
Los Angeles to Mexico and Central
America.
Sitmar Cruises" 25,000-ton TSS
Fairwind sails every Saturday from
Port Everglades to San Juan, St.
Thomas. Ssnto Domingo and Port-
au-Prince. The winners will have
their choice of any Sitmar seven-
day cruise.
i
Holland America's s.s.Volendam and s.s.Veendam present:
8
temptations to
a Mediterranean
cruise
1. You'll sail either the Volendam or
Veendam. They were the Brasil and
Argentina, two of the most luxu-rious ships
that ever graced any sea, now made even
more so.
2. You'll stroll a brand new multi-million
dollar Promenade Deck, with new pool,
shops, bistros and lounges.
3. You'll dine in the unique poolside Lido
Restaurant.
4. Staterooms are not only supremely
=oacious. 90% face the sea.
o. Each ship is a full 22.000 tons, yet the
7"
capacity is 550. hundreds fewer than ships
of comparable size.
6. You'll h3ve the nicest crew in cruising
at your beck and call, and no gratuities
required.
7. Yet for all their qualities, the ships are
priced at less than you'd expect.
8. The Mediterranean: at least twenty ports
on every cruise, many exclusive to Holland
America. Such great rneccas as Morocco,
Monte Carlo; ancient islands like Delos;
discovery ports iike Costa Blanca. La'
Coruna.
Western European August 10. s.s. Veendam from
New York. 35 days. 20 poits including Madeira.
Casablanca. Gibraltar. Syracuse, Naples. Lisbon.
Le Havie. Torquay. From S1680 to S5680.
tOMTADflGAOA
Western Mediterranean August 31. s.s. Volendam
from New York. 35 days. 23 ports including Cadiz,
Malta. Genoa. Cannes. Monte Carlo. Barcelona,
Casablanca. From $1610 to $5450.
Holland America Cruiies. Suite 835. International Bldg.-.......
2455 E. Sunrise Blvd., Ft. taudcrdale, Fla. 33304
Teleohone 305 565 5586 Miami Phone 945-4454
Please lusn me your free-full color tcldeis
on the cruises I've listed below.
Fall Mediterranean October 6. s.s. Volendam from
New York. From Port Everglades 10/8. 41 days.
20 ports including Casablanca. Minorca. Cannes.
Monte Carlo. Delos. Mykonos. Istanbul. Rhodes.
Tunisia. Lisbon. From $1 980 to $6850.
Namc_
Cnv---------------------
Want a call' Phone-
Travel Agent_______
-State.
-Zip.
/
Rates per person, based on double occupancy and
subject to availability. The s.s. Veendam and
s.s Volendam are registered in the Netherlands
Antilles. See your travel agent, or clip the coupon.
We're Dutch and we want everything to be perfect.
Holland America Cruises
CELEBRATING A CENTURY OF LUXURY SERVICE


Pcge 12
+Jewlsfi fhrUlan ***' Hollywood
Friday, July 20. 1973
Mixed Marriage Issue Upsets Rabbis
NEW YORK (JTA) Rabbi
William Berkowitz, president of
Ihe New York Board of Rabbis,
wid that he expected' "a number"
of members would leave the NYBR
"without further ado" in response
to adoption of its resolution Friday
barring membership to rabbis who
either officiate at mixed marriages
or refer to colleagues couples seek-
ing a rabbi for that purpose.
Rabbi Joseph Glaser, executive
vice president of the Central Con-
ference of American Rabbis, the
Reform rabbinate, who said at the
meeting he planned to challenge
the legality of the vote for the
resolution in civil court, told the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency that
he had been told that letters of
resignation by CCAR members
were 'pouring" into the NYBR
office.
Rabbi Glaser said many of
those resigning were Reform
rabbis who were not in violation
of the membership ban but who ,
were "disgusted" by it. Rabbi
Glaser called the resolution short-
sighted" and predicted it would
lead to the "dissolution" of the
NYBR, which represents Ortho-
dox, Conservative and Reform
members.
Rabbi Berkowitz stressed that the
NYBR had no plans at present to
set up machinery to expel mem-
bers who refuse to end such of-
ficiating or such referrals. He said
it was expected that "a kind of
honor system" would prevail which
would make such machinery un-
necessary.
Rabbi Berkowitz confirmed re-
ports that the failure of the 84th
annual CCAR convention last
month to vote a ban on such of-
ficiating by its members led to the
NYBR meeting Friday and ap-
proval of the membership ban,
which he said was "unprece-
dented" for such an organization
of rabbis.
The CCAR delegates approved a
resolution strongly opposing such
officiating by members but also
approved an amendment upholding
the CCAR's standing position that
each member had the right to act
in such matters in accordance with
his interpretation of Jewish tradi-
tion.
Rabbi Berkowitz said he had
discussed briefly at the meeting
with Rabbi Glaser the latter's
statement he would challenge
the ruling in civil court. Rabbi
Glaser told the JTA that he was
"extremely reluctant" to bring
the issue into civil court and
would prefer to have it handled
by a Beth Din (rabbinical court)
if one could be arranged which
would be "objective."
Rabbi Glaser said he had dis-
cussed his plans with CCAR of-
ficers before placing the matter
before his attorney on how to
handle such a suit. But he said he
would act as a private member of
the NYBR, and not as an official
of the CCAR. He said he would
probably seek a class action suit
for an injunction against the reso-
lution on grounds that the vote
was allegedly conducted improp-
erly.
The mixed marriage issue was
raised today by the Rabbinical Alli-
ance of America, an Orthodox
group opposed to Orthodox par-
ticipation in any organization that
includes representatives of Reform
and Conservative Jewry.
The Alliance issued a statement
assailing the Rabbinical Council of
America, another group of Ortho-
dox rabbis, for adopting a resolu-
tion at its convention last week
which called on members to dis-
sociate themselves from rabbinic
bodies that perform mixed mar-
riages.
The Rabbinical Alliance
charged that the resolution was
based on "the unavoidable and
dangerous implication" that if
the "non-Orthodox clergy" do
not perform mixed marriages,
"all their other actions that are
clearly contrary to the Torah
can be overlooked."
The Rabbinical Alliance claimed
that even opposition to mixed mar-
riages which are "the sole target"
of the Rabbinical Council's resolu-
tion would accomplish nothing as
long as the Council continues its
association with the NYBR, the
Synagogue Council of America
"and other similar mixed religious
groups."
Mr. Marder Will Be Missed
The South Broward community sustained a great loss with
the recent passing away of Leo Marder, a committed and involved
Jew. Mr. Marder, in his capacity as cochairman of the High Rise
Division during the 1973 UJA/JWF campaign, was an inspira-
tion to the many other volunteers who worked with him. This
quiet, devoted, gentle man will be missed.
Oxford Dictionary
Wins on Definition
LONDON (JTA) The four-
year-old legal fight by a Manches-
ter businessman to have the Oxford
English Dictionary drop what he
considered derogatory definitions
of the word "Jew" has been lost
But Robert Burchfivld, editor of
the dictionary, said the 1975 sup-
1 plement would include an histori-
! cal note explaining the origJB of
I the disputed definitions.
i
Romanian-born Marcus Shloim-
ovitz had objected to definitions
of Jews such as "to cheat or
overreach in the way attributed
to Jewish traders or usurers"
and "a grasping or extortionate
usurer, or a trader who drives
hard bargains and deals craftily."
But High Court Judge Sir Regi-
nald Goff ruled that the 66-year-
old textile merchant had not
proved he suffered personally
from the definitions. Shloimovitz
, said he would not appeal the ruling'
but would leave the matter to pub-
, lie opinion.
Clarendon Press, publisher of
Ihe dictionary, promised not to
| coiled the $3,000 in costs the court
awarded against Shloimovitz.
Announcing
thenrst
Jewish Funeral Chapel
in Hollywood.
Riverside.
5801 Hollywood Boulevard
Telephone 920-1010
RIVERSIDE
MEMORIAL CHAPEL, INC. FUNERAL DIRECTORS
Other Riverside Chapels in the
Miami-Miami Beach-Ft. Lauderdale-Hollywood areas
16660-N.E. 19th Avenue, North Miami Beach 920-1010
19th Street & Alton Road, Miami Beach JE 1-1151
1250 Normandy Drive, Miami Beach JE 1-1151
Douglas Road at S.W. 17th Street, Miami-JE 1-1151
MV,erhS'ue a/r? strves thr? New York Metropolitan area with Chapels in
Manhattan, The Bronx, Brooklyn, Far Rockaway and Mt. Vernon.
Murray N. Rubin F.D.
V


iay, July 20. 1973
Profile
Social Worker. Gamine
+Jewish fhrkffan "< Shofar of Hollywood
Page 13
With her diminutive fingers
tu'.ating the positions they would
on a Braille writer, Maria
fie described the numbers of
required for each letter of
the alphabet, then looked amazed
that it had been 16 years since she
had transcribed English into the
language of the sightless. Those
busy fingers were symbolic of the
dynamic life led by a woman who,
approaching middle age, could
eaaily be taken for 25 and fre-
quently is.
Now a counselor for Jewish Fam-
ily Service of Broward County, it
took Maria nine years to attain the
master's degree necessary to prac
tice social work with that agency.
Just the undergraduate portion of
her schooling spanned seven years.
Jlas six months many years ago
at Gainesville.
But, when the youngest of her
ee children (Jeff, 17, Wendy, 15
Lori. 14) was four, she de-
that a life of cards and dis
coasions of ill health was not for
With stockbroker husband Ed
giving her his full support, Maria
entered Miami-Dade Community
College in the first step towards
a Hagua Cum Laude bachelor's de-
gree in psychology finally be-
stowed upon her by the University
of Miami.
The recipient of a Mailman men-
i Vl health scholarship grant, Maria
chose Barry College for her gradu-
ate work because, after shopping
around, she decided that the Barry
attitude of "We know you can do
it and we're just here to help"
was infinitely preferable to other
schools that seemed to be saying
"We've done you the favor of al-
lowing you in now do your best
not to flunk out, since we'll make
it as tough as possible for you."
Maria worked one summer dur-
ing the educational period for Mar-
garet Linn, director of Social Work
at the VA Hospital, and got a tan-
taltting taste of research as she
assisted in alcoholism, nursing
borne and drug addiction studies.
She was fascinated with the
building up of data and its subse-
quent computer input, and was
tempted from that point on to pur-
sue pure research. But an inbred
interest in and affinity for people
prompted the ultimate career of
counseling; eventually she would
like to combine the two worlds,
perhaps take up a private practice
while proving the relationship of
JEFFER
FUNERAL HOMES. INC.
DIRECTORS:
Irwin Jllr
Medwm JafUr Alvin Jtfr
HOLLIS L I 188-11 HILLSIDE AVE.
BROOKLYN 1283CONEY ISLAND AVE
212/776-8100
MIAMI FLA: 13385 W DIXIE HWY.
Represented by: Sonny Levitt
305/947-1185
Chapels available in all
communities in New York and
throughout the Miami area.
*fctnir'<1ff -i alienation from society to the rate
of alcoholism, for instance.
Social dysfunction is a field
Maria finds provocative and she
would like to immerse herself even
deeper in its almost limitless pos-
sibilities.
Born in Uniontown, Pa., Maria
was the only child of extremely
Orthodox parents. But when they
moved to Florida when she was
14. the family switched temple af
filiation to a Conservative syna-
gogue and now, with her children
almost grown, her own family is
contemplating another switch ------
to Reform.
Maria's mother was president of
the Uniontown Hadassah for five
years and very active in the Youth
Aliyah. An aunt was regional pres
ident of Hadassah for western
Pennsylvania and, out of this back
ground of organizational involve-
ment, Maria took on her own re-
sponsibilities with ORT and Hadas
sah in Miami.
Both Ed and Maria are political
activists; her husband was cam
paign manager for Metro Commis-
sioner Harvey Ruvin and the cou-
ple worked long hours in the Mc
Govern campaign. They are also
involved in the civil rights move-
ment and are members of the Ur-
ban League.
The Gayle household is, apart
from social involvement, totally
athletic-oriented. Jeff, who has re-
ceived five presidential Physical
Fitness Awards, and whose life
revolves around surfing, has had
the initiative to earn enough money
to finance a three-month stay in
Puerto Rico and another in San
Salvador, and hopes to matriculate
at where else? the Univers-
ity of Hawaii, where it is said the
surfing is the best in the world.
The distaff siblings are profici
ent at tennis, one of them having
copped the girls' doubles champ-
ionship. Mother and Dad play as
well, three or four days a week.
Completing the family picture
are Pepper, of indeterminate
breed, and her sons, Damon and
Pythias. The three young Gayles
were witnesses at the miraculous
event that made Pepper a mother
six times, and retained a cool far
beyond that of their seasoned par-
ents who were racing frantically
back and forth to phone conver
sations with the vet.
The experience for Maria awak-
ened a real reverence for life that
has carried over even to the Afri-
can violet Esther Lowenthal, di
rector of JFS, presented her in
welcome. Maria is now propagat
ing plants in addition to helping
spruce up untidy lives.
Maria brings to Family Service
the same warm, caring concern she
has always wrapped around "Fam-
ily Gayle It would be sad to lose
her to dry. academic research. She
is a rare and gifted person who
has no fear of involvement, and
there aren't many of those around
anymore!
Bourguiha Admits
Plan Has Failed
Continued from Page 1
none of the Arab countries nor
Palestinian organizations reacted
oublicly to his proposals consti
tuted "great progress, particularly
so in the case of the Palestinians
whom I am asking to give up part
of their land."
Mrs. Rose Perry Receives Award From
Broward Hollywood District Of ZOA
The Broward-Hollywood District
of the Zionist .Organization of
America has accorded its National
Membership Award to Rose (Mrs.
'Sarfl-J;1) Perry for the outstanding
increase nationally in membership
enrollment during 1973, the ZOA's
75th Jubilee Year.
The award will be presented at
he national convention in Hous-
on, Tex.. Aug. 30.
Mrs. Perry has been membership
vice president of->the Broward Dis-
trict only a year. She is immediate
past president of Temple Sinai's
Sisterhood and a past president of
the JWV Auxiliary.
RCSE PERRY
Arlosoroff Murder
Opens as Hot Issue
After 40 Years
JERUSALEM (JTA) For-
eign Minister Abba Eban said here
'hat there was no justification in
reopening the Arlosoroff murder
investigation although the affair
might be reviewed in the context
of history.
Eban was referring to the mur-
der 40 years ago of the Zionist
labor leader. Haim Arlosoroff, in
Tel Aviv. The case has never been
olved. but interest in it has been
evived recently as has some of the
:nterparty strife it engendered.
Two members of Zionist re-
visionist movement were tried
for the crime and acquitted. The
failure to bring anyone to jus-
tice left a pall of suspicion that
clouded Jewish politics in Pales-
tine for years afterwards.
Members of Herut, the ideologi-
cal successors of the Revisionist
movement, are seeking to reopen
he case. Herut leader Menachem
Beigin made a formal request for
i judicial inquiry eight years ago
which the Knesset rejected. It
was revived last month on the 40th
anniversary of the murder.
Eban said there was historical
value in reviewing the case. He
said the question that might be
-aised was why internal conflict*
among rival political group?
-each such a high pitch of hatred
hat some groups described Dr
Chaim Weizmann as Flaviu'?
brother and the Jewish Agency a-
'he Jewish WAKE (the Mosleir
Institute).
Arlosoroff. who was 34 wher
he was killed, headed the Political
Department of the Jewish Agency
.nd was one of the leading figures
>f the Mapai faction, forerunner
t femol1* fjthor Party.
This year's Teen Tour of Israel, led by Rabbi Avrom
Drazin of Temple Israel, returned Wednesday after four
weeks in the Middle East and Italy. Seen aboard the plane
at Fort Lauderdale Airport are (left to right) George Mar-
golis, Sherri White, Aaron Ray and Tina Propper in the
front row; Rabbi Drazin, Mike Levin, Jeff Smith and Keith
Hoffman behind them.
Each of the young people was given a chance to watch
the crew at work in the cockpit during the flight. Seen with
the navigator are Pam Mortimer, Steve Corley and George
Margolis.
4900 GRIFFIN ROAD, HOLLYWOOD. FLORIDA
7emple Betkl j
Wemotiai
garden*
s-'mi
For information call: {j?l
823-8266 or write:__________"v*$L
TEMPLE BETH EL~ J9&&9&
The only all-jewish cemetery in Broward
County. Peaceful surroundings, beautifully land-
scaped, perpetual care, reasonably priced.
For information call
1351 S. 14th AVE. HOLLYWOOD. FLORIDA 33020
Please send me literature on the above.
NAME:
ONE OF THE main attractions
of Tel Aviv, IMzengoff Circle. Is In
for a face-lifting. Mayor Yehoshua
Raliinowitz announced last week
that the circle will get new
benches, lighting and pavements.
Multi-colored granite will he used
for the pavements and the road
around the circle. The Munici-
pality may also introduce stand-
ardized structures for cab sta-
tions, made of hard plastic In
bright colon at the circle.


Page 14
-Jewist norldfar Shof" Hollywood
Friday, July 20. 1973
By RABBI SAMUEL J. FOX
(O), 1*71 Jtulxh Telenraphii- Ak-ij
What is a Beth Midrash?
The term 'Beth Midraeh" which
means literally "a house of study"
is the name given to a Jewish hall
of learning or, perhaps earlier, a
Jewish institution or building of
learning. Th famous mystic of]
the early Amoraim distinguished
between a synagogue where the
theme of prayer is paramount and
a "Beth Midrash" where Jewish
study is exalted (Megillah 27a).
Study, in Judaism, receives top
priority and thus the rabbis ruled
that a house of prayer may be con
verted into a house of study but a
house of study may not be con-
verted into a house of prayer. How
ever, praying in a house of study,
or in a study hall is not forbidden.
As a matter of fact, some rabbis
claimed it to be ideal to pray in
the hall where one studies, so as to
combine these two great virtues
in Judaism. It is for this reason
that most synagogues have study
groups or study sessions. Actually,
because of the great virtue of|
study in the Jewish faith, a num-
ber of portions in the prayer book
are actually texts of study from
the Biblical and rabbinic literature.
Should marriages take place
ideally in the synagogue?
While Oriental Sephardic Jews
in early times had weddings take
place inside the synagogue struc-
ture. Occidental Jews in early
times preferred holding the wed
ding ceremony outdoors in the
courtyard of the synagogue. Usual
and the bride and groom therefore
ly the wedding was held at night
were underneath the open sky and
especially the stars of heaven to
which they were compared as a
symbol of exaltation and fertility
because of the height and the num-
ber of stars. Actually there were
rabbis who prohibited the perform-
ance and celebration of marriages
inside the synagogue because of
the frivolity that ensued. Since a
wedding requires the quorum of a
Minyan, wherever the wedding
takes place there would be a Jew-
ish assembly, and thus, technically.
the synagogue has no real prefer
ence since wherever ten Jews
gather the presence of the Al-
mighty joins them.

The Jewish Calendar
5733 1973

Rosh Hodcih Av Mon. July M
Fast of A/ Tues. Am}. 7
,Rosh HoOsh Elul V*e4. Aug. S
5734 1973
Rosn Hashonoh
,FoS. Of C edalia
Yoti Cippur
First Doy ol SuccotK
Fet f Conclusion
S'mchoth To'oh
Rosh HotfKh MUhvon
Rosh HcoV'h Kislev
F",l Doy Honukoh
Rosh Hoctesh *Te^es
Thurs. Spt. J7
Sat. Sept N
Sot. Oct. i
Thurs. Oct. 11
Thurs. Oc> :.
Fri. Oct. If
sol. Oct.. 11
NOV. It,
Thurs.
Wed.
Pic. 30
Dec. M
ATI Sacred Occasion* CQmiiwnce
n the preceding eu< ning at Sunset
What do doctors
recommend
for patients in pain?
There are many medications f.
physician or dentist can prescribe
for pain. But there's one pain re
liever physicians and dentists dis
fi-nse again and again: Anacin
ach vear, doctors give out ove:
50,000,000 Anacin tablets fo
everything from toothache am
headache pain to the minor pain
of arthritis. And millions taki
Anacin without stomach upset.
When you're in pain, tain lb
tablet a doctor might give you i:
his own office. Take Anacin.
S.S. Nieuw Amsterdam Offers Low Rates


i .,.
-*

m
'-f njL
ww fumm i. war., Sa?aiaiunH tSS^mSmimmmm :umfMmwmtu.* "
* .....Mhomw*. ................................................................
tB*Sa1 (
.Vvaafc- -"**
U
The 37,000-ton Luxury Liner S.S. Nieuw Amsterdam of Holland America Cruises glides smoothly through a calm
Caribbean Sea
Attractive low seasonal rates
starting at a minimum of only
$285 are now in effect through
December 7 for the 10-day cruise
program of Holland America's
S.S. Nieuw Amsterdam sailing
from Port Everglades, Florida,
according to the company.
The rates, which start at $285,
range upward to $895 for outside
deluxe cabins. These prices in-
clude air-conditioned shipboard
accommodations, all meals, en-
tertainment and other extras. Hol-
land America's unique policy of
"no gratuities required" also ap-
plies to all of these cruises.
Each of the Nieuw Amster-
dam's 11 remaining cruises for
this season are identical in that
they all visit the same ports of
call. These include Willemstad,
Curacao; La Guaira (for Caracas),
Venezuela; St George's, Grenada;
Basse-Terre and Pointe-a-Pitre on
Guadeloupe; and Charlotte Ama-
lie, St. Thomas. Departure dates
for the cruises are June 29; July
27; August 6 and 17; October 5.
15 and 26; November 5, 16 and
26; and December 7.
The exceptions to this series of
10-day cruises are three eight-
day ones which depart on July 9
and 18 and September 26. These
will all call at the ports of Char-
lotte Amalic. St. Thomas; Philips-
burg. St. Maarten; and San Juan,
Puerto Rico. Rates on these
cruises start at $223 and range to
a maximum of $715.
A cruise to the Caribbean today
(or anywhere else for that mat-
ter) means one of the last stands
of the old-time art of pampering
that has long been forgotten on
land. On the Nieuw Amsterdam,
the "treatment" starts immediate-
ly after the ship has sailed. One
rejoices at unpacking all his suit
pases, hanging up his clothes as
in a hotel, and then storing his
bags away for the next 10 days.
A typical day at sea begins with
breakfast in your cabin (if vou
wish) followed by a leisurely
reading of the ship's daily pro-
gram showing the events sched-
uled for the day. Next comes the
great responsibility of actually
having to decide what to do. And
the selection is enormous: toning
up with morning exercises, prac-
ticing golf shots under the watch-
ful eyes of a pro, playing table
tennis, taking a dip in the out-
door pool, sun-bathing, shooting
trap oi learning the latest dance
steps in the morning so that >ou
can practice them at night in the
Ritz Carlton Cafe or the Stuv-
vesant Cafe.
On the Nieuw Amsterdam there
also is a fully-equipped gym, an
indoor swimming pool. Turkish
baths and massage rooms. Chess
and bridge games flourish in the
lounges. If you wish, you can im-
prove your bridge game by at-
tending lectures by a "Travel
with Goren" expert. Or you can
simply rest in a deck chair, take
a walk around deckor best of
all. just relax and meet some of
your fellow passengers.
Then, one has to decide whether
to have lunch down in the cool
dining room or up on the sunnv
deck. Next more decisions -
whether to laze quietly and look
at the sea, or jump up for some
sports or another swimor may-
be a movie. Then a delicious tea,
followed by a lively chat on deck,
waiting for the swift sunset to
occur. Next, a long-drawn-out
bath followed by dressing up in
one's brightest clothes for din-
ner. While there will be formal
evenings, such as the special Cap-
tain's Welcome Aboard Party and
the farewell gala, the stress is on
informality.
Of course, one of the main at-
tractions of cruising on the Nieuw
Amsterdam is the cuisine. When
the gong sounds for dinner, a
great event is in the making.
You'll be presented with course
after course of delectables from
one of the finest restaurants
afloat. AH prepared by Holland
America's fine chefs who are
members of the Confrerie de la
Chaine des Rotisseurs, world-
famous gastronomical association.
Following dinner mere is a
show in the Grand Hall by Euro-
pean and American artists of
stage and television with lots of
laughts. spoofing and sophisticat-
ed doings and dancing till the late
hours. Finally, a midnight buffet
officially closes the evening. But
for the "night owls" who hate to
go to bed. the Jungle Bar opens
up. There is music and the party
goes on, often until the wee hours
of the morning. But before bed-
timedon't forget that stroll
around the deck to breathe in
the pure air of the sea and watch
those blinking stars.
Another reason that passengers
find these 10-day cruises of the
Nieuw Amsterdam fascinating are
the ports of call. They enable vou
to sample a little bit of Holland,
Spain, England, France and Den-
mark without traveling all the
way to Europe to do so
For example, the first stop
after leaving Port Everglades is
Curacao where the Nieuw Am-
sterdam docks at Willemstad, the
capital, which is divided into two
parts by Santa Anna Bay. In tb
city's Punda section, you'll find
government buildings and banks
as well as throngs of shoppers
strolling the wide malls, pausing
at international shops, orsipping
drinks in palm-lined sidewalk
cafes. In the other section of
town, called Otrabanda. are more
shops. All of Willemstad is made
more interesting and colorful by
'ts tall, authentic 17th century
pastel-colored buildings as well as
the Dutch-styled houses, clean in
their little green gardens.
At the city's Floating Market
boats from "enezuela, only 27
miles away, tie up laden with
fruits and vegetables. Close by is
the Queen Emma pontoon bridge
w_hich opens up to let ocean-going
ships pass through the middle of
town. Other interesting sights to
see are the Mikve Israel Syna-
gogue, the oldest one in the West-
ern Hemisphere, and Fort Am-
sterdam with the Governors
House. Whether you choose to
take advantage of the low prices
in the city on a shopping spree
or Just relax. Willemstad is
uniquethe quaint, tidy atmos-
phere of the Netherlands set in
the lusn. blue-green magic of the
Caribbean.
From Curacao the ship then
sails for La Guaira. the port city
of Caracas, the capital of Vene-
zuela. This young and growing
city is separated into two distinct
sectorsthe old area, with its
charming Spanish architecture,
and the new Caracas with enor-
mous superblocks, regular squad-
rons of cement buildings painted
in vivid colors, spread over the
hillsides.
The heart of the new Caracas
is the Centro Bolivarthe Rocke-
feller Center of Venezuelaan
imposing group of buildings cul-
minating in two 32-story towers.
And the city's shops are com-
parable to New York's Fifth Ave-
nue But Caracas is not all ultra-
modern. In the old section you
can visit Simon Bolivar's home
where this freedom fighter was
born and the National Pantheon,
his tomb. Also not to be missed is
the fantastic cable-car ride up to
the mountain range surrounding
the city. You may find yourself
engulfed in the low clouds at the
top and the ride clown is thrilling,
with a marvelous view of the city.
The cruise next calls at Gre-
nada, southernmost of the Wind-
ward Islands, which is oval in
shape with a spine of volcanic
mountains. Its primary crops are
cocoa, nutmeg and mace which is
why the is'and is often referred
to as "The Spice Island of the
West." Grenada is a photog-
rapher's delight and practically
any trip into its lush, mountain-
ous interior with its swift, bub-
bling streams is scenicallv re-
warding. Also quite beautiful are
the numerous smaller islands and
cays that adjoin it.
Our port of call is St. Georges.
Grenada's capital, which rises in
terraces around its harbor, mak-
ing it one of the most picturesque
of the West Indian ports. A wait-
along Wharf Street gives the vis-
itor a revealing glimpse of West
Indies trade as reflected by the
busy waterfront and you'll also
want to see .Market Square. Build-
ings of interest include the
Anglican Church, York House and
the old Gregorian buildings on
the Carenage. Exploring the bat-
tlements of Fort George, Fort
Frederick and Old Fort gives or.e
an interesting look into the is-
lands historv.
Plan to visit Grand Anse Beach,
perhaps the island's most notable
tourist attraction, which is among
the most spectacular beaches in
the Caribbean. It stretches for
two palm-fringed miles and offers
safe swimming in a setting that
is almost dream-like.
Guadeloupe is next on the
Nieuw Amsterdam's itinerary
where the ship arrives at Basse-
Terre for a short call to enable
overland tour participants to get
off. This town is an interesting
study of the past, with beautiful
parks, historic buildings, a JTtiv
century church and a fort called
Richepance. Although known as
the "Emerald Isle of the Carib
bean," Guadeloupe is actually
two separate islands divided by
a narrow four-mile strait called
the Riviere Salee. The Guadeloupe
section is a lush, mountainous
region dominated by a volcano
called Soufriere. The eastern por-
tion, called Grande-Terre, is some-
what less rugged and is the site
of our second port o call, Pointe-
a-Pitre.
As in most Caribbean cities,
Pointe-a-Pitre's churches and gov
ernment buildings yield valuable,
insight into the island's past.'
Among the more notable of these
are The Court of Law, Museum,
and the St. Pierre and St. Paul
Church. Outside of the city,
Guadeloupe is girded by a shore-
line roadway which offers spec-
tacular seascapes. The region sur-
rounding Soufriere offers many
fine views complete with racing
mountain torrents, hot springs
and dense rain forests. Nearby
Trois Rivieres and its "Valley of
the Ancient Canoes" is a treasury
of Carib Indian art. On Grande-
Terre. I.e Moule Beach has carved
its way into an old cemetery
where one can see petrified*
skulls outlined in the seaward
rocks. Cosier and La Pergola are
beaches close to Pointe-a-Pitre.
Next you arrive in St. Thomas,
the island known as the "shop-
Ping paradi.se of the Western
Hemisphere." Leaving the pier in
Charlotte Amalie. you can drive
to Bluebeards Castle, once a
fortress, now a hotel. Here you
can see the tower, carefully
restored according to the original
plans. Leaving Bluebeard's, vou
can continue up MafoUe Hill" to
Drake's Seat, a lookout point
which gives you a lovely view of
Magens Bay and out across Sir-
Francis Drake Channel to the
many American and British
Virgin Islands nearby.
Then it's on to Mountain Top
Hotel where you can sample the
"speciality of the house"their
world-famous banana daiquiri.
Charlotte Amalie's shopping area
is next. It is difficult to mention
the many types of bargains avail-
able hereand most of them at
duty-free prices. And, don't for-
getcustoms still allow an extra
$100 of duty-free purchases in
this port and you can bring one
full gallon of "spirits" back duty -
free as well.
Although St. Thomas is the last
port of call, the ad-enture is not
over yet. There are several more
days and nights at seatime to
reminisce and absorb what has
been seen and to exchange ex-
periences with fellow passengers
and new friends before returning
to Port Everglades.
cn.i 1 r '"/oration and brochures on the 16 Caribbean
ru.ses sailing from Port Everglades write: Holland Americt
ruises. Department F, Pier 40. North River New York New YoTk
10014, or phone Fort Lauderdale 565-5588. '


OCM
gju Housing
ederal
freeze Cripples
Jderly Projects
Friday, July 20, 1973
fJewist Thoridian Shofar of Hollywood
Page 15

eft
vx'i.'ira! !,vm:i,:i. .,.-. :r

INS to sponsor in San Fran-
Jsco the fourth low-income
tment project for the elderlv
|er auspices of the National
ncil of Jewish Women have
crippled by the Nixon Ad-
ministration freeze on subsidies
for such housing. The three com-
pleted projects in Seattle, St.
Louis and Cleveland have a to-
tal of 300 apartment units.
{ Mrs. Sidney Lancer, president
p the San Francisco NCJW sec-
pn, reported that the section
Id started action for such a
Sect after making a survey
Ch indicated "a desperate
ed" for such housing for eld-
Jews in San Francisco,
the regional office of the U.S.
Department of Urban Develop-
ment encouraged the effort
which had reached the sta?? of
an informal review by the le-
giohal HUD office of a completed
application. The freeze was an-
nounced at that point.
Mrs. Leonard Colton, section
housing chairman, reported that
the housing moratorium had
"stopped us completely" but that
the project "had not been aban-
' .jfcned." She added that the sec-
tion had continued its oot:on on
a lite for the project "in hopes
that HUD funds will be increased
shortly."
* eofcts
i THE FIRST NCJW-sponsored
housinc project for the elderly
is Council Gardens in Cleveland,
built under sponsorship of the
NCJW section there, which was
opened in November. 1963. Coun-
cil Gardens is a garden-type fa-
cility of one-story apartments,
construction of which involved
an outlay of $1.45 million.
" \>f that sum. $1.3 million wa
the cost of hnd, buildings and
eq"/ "-merit, and $150,000 was a
deposit in trust to comnly with
term-: of a loan (( SI 25 million
at 3-3 '8 percent interest, under
section 202 of the 1959 Federal
Housing Act. It is repayable in
50 years, according to Mrs. Mor-
ton L. Mandel. section president.
She added that the final $200,000
was raided privately from founda-
tions and interested individuals
in the community.
Council Gardens operating
ts are covered mainly hv rent-
al income, but a S10.000 annua'
subsidv from the Cleveland se-
tion helos to balance th? biidgt.
as does volunteer service by snc-
tion members in food service
and clerical tasks The total num-
ber of apartments is 92 56 ef-
ficiency apartments and 24 one-
bedroom and 12 two-b^dronm
uniH. Th monthly rental charges,
which include all utilit:e=. are
$110 for efficiencies: S148 for
one-bedroom units, and $170 for
_, tnjWbedroom units.
la September, 1972, Council
Gardens received permission for
rent supplementation for 18
apartments but only 12 tenant*
are usina the rent supplement.
Occupancy is 100 percent Jewish.
Mrv-Mandel said. The age range
of the tenants is 62 to 90. None
are on welfare. Dinners are
IsenBd in the project dining room
'threi) evenings a week at $180
lfor a fur-course dinner. Emer-
teney help is available on a 24-
our basis.
It Was a Murderous Summer That Bled
lylORE than 20 years ago, 1 read a book,
"Blessed is the Match." which contained a
biography of a Hungarian-born Jewess. Hannah
Senesh, who emigrated to Palestine during World
War II. She was a young, most sensitive woman
and a poet. One of the last poems which she
wrote in Yugoslavia, and gave to Reuven Dafni,
supplied the title to the book:
Blessed is the mtch consumed in kindling flame
Blessed is the flame that burns in the secret fastness
of the heart
Blessed is the heart with strength to stop its
beating for honor's sake
Blessed is the match consumed in kindling flame.
She was murdered by the Nazis in Budapest in
November, 1944, five months after she wrote
this poem.
tS^eum
w
lour
aJLm iepnta
The story of Hannah Senesh's life has been
retold by Anthony Masters in "Th" Summer
That Bled" (St. Martin's Press, $7.95, 336 pp.)
It is a magnificent book. The author has re-
created the life of Hannah Senesh and also that
of her mother. He has excellent vignettes of the
life of some of the Jews in Hungary prior to
the war. The sub-title of the book is "The most
ambitious rescue attempt of World War II."
Many have forgotten the vicious anti Sem-
itic Arrow Cross party that facilitated the incur-
sion of the Nazi army into Hungary and attempted
to outdo the SS in outrages perpetrated on the
Jews. The account of its activities and the vacil-
lation of the numerous Hungarian governments,
especially that of Admiral Horthy, in connection
with the treatment and deportation of Hungarian
Jews, are narrated from a view that is entirely
different from that of Elie Wicsel.
The author has intertwined with the account
of Hannah's ill-fated attempt to develop escape
routes for British prisoners of war confined in
Hungary and then to rescue Hungarian Jews, in-
cluding her mother, with two other missions.
First there is the excellently told account of
the Joel Brand Mission that of trying to ar-
range a swap of 10,000 trucks for Hitler and his
armies for the release of one million Jews from
the concentration camps. The second account re-
lated against the backdrop of Hannah's activities
is that of Rozso Kastner, a Jewish community
leader, who survived the war and became an im-
portant official in Ben-Gurion's government. It
was the lengthy trial for libel brought by Kastner
in Israel against an Israeli journalist that brought
Kastner to a disgraceful end and almost caused
the toopling of the Bcn-Gurion government at
that time.
^JLJcivid *^ch
wartz
Every Word of His a Crystalline Tear
E^lIts. Arthur Hayes Sulzberger has been award-
ed an honorary degree by the Hebrew Col-
lege. Her grandfather. Rabbi Isaac M. Wise, was
the founder of the Hebrew Union Col'ege.
Probably no American rabbi
has been written about more
than Isaac M. Wise, as far as
his rabbinical career is con-
cerned. But Wise was also
something else an editor of a
Jewish weekly, and little has
been written about that phase.
Editors of Jewish weeklies
write about a lot of things, but
they seem to avoid writing about themselves.
Maybe it's their modesty.
But often they have interesting stories to
tell, and this is especially the case of Rabbi Wise,
who was a pioneer. It was back in 1854 that Wise
founded his weekly.
He met Daniel Wabster who introduced him
to his colleague, Sen. Judah P. Benjamin, of
Louisiana, a Jew. "You know," Webster said,
"we are all co-religionists." Webster was a Uni-
tarian, and he thought that similar to Judaism. A
discussion ensued, and Wise concluded th.it Ben-
jamin, while knowing something of Jowish re-
ligious ritual, was woefully ignorant of any phil-
osophical understanding of Judaism. To meet
this challenge, Wise Uiought, was one of the
purposes of founding a paper.
The first problem confronting him in launch-
ing his paper was to find a printer. It was not
easy, but finally a Dr. Schmidt, publisher of a
paper called "The Republican," agreed .0 print
it.
This settled, Rabbi Wise writes. Having
given orders that I did not wish to be disturbed,
I locked myself in my room from four o':lock in
the afternoon until two in the morning and
wrote a prospectus."
A 14-hour stretch. It made Wise appreciate
writers. People don't appreciate the 1 bor of
writers who have to deal with nouns, pnnouns.
No wonder, Wise thought, Heine w ote so
bitterly every word is a crystalline te ir.

K*arl ^z^rlpcrt
Growing Legend of the Hermit of Achziv
LJAIFA High up on Israel's northern sea-
coast, about midway between Nahariya and
Roah Hanikra on the Lebanese border, lie the
picturesque ruins of Achziv. The site is rich in
historical associations ranging,
from the Canaanites through]
the days of Sennacherib, the I
Romans and the Crusaders. To-I
day it is known as the "inde-l
pendent state of Achzivlind."|
ruled over by its "premier,"
Eli Avivi.
Avivi, a former saidor. squat-1
ted in the ruins in 1952 and I
over the years has built up a popular resort and
hostel frequented by youth, hippies, wanderers
and lovers of the exotic. In the face of official
opposition he has established his legal rights to
remain there, but the authorities are beginning
to nibble away at his miniature empire. From
month to month the bulldozers and the planners
are narrowing the area of Achzivland.
"I don't want to be organized." he told me.
"They are planting grass and gardens: they are
putting in pathways and erecting fences. They
will make it neat and modern and orderly, but
it will no longer be Achziv. They will spoil its
natural, wild look, its link with history.
"If I had my way here, and the funds. I
would transform this waterfront into the kind
of ancient Phoenician port it was in the days of
old."
I sought the view of toe authorities. "Achziv
can not be the property of one individual." they
insisted. "It is part of a national park area, and
Avivi must conform to the plans."
At one time Eh Avivi had support in high
places. There were people who admired the spirit
of the hermit of Achziv. as he was known. In the
pa>t 20 years or more he has become something
of a legend in contemporary Israel, a symbol of
the revolt against authority.
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Hitler (
Movie A
Boring Experience
LJOLLYWOOD "Hitler
" The Last Ten Days." the Eng-
lish-made picture produced by
Wolfgang Reinhardt and John
Hcyman, banned by the Delfont
theater chain in Great Britain,
has opened at the West Coast to
the displeasure of the press. We
had high hopes for such a film
designed as a warning to future
generations to never again listen
to voices of cunningly unscrupu-
lous demagogues. To us, Sir Alec
Guinness was a perfect choice to
portray the leader of Nazi Ger-
many.
Yet the picture reduced the
hierarchy of the Reich to a mis-
erable frightened gang of nitwits
who play along with HitlT for
fear of being wiped out them-
selves. The pac> is quite pedes-
trian. During an interview in
London late last year, Wolfgang
Reinhardt told me that he want-
ed to show Hitler as a mediocre,
quite dull personality. A film
about such an unimaginative per-
son should not be dull and me-
diocre. Thor;h Guinness displays
great skill and his unique stage
technique, he remains more of a
jovial Stan I-aurel than the rant-
ing and raving Hitler who for
years cast a magic spell over
Germany and caused the death
of 30 million people.
Ennio de Concini. Italy's fore-
most author of film comedies,
wrote the screenplay together
with Reinhardt. Concini speaks
very little English, and so do
moot of the actors whose voices
had to be dubbed. Only three
British performers, Mark Kings-
ton as Martin Bormann, John
Bennett as Goebbels. and Timo-
thy West, as timid head of the
war-time German Red Cross,
render sharply edged characteri-
zations.
Credit for technical advice
goo; to Rittmeister Gerhard
Boldt. himself at one time an en-
thusiastic disciple of Hitler who
joined him for the last 10 days
and the Twilight of the Gods in
the Fuehrer Bunker underneath
the Reichschancery.
tfr tt -it
LENI RIEFENSTAHL was in-
volved in another segment from
the short history' of the Third
Reich, the period of rich pagean-
try, glamor and hero worship.
Early. I.eni had danced herself
into the favor of Adolf Hitler to
become his official director of
the Nazi Party Congress films.
Again, she showed her devotion
to Hitler when visiting us via
television on two consecutive
Sunday mornings. Perhaps the
CBS network, the producers of
the "Camera III" series, and the
two writer-producer-directors
John Musi Hi and Stephen Cha-
dorov, performed a public serv-
ice when, through the medium of
the camera, introduced us to
party congress rallies, photo-
graphed on the spot in Nurem-
berg.
On our home screen, the now
71 year-old. mild-mannered, per-
petually grinning Leni Riefens-
tahl comments leisurely on the
genesis of "Triumph of the Will,"
by saying that she saw no reason
to refuse the artistic assignment,
"especially since the 'anti-Jew-
ish' laws were not even put into
force at that time (1934)."


Page 16
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