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:
AA00014307:00073

Related Items

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


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Full Text
u
riiim
mJemstj Floridi&n
and MIOF All OF GREATER HOLLYWOOD
ume 3 Number 19
Hollywood, Florida Friday, August 3, 1973
Price 20 cents
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1
I'VES BUT ... AND IT IS A BIG BUT ,
Women's Leader Thinks Jewish Law Sexist
i
RABBI ARTHUR HERTZBERG
By Special Report
Is Jewish law sexist?
"Yes, but ." said Rabbi
Arthur Hertzberg, president of
the American Jewish Congress,
in a recent WNBC-TV broad-
cast on "Jewish Heritage," spon-
sored by the New York Board
of Rabbis.
The question was posed by
Mrs. Jacqueline Levine, presi-
dent of the National Women's
Division, during a discussion
of the activities of the Amer-
ican Jewish Congress wom-
en's group.
The questions and answers
went this way:
Mrs. Levine: "We keep hear-
ing more and more today
particularly from younger Jew-
ish women that Jewish law
is sexist. What do you think
about that?"
RABBI HERTZBERG: "It de-
pends on which rabbi you ask.
Most Orthodox rabbis will an-
swer that it simply isn't true
that Jewish law is not sexist,
that it recognizes or institution-
alizes the biological and role
differences between men and
women.
"Ask people to the left of the
Orthodox religiously and you'll
get a wide variety of answers. I
therefore have to label my an-
swer as quite personal and I'd
better add that I belong per-
sonally to the Conservative
movement.
"I think Jewish law is sex-
ist but sexist in a very in-
tricate way. For centuries
Jewish law has been trying to
overcome its own sexism.
That is, the very 'ketubah' or
Jewish marriage contract is
Continued on Page 10
;-- *,
MM. IACQUELINE LEVINE
pill'! -'.':";,..! ......;u.-|.i i. ......' is ,-,:'::... .. 'i i n
U.S. Senate Tables
Genocide Treaty

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i
*1 P
>
HAn act that would ratify the
"J General Assembly's Genocide
invention has once again been
jeon-holed by the U.S. Senate.
'Seventy-five countries have
^Pw ratified the convention which
B^kuld ban "any acts committed
frith an intent to destroy, in whole
0$, in part, a national, ethical,
facial or religious group.'"
a*
The United States is the most
jrominent UN member that has
not signed it. primarily as the re-
mit of opposition by the Amer-
ican Bar Association since 1949,
according to Arthur Goldberg,
Chairman of the Ad Hoc Com-
aiittce on the Human Rights and i
Genocides Treaties.
1 It is anticipated that a fili-'
kuster will be attempted when
the legislation is brought up
again, and the committee has is-
sued an appeal for Americans to
eommunicate in every way pos-
sible to a target list of senators
pf their desire for a cloture vote
and an affirmative vote on the
treaty. _____
Both Senators Lawton Chiles
and Edward Gurney are expected
to oppose ratification of the
treaty.
The committee urges area resi-
dents to write or call these sena-
tors "since at this time letters to
all senators, initiated by the Lib-
erty Lobby, the American Legion,
and other such groups, are run-
ning 50-1 against.
"This ratio must be changed,"
the committee states, if additional
support is to be won."
Tokyo Stresses Need for Japan's
Assist In Solving Middle East Threat
TOKYO (JTA) Fourteen
Japanese ambassadors asigned to
Middle Eastern countries and two
former ambassadors to that region
maintained at a conference here
that a peaceful settlement of the
Arab-Israeli dispute could not be
achieved by the concerned parties
alone.
THEY STRESSED that Japan
should cooperate to assist media-
tion efforts by the U.S. and the
Soviet Union, foreign ministry
sources disclosed here.
According to reports in the
Changes Seen
jMn Peron's
a Policy Plans
By NISS1M ELNECAVE
^ Jewish Chronicle Feature Syndicate
With Peronism far and away
the dominant force in Argentinian
E politics, there is little doubt that,
I old and sick though he is, Gen.
| Juan Peron will win next month's
t Presidential election by a wide
margin. The challenges which
await him are immense, the most
I pressing being the political and
L economic situation.
Politically, there are three
i major and antagonistic forces:
', the center Right (backed by Pe-
ron), the extremist Left and an
[ anti-Peronista extreme Left Trot-
skyist group, Ejercito Revolu-
tionary del Pueblo (ERP),
which is dedicated to revolution
-and, within the last six months,
t has kidnapped some 70 people for
Continued on Page 3
Report Activists Were
Brutalized by Soviets
LONDON__(JTA) Eight Moscow Jewish activists who were
released from jail recently bore marks, and in three cases severe in-
juries sustained from beatings they suffered at the hands of prison
guards. The eight served 15-day sentences for "hooliganism" and "dis-
orderly conduct."
They were arrested outside a
Moscow subway station June 29 the beating to a high ranking
while demonstrating to protest the Army officer,
denial of exit visas. According to I
Jewish sources in the Soviet Union He admitted that the prison
one of them is suffering from a \ guards had violated regulations
kidney infection as a result of
beatings.
ANOTHER HAS spinal injuries
and a third is unable to use his
left hand. All had visible bruises.
A Soviet deputy prosecutor sur-
named Makarevich saw the prison-
ers after they had complained of
but excused them by suggesting
that they might have been "nerv-
ous" or "just in a bad mood," the
sources reported. Jewish sources
reported that the investigation into
the case of the Goldstein brothers,
Grigory, 42, Isai, 35, of Tiblisi,
Continued on Page 8
Japan Times and the Ashai Eve-
ning News, the envoys unani-
mously endorsed Japan's "neu-
tral attRnde" in the Middle East
conflict and said it should con-
tinue "particularly in view of
the recent trend of using oil as
a political weapon."
They agreed that Japan could
not help but continue to endorse
Security Council Resolution 242
calling for Israeli withdrawal from
the occupied Arab territories
"from the viewpoint of opposing
expansion of territory by military
force," according to the news-
papers.
THE PARTICIPANTS in the
meeting, which was opened by For-
eign Minister Masayoshi Ohira, in-
cluded the ambassadors to Afghan-
istan, Algeria, Egypt, Iran, Iraq, Is-
rael Kuwait, Lebanon, Morocco,
Saudi Arabia, Sudan, Syria. Tunis
and Turkey and the director gen-
eral of the Foreign Ministry's Mid-
dle Eastern and African Affairs
Bureau.
The conference was held at
the Foreign Ministry "to review
and assess the political and eco-
nomic situations in the Middle
East." The envoys agreed that
the oil-producing countries in
that region "have the positive
intention of selling oil so that
they may utilize the ample for-
sign currency thus obtained in
their own economic develop-
ment."
Ambassadors assigned to non-oFI
producing countries in the region
stressed that Japan's one-sided
trade with those countries should
be corrected, according to ministry
sources.
THE SOURCES said the govern-
ment plans to increase official de-
velopment aid to the Middle East
nations only if it serves to help
the economic and social develop-
ment of those countries.
Some envoys said that news-
paper reports of increased tension
in the region because of us and
Soviet arms sales there were exag-
gerated.
The SMI-official Egyptian news-
paper "Al Ahram," commenting on
the Tokyo meeting, criticized
Japan for not playing a greater
role in the Middle East and not
taking a stand in the Arab-Israeli
dispute. The newspaper claimed
that Japan's main interest in the
region was based on economic con-
sideration and its supply of oil,
86 per cent of which came from
Arab countries.
"IF THE economic factor is one
of the major considerations in
Japanese diplomacy, this country,
which declines to associate itself
with American oil policy in the
Middle East and which is an eco-
nomic competitor of the United
States and Western Europe, could
come over to our side," Al Ahram
said.
AND NEW YORK RABBI RAPS ARCHIE BUNKER PAGE 9A
Israel Gasps as 'Last Tango' Opens
By CARL ALPERT
HAIFA There was a nation-
wide gasp of incredible disbelief
when Israel's Film Censorship
Board approved the showing of
"Last Tango in Paris without any
deletions. The film has since been
running to packed houses in all
major cities. It is symptomatic of
the inroads which have been
made here, too, by the permissive
society.
A COUNTER reaction is begin-
ning to make itself felt, however.
The average Israeli citizen is be-
ginning to be disturbed by the
avalanche of obscenity and por-
nography which has appeared on
the market Much of it is im-
ported from abroad, but some of
it is printed here, in Hebrew.
Local publications which pan-
der to obscenity and sex revela-
tions enjoy a good circulation
among the young. One, "Ha-
olam Haseh," is edited by Uri
Avneri. who propelled himself
into the Knesset on the
strength of Us following.
The Eros shops in Tel Aviv
and Jerusalem, operating under
legal technicalities, are still in
business. But the young Hassidim
who set fire to the Jerusalem
shop, and went to jail for it, had
considerable public sympathy.
The then president, Zalman Sha-
zar, publicly voiced his moral
Continued on Page 11


Tage 2
*Jewlsll mhridlar nd Shof" of Hollywood
Leader Of Student Struggle For Soviet Jews
To Launch Educational Series Planned By Federation
Mrs. Herbert K.:i/..chau | in Greater Hollywood Federation
the Jewish Welfare FeoeradoVs history a seriqs-jjfj|yurc(jni;Mii-
Commlttee on Jewish Life, has faculty of the HorzT restitute" of
announced that lor the first time the Jewish Agency, teaches at
, nity education lonims will be
[sponsored commencing this fall.
With each forum scheduled to
take place in a different area
temple, the Sunday evening gath-
Clings wni be presided over by
Bench PBRger, one of the nation's
leading speakers on contempor-
ary Jewish issues.
Prager, 25. first came to public
atti ntion in October, 1969, whei j
after returning from a month'- '
\isit to th- Soviet Union, he be '
gan lecturing on the then virtual
is unknown plight of Sovie'. j
Jewry.
He was later appointed nationa ]
spokesman for the Student Strug 1
gle for Soviet Jewry and a dele
gate oi the United States to th< j
Brussels World Conference or
Sovii i Jewry.
Currently, Pcager is a membei
of the faculty of Judaic Studio- I
,>t Brook \n College. He is on tin ,
Executive board of the Jewish Wenare Federation's wom-
en's division holds its fiist organizational meeting for 1973
74 ai the home: ol new president Mrs. Alan Roaman. Left
to right ere Mesdames Fred Ehrenstein and Gera'd Siegel,
campaign cnairman Mrs. JViarsna Tobin, an co-campaign
chairman Mrs. Jack Miller. Also aitending the meeting
were Mesdames Frances Briefer, Martin Fleischer, James
Jcrcobson, Herbert Katz, Edward Kaplan, Joseph Hopen and
Mrs. Henry Wei^s, campaign cozhairman.
ALLAN F. SCHEINBLUM, M.D.
AND
ALAN BORENSTEIN, M.D.
TAKE PLEASURE IN ANNOUNCING THE ASSOCIATION OF
RONALD B. WEBER, M.D.
FOR THE PRACTICE OF
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hfJ ETH& FISHBACK |
(Formerly of Small Fry)
ANNOUNCES |
THE OPENING OF !
iCHILDREN^ CASTLE?
DAY CARE 6611 MOSELEY STREET
BEHIND THE TAFT STREET SHOPPING CENTER
WEST HOLLYWOOD
SCHOOL OPEN 6:30 A.M. TO S P.M., MONDAY thru FRIDAY
"HE WELCOME CHILDREN 1 MONTH AND UP"
Air Conditioned Hot Lunches Snacks (morning & afternoon)
Transportation After School Care
1/2 DAY SESSIONS AVAILABLE
PROOUCTIV* fH0ME 966-*a"
BESSES* 1 'H,ST^T!jV,EM.- CONSTRurr,v.
I
the East Midwpod Jewish Centei
in Brooklyn, ^n! cond els W
wi !;., seminars at Touro i oiieyc
"Pnujer Is able to speak au-
thoritatively on :i large numbei
of subjects ol Jewish interest mi.
to his uniquely varied background
in navel a:ul education,' 'accord
inu td Mrs. Katz.
"When Dennis PEager sp
something rare takes placi
"Thi '. is instant, deep communi-
in betwei n him and his audi
ence n is a moving experience."
Mrs. K.u/ urg id everyone in
the community to reserve the
dates of Sept. Hi and 30. Oet. 14
and Nov. 4 "in order to parli.-i
pale in these exciting even!-.."
The topics for discussion and
DENSIE PRAGER
t!'" designated temples, which
will include temple., Israei. net!
El, Beth Shalom and Sinai ..
be announced at a later dale.
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dent, we can do more lor you Better and (aster No chains No red
tape The President is hero when you need him Decisions arc made
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(i


Friday, August 3, 1973
Jewi>& fBeridTfor nd Shof.r of Hollywood
Page 3
Change Seen in Peron's Policies
Continued froji Page 1
ransom, including ten Jews,
thereBy Winning tens of millions
of dollars for its coffers.
GENERAL PERON and his
main associates have expressed
friendly feelings towards the
Jewish community and Israel.
There has even been a hint that
Jjy Peron himself might undertake
jE \ a visit to the Jewish State. How-
^j* ever, there are also within the
[ Peronista movement groups to
I the far Left and far Right which
are important in themselves and
anti-Semitic in their attitudes.
They have both been amen-
able to propaganda fed to them
by the Arab League and El
Fatah. Gen. Peron is anxious to
bring these extremist wings
underhis direct control. The open
under his direct control. The open
strong enough to allow him to
cope with this among many
other problems.
In essence, the immediate sit-
W
uation of the Jewish community
is that of all Argentinians it
depends upon whether or not
stability can be restored to the
country. There are no serious
menances to them as Jews per se.
However, it cannot be ruled out
that more stringent economic
measures will have their effect
on the upper middle class in
which many Jews are to be found,
although such measures have no
deliberate anti-Semitic intent.
AS FAR as external relations
are concerned, although Gen. Pe-
ron has proclaimed himself as
standing firmly with the non-
aligned world, he has stated clear-
ly that he will follow a policy
of friendship with both sides in
the Middle East dispute. He has
already given tangible proof of
this. When the Iraqi Ambassa-
dor in Madrid, during a recent
approach, suggested that ex-
panded cultural relations between
their two countries must also
include some explanation of the
plight of the Palestinians, Gen.
Peron interrupted him to say that
he did not wish to import into
Argentina problems which were
none of her business.
There are signs, however, that
the Arab terrorist movements are
trying to extend their penetra-
tion of Latin America and estab
lish the areas as a bulwark in
their campaign against Israel
and Jews in general. DAIA, the
representative organization of
Argentine Jewry, has publicly
protested against rumours that,
in addition to the Arab League
office already operating here, an
El Fatah headquarters is to be
established in Argentina to serve
the whole of Latin America.
The local communities are in
no state to combat such activities
which, given the present political
instability, would probably draw
the support of anti-Semitic ex-
tremists from Left to Right.
arnett
lanK.
Barnett Bank
of Hollywood
Tyler Street at 19th Avenue Phone: 925-8200
Mrs. Greene Will Attend
Seminar In Nashville
Mrs. Bernice Greene, newly
elected president of the Holly-
wood section, National Council of
Jewish Women, has been selected
to attend the forthcoming NCJW
Presidents' Institute to be held in
Nashville, Term., on Aug. 14 to 16.
The leadership development
seminar will be held in conjunc-
tion with -the Graduate School of
Management of Vanderbilt Uni-
versity and will include workshops
covering changing trends in so-
ciety, particularly those related to
motivation and roles of the volun-
teer, and the development of lead-
ership capacities.
Stressing the importance of the
convocation of over 300 NCJW
leaders from all parts of the coun-
try, Mrs. Eleanor Marvin, national
president, asserted that "as we con-
tinue technological advances there
is a vital need for those possessing
natural talent for human leader-
ship to hone their skills and share
resources in order to maintain
open and effective communica-
tion."
The NCJW was founded in 1893
and has a current membership of
more than 100,000, all committed
to a three-pronged program of com-
munity service, social action and
education, according to Mrs.
Greene.
Tormenting Rectal Itch
Of Hemorrhoidal Tissues
Promptly Relieved
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In many cases Preparation H
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and actually helps shrink
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Tests by doctors on hun-
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fact, many doctors, them-
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recommend it for their fam-
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or suppositories.
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HOLLYWOOD. FLORIDA 33020
ALEXANDER S. ROGERS. M. D.
AND
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INTERNAL MEDICINE AND CARDIOLOGY
ARE PLEASED TO ANNOUNCE THE ASSOCIATION OF
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Diplomats American Board or Internal MioicinC
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With the Waldman Family
Traditional Holiday
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Conducted by
Prominent Cantor

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Store Hours 7:30 A.M. 6:00 P.M. Closed Suntfayf
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805 N. FEDERAL HWY.
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Specializing in all wood furniture repairs
REFINISHING STRIPPING ANTIQUING
Nothing too small but large quality of workmanship
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MARIO RENTAL APARTMENTS
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Page 4
fJewisti ncridfon "<* Shofar of Hollywood
Friday, August 3, 1873
.
...., mm** iii ui (.in 4ii a inn 1i wimih
OFFICE and PLANT 120 N.E. 6th Street
HOLLYWOOD OFFICE
Telrplionc 37V4605
Telephone 373-4605
Toynbee: 'Personal Viewpoint'
P.O. Box 2973. Miami. Florida 33101
D K Sii'H'HKT
t-liior hii<1 Publieliir
. 'HOT SKI.MA M. THOMPSON
Hxi unv. Rdltnr AMSiuiaui t" I'uli. slier
JOA.Y METERS. X-w.--
lOt A| OiMiitinaroi*

The Jewish Floridian Does Not Guarantee Tha Kaehruth
Of The Merchandise Advertised In Its Columns
Published Bi-AYeekly by the Jewish Floridian
i -Class PoatajM Paid at Miami. Fla.
Ji-u Id) Welfare Federation of Greater Hollywood Shofar Editorial
ADVISORY '"M.MITTKE Dr. Sheldon \\ illens. Chairman: Ross Bocker-
"''" Ben Baiter, Harton Nevlna, It. Norman Atkln, Robert X. Kerbel
The Jewish Floridian has absorbed the Jewish Unity and the Jewish Weekly.
Mi nbrr of the Jewish Telearaphic Agency, Seven Arts Feature Syndi-
cate. worldwide News Service. National Editorial Association, American As-
sociation of English-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Association.
si RSCRrPTION Kates, i : .,, One
Ri qui
fear 14.00. Out of Town Upon
Volume 3
Friday August 3, 1973
Number 18
5 AB 5733
The Majority Also Have Rights
Inevitably, there will be those who will criticize the
Aiti-Defamalion League charge of "reverse discrimination"
in employment practices at Florida International University.
Such practices, they say have been designed to deal
with the prejudicial reluctance ol administrative personnel
in the hiring of faculty or lower echelon staff employees,
particularly in clerical positions.
But we take the position, along with the ADL, that
built in hiring practices deliberately calling for preferential
treatment to members of minority groups are as undesirable
as evil they were designed to eliminate.
This is not a question of taking up the cudgels for
the "poor litile rich girl," but the majority does have civil
rights, too, and they must not be compromised any more
than the rights of the minority.
iBR^ i i hub
Peace of 'Chaos and Void'
Hardly did the world finish listening to the unhappy
conclusion drawn by Tunisia's Habib Bourguiba that his
Middle Eost "peace mission" had failed, then two other
equally distinguished leaders in the affairs of the Arab
world spoke up to offer "peace missions" of their own.
Algerian Foreign Minister. Abdelasiz Bouteflika de-
clared in Paris that direct negotiations between Israel and
the Palestinians are "possible."
Egypt's Foreign Minister Mohammed Hassan el-
Zayyat announced in Vienna that his government was
cctively searching for a "third door"' out of the Israel-Arab
impasse meaning not the one marked "occupation and
annexation," nor the one to war.
This is a pretty hefty bunch, and it does seem strange
that in the face of so overwhelming an outcry for peace
from three major Arab nations the Middle East is still no
closer to peace than before.
The answer probably lies in Bourguiba's precondition
--we have yet to hear the preconditions of el Zayyat or
Bouteflika. What Bourguiba wants is for Israel to return
to its 19-17 bordt.s.
Considering that the Jewish state was no* p.cclaimed
until May, 1948, we find it hard to understand just what
lunifia's chief has in mind.
Cynically, we can conclude that he means Israel
'iiould leturn to a status of non-existence. Or else, we can
argue that he means the borders proclaimed by the orig-
inal United Nations partition plan.
But -that would mean the cancellaticn cf all history
since then the emerging of Israel as a nation, the wars
lie Arab:, waged and lost against her right to sovereignty.
What, in short, these very charitable Arab spokesmen
want is to begin from the beginning, when as Genesis re-
calls for us, there was "tchu va Vohu" chaos and void.
Education: A Serious Problem
The latest Supreme Court decision barring aid to
jarcchial schools, supported by most of the major Jewish
organizations, was a crushing blow to the Orthodox day
school movement, according to their spokesmen.
Or-.hodox leaders have appealed to the nation's fed-
erafiono and welfare funds to "reorder priorities" and give
more financial aid to Jewish education meaning primar-
ily the clay schools but the other major religious divisions
ore also beginning to make demands for more funds than
have been allocated to this purpose in the past.
^ I New York's response has been to mount a long-range
c.rive to raise S20 million for Jewish education, as con-
hasted with its present annual allocation of SI million
to its Board of Education. Increased funds are also budg-
eted for the Greater Miami Central Agency for Jewish
I ducatian's program next year but the problem of meeting
edded costs and the need to reach many more young
people in this area is, as has been recognized in New York
and other cities with large Jowish populations, a "serious"
one.
LJistorian Arnold Toynbee thinks
of the Jews since the life of
Jesus as a fossil people.
In his monumental "Study of
History.'' as Manrice Samuel
points out so brilliantly, Toynbee
writes of Jews as if Maimonides.
ibn Gabirol, the .Mishnah. the
laimud. Spinoza and Chassidism
never existed.
OF COURSE, Toynbee knows
they did exist. But in his "His-
torj." he manages to dismiss
them as if the; did not exist
even harmful to the orderly de-
velopment of Christian civiliza-
tion.
And so. for example, of Spi-
noza lie writ !8: -The cxtraordi-
nar> regard in which Wolfgang
von Goethe held Benedict d'F>pi
noza marks the climax of
that affection of the rationalist
form as a disguise for a basically
fallacious mysticism which in
19th century values, the rigidity
of doctrine concealed behind the
apparent lancifulness of utterance
characterizing the literature of
the Ugaritk Kingdom.''
Critics See His Prejudice
As in much of Toynbee's hys-
terical writings. 1 am not really
sure what this murky paragraph
means, other than that to char-
acterize Goethe's high regard for
Spinoza as "extraordinary" was to
est that somewhere, some-
how Goethe picked up a mortal
weakness for which he must be
excused.
IN SHORT, even in so distin-
guished a mind as Goethe's i|>
reverence he felt for a Jew needs
to be dismissed as a quirk, a de-
fect in him, a bad cold.
Then- are many critics of Toyn-
bee and hi- 'History" who long
ago noted his singular prejudices
_ leo
Mindlin
r.

and calculating capacity to twist
the facts in order to suit them.
Samuel, in his Professor and
the Fossil.'' refers, among others,
to Dutch historian Peter Geyl;
Herbert I. Ifuller, in his heyday
a distinguished mrinber of the
Purdue faculty; and the laic Pit-
rim Sorokiil, of Harvard.
Geyl, long disturbed by Toyn-
bee's shockingly unacademic dis-
missal of Yiddish as "the Jewish
dialect of German,'' draws a par-
allel between this and Toynbee's
dismissal of still another lan-
guage.
The I'nxholarly Scholar
There is also. Geyl writes of
Toynbee's "History," a passage
"in which Afrikaans as a cultural
is belittled in compari-
son with Dutch. ... It is amus-
ing to see so completely misin-
formed a statement delivered so
positivel).'
CLYL CONCLUDES about
Toynbee that his "History" is
filled with such examples in
v hich he serves up no more "than
a tiny spoonful out of the great
caul Iron he selects the in-
stanc s which ill support his
thesis, or he presents them in a
way that suits him."
Adopting a tone of acid humor.
Geyl apologizes for Toynbee's
prejudices as if they were merely
unscholarly methods by observ-
ing that "not even Prof. Toynh- .
can know everything." But the
giant 20th century ifteuectual
Pitrim Sorokin, in his "The Pat-
tern of the Past," pulls no such
punches, lie notes of Toynbt
that he "displays an ignorance or
a deliberate neglect of man.
portant sociological facts."
And finally there is liuller
who in "The Uses of the Pa-t
gags at Toynbee's frankly anti-
Semitic view of "the triumph o!
Christianity as a triumph of thi
'way of gentleness.'"
The Money-Makers
R ail to place Toynbee ini
his proper perspective, v.
would be something along th
order of dressing up Gerald L, K
Smith in the respectable n
of academic cap and gown. i- |
quote him on his view of the Sa1
bath.
OX THIS subject, Toynh
opines that "the social functioi
of the Jewish Sabbath ... is i.
insure that, for one whole da
out of every seven, a creatu<\
who has been specializing for six '
successive days ir. the week ii
sordid business for private
shall remember his Creator
shall live, for a recurrent 24
hours, the life of an integral hu-
man soul instead of uninterrupt-
edly performing the vain re
tions of a money-making ma-
chine."
Here. Toynbee's image of
Jew is the imag of the medi
Christian with all its terrifying
stereotype
The Jew is not a human heir
he is a "creature." The Jew Ii- -
not in the grace of light, but in
Continued on Page 1-
*
Cold War Revisionism-A
New National Scandal Afire
Bv JOSEPH AI.SOP BBS*"*..' "-", ,
By JOSEPH AI.SOP
WASHINGTON Besides the
Watergate horror, we have an-
other scandal simmering nastily
along in our national midst. It is
more obscure. It involves no pub
lie men. But it has far reaching
importance for the national fu-
ture
In brief, the history depart-
ment- of most American univer-
sities have been gradually cap
hired by the viewpoint known a I
"cold war revisionism. Cold war
revisionism rests upon three
propositions. First, the cold war
was needless. Second. Josef Stalin
was blameless. And. third, the
cold war was started by Presi-
dent Harry Truman for all sorts
of evil American purposes.
THE PRINCIPAL cold war re-
visionists arc a group of Ameri-
can academics. Most of them
have mad" a very good thin
of their cho-en specialty. William
ADpieman Williams, D. P. !'
ing, David Her iwite, Gar VI]
witz, Gabriel Kolko, Diane SI
Clemens and Lloyd C. Gardner
are all names to conjure with, in
every American univei Ity with
the smallest pretensions to int< '
lectual modishncss.
Their respective works add up
to the version of America's world
rule from the Yalta Conference
onward, that every parent must
now expect to have peddled Id
sons and daughters of college
age. Worse still, these works' his-
torical truthfulness has only been
most timidly challenged when
challenged at all by all the
other American academics who
ought to know better. This has
been the basic situation since the
appearance of W. A. Williams'
"Tragedy of American Diplo-
macy" in 1959.
NOW, HOWEVER, Robert
James Maddox of the University
of Pennsylvania has broken the
comfortable rule that no nice pro
fessor squeals on other profes-
I !

Alsop
Their respective works add up to
the version of America's world
role from the Yalta Conference on-
ward, that every parent must now
expect to have peddled to sons
and daughters of college age .
- >
Bors. In a short, cool but shock-
ing book, "1 he New Left and Ori-
gins of t War" Maddox
coW war revis in
a i ne against
lat historians can
commit.
One of t e' en revision] I -.
'' I Hoi 0 \ it/, i- even shown to
tlged in what amounts
t' ma ; ;iarism in his "Free
World L: lossUK A Critique of
can Foreign Policy in the
Cold War." Overall, Maddox "ap-
plied ... the simplest and most
appropriate test. How did those
writers use the r\ idence available
to them"
"The results (of the test) are
devasti til he reports (theiri
- filled with systematic omis-
unv arranted insinuations.
mi-si all mints of fact, gross mis-
construction and misrepresenta-
tion and quotations wrenched out
of context "
THIS SIMM \T!OX comes from
a courageous review of Maddox's
book in the New York Times by
Still another eminent American
academic, Prof. Francis Loewen-
heim of Rice University. Wil-
liams, Fleming, Alperowitz and
the rest were further permitted
to answer Maddox and Loewen-
heim by the Times. The charges
against them were grimly factual
in all cases. Their answers, how-
ever, were remarkably short on
facts and Ion:; on self-righteous-
ness. Williams wrote, with an
almost audible sniff:
"The mental quality we cal
literal-mindedness, and the anal
ytical technique we know as
chronological ordering of ran
date, have their place, but that
is at the beginning by no
means at the end of historica.
understanding "
OXE COUI.t) paraphrase this,
as follows: "To hell with the
facts unless I can make then
mean what I want them to mi
These fairly dramatic exchan
then led this reporter to reai
Prof. Maddox's book whir
should do who care about thi
American record. The cold print
of the hook, always factual, al-
ways specific, always bctu]
in the use of sources, is i
more devastating that Prof. Loe-
wenheim's summation.
It may be inquired, of course,
why this has the smallest p
cal interest in the midst of tin-
Watergate hrror and with Lenoid -
Brezhnev in the country to talk
with President Nixon. The an-
swer is that nothing could pos
sibly have greater political ll
est. at any rate for the long pull
EVERY NATION'S decisions
about the hard problems that his
tory continuously presents at
ways based upon that nation's
historica] memories, it is per*
fectly possible, too, for nation.'.
memories to be perverted bj
successful propagation of la.g<,
persuasive-seeming hist
falsehoods.
-


Friday, August 3, 1973
* **t> tfrrldFtan and Shofar of Hollywood
Page
Hollywood Contingent Sees Soviet Union for Themselves;
Activists Affirm Jackson Amendment Their Major Concern
Aimed with Hebrow-Kussian
dictionaries, Hebrew primers and
bound copies of Herbert Fried-
man's speeches, three Hollywood
couples flew into .Moscow last
month in search of an answer to
the question being asked on all
plateaux of American society: "Do
Russian Jews really want to get
out 01 itussia?
In interview after interview
with Jewish 'activists" (those who
f nave applied tor exit visas from
the Soviet Union), the reply giv-
en Mr. and Mrs. Robert Baer. Dr.
i and Mrs. N'orman Landman, and
] Mr. and Mrs. James Fox Miller
was an unequivocal "yes.'
The six Americans took with
| them names of people to be con-
tacted provided by the American
I Jewish Congress. The books, with
Contingent of Hollywoodites on tour in the Soviet Union
are (left to right) Robert Baer, Jim Miller, Aviva Baer. Far
right is Barbara Miller. Site is Petrovorets in Leningrad.


X
&4s ee By BOB KtRBEl, Executive Director,
lew'nh Weliare federation el Greater Holhwooj
For years there has been a segment of the leadership of the Jew-
ish community that has felt there was a great need for a Jewish com-
munity center, (amp Ka-Dcc-Mah, our very successful summer day
camp, was really started as an experiment many years ago to determine
whether the community would accept such a facility and, more im-
portant, the initial concept of a J< wish community center. When our
community survey was undertaken in 1970, its purpose was to deter-
mine the s,/o, composition, religious practices and beliefs, organiza-
tional affiliation, and opinion of those Interviewed as to whether a
Jewish community center was important for the community. There
are now over 500 children in our day camp, and the results of the
survey were overwhelmingly in favor of the community center concept.
Before I continue I think it might be important to give at least
goipe basic outline of wnat a center is. We have in the Greater Holly-
wood area seven synagogues, each one with its own membership, its
own ritual and dogma, religious school, cultural activities and educa-
'iciial activities. Other than the temple organizations, we have over
4U different Jewish philanthropic or service organizations ranging from
the Anti-Defamation League to the Zionist Organizations of America.
The purpose of a Jewish community center could be to provide to
the entire community, affiliated or not, social, recreational and cul-
tural programs which very few of the individual organizations could
plan carry out. A community center would provide a meeting place
for our youth, both high school and college: it would be developing
skills and motor dexterity through activities programs, arts and crafts,
athletics, physical activity instruction and the like. Further, a good
center reaches out into the community to provide programs where
programs are needed, and it advises, guides and counsels individual
organizations and their leaders in the development of better programs
for their own constituencies.
Though ideally in many communities the center is a physical
structure with meeting rooms, gymnasiums, swimming pools, athletic
fields etc. this docs not to have to be the case initially. We in Holly-
wood are presently in the development stage of providing a Jewish
community center program. We have requested the YMHA of Greater
Miami, whose name is officially being changed to the Jewish Commu-
nity Centers of South Florida, to help us in this planning and imple-
mentation.
We are now in the process of hiring a full-time center program
director whose responsibility will be to develop committee planning
'tructure, lo work with the existing organizational facilities, and to
provide programs for all age levels in the Greater Hollywood commu-
nity. A chairman and a cochairman of our lay committees have been
appointed, subcommittee chairmen and members are in the process
of development, and within the next six weeks there will begin in
Hollywood our own (enter programming using facilities of existing
temples, schools and public accommodations.
Included in the development of ideas and concepts will be our
eligiotH leaders, south advisors, professionals and a broad aspect of
our citizens.
This will be a major undertaking for this community and our in-
tmenl in time and personnel will indicate whether we really wish
to have the kind of program described above. It is up to all of us to
live together in a cooperative environment.
As I sec it. the future of building a solidly Jewish-oriented com-
munity is in our hands. The question is are we ready for it and do
we want it?
each of them packing six or seven.
were gifts to Russian Jews, many of
whom have been reduced io teach-
ing Hebrew as a means of main-
lining life. Deprived of the right
to work in their given fields, So-
viet Jews vvho have expressed a
desire to leave the USSR have
turned to any and every kind of
endeavor to eke out a living.
Meeting with perhaps 200 acti-
vists in front of the Moscow syna-
gogue on a Saturday afternoon,
the Hollywood group was told over
and over that the No. 1 concern
of the Soviets was the passage of
the Jackson amendment (to the
most favored nation legislation
pending in Congress). The Rus-
sians repeatedly expressed their
fear that should the amendment
fail, reprisals in the form of fur-
ther harassim nt (if not an actual
pogrom) would take olacc.
Thej asked that every American
write his congressman urging pas-
sage of the proviso that would,
make the lifting of exit taxes man-
datory and permanent. One Rus-
sian Jewish journalist told the
Americans that, with world atten-
tion focused on his country, he
I doubted "the possibility of a pi
grom." But he added that "public
opinion must continue to be
. brought to bear."
In refutation of some of the
tatements made by Communist
Party Chief Leonid Brezhnev, the
American group was told many
times of the "manipulative and
I highly subjective aspects'" of his
' pronouncements. For example, the
Russian official has "proved" that
many Jews apply for and are
t granted exit permits, only to re-
' consider and turn them down.
Yes, say the activists, especially
when four of the same family con-
sisting of two adults and two eld-
, erly (and possibly ill) adults make
applications. The visas will be giv-
en the elderly pair who must re-
fuse them since they cannot travel
unattended. They thus become
'wo more "loyal Russians who
have seen the error of their ways.
Soviet Jews, according lo the
Baers. Landmans and Millers, can
be classified on three levels: 1)
those who have actually applied for
exit permits and are willing to
lose their lives if necessary rather
than remain in Russia: 2) those
who, if the activists succeed, will,
thus encouraged, take up the cud-
gel themselves, and 3) those who
pretend they do not know what
is going on.
A Jew, however, appears to have
a better chance than other Soviet
nationals of getting out of the
USSR. Attempting to leave the
motherland is "high treason" un-
der the Russian penal code, no
matter vvho the would-be defector
is. Jews have the advantage of fi-
nancial backing and moral support
from world Jewry, while other
Soviets would have to act as indi
viduals.
The average tourist Union is afraid to leave his tour
group; in reality, however, there
are no rcsti ietions on where one
can go and the Hollywooditcs were
i allowed to strike out on their own
without interference, accompanied,
of course, in an Intourist guide
and translator.
The only time the Americans
felt the presence of big brother
1 was a suspicion that their baggage
had been searched in the hotel
! rooms, but this was not substanti-
3ted. They visited in the apart-
ments of some of the people whose
. names had been given them in
New York and found all of the
homes to be shabby and rapidly
being emptied of furniture as the
occupants sold piece by piece to
1 make ends meet.
Refrigerators were circa 1045
and ranges were either hot plates
; ar old-fashioned gas. Moscow de-
| partment stores were described as
1925 Woolworths." Air-condition-
ing does not exist, nor do con
turner goods as Americans know
ihem. Destructible items such as
paper cups arc unknown, and soft
drinks from vending machines are
-irunk from the same cup which
is then washed tor the next cus-
.omer.
If one likes caviar, sturgeon,
green peas, cucumbers, pastries or
ice cream, the Russian menus at
deiightiut. If one has more wide
ranging tastes, they are unpalat-
able. Public transportation bin
as buses, trams and subways Bl
about two cents a ride, and the
best seat at the opera can be had
for about 30 cents. On the othei
hand, electrical appliances are vir-
tually prohibitive with a television
set selling for about 650 rubles i at
SI.30 per ruble), ami a man's suit
fetches as much as 240 rubles
These figures are particularly sig-
nificant when compared to an aver-
age income of 140 rubles a month
Four of the six Americans ha'
expressed an interest in returning
to Russia for "a day or two'' five
ir more years from nov Two lee!
'.hey would not wish to go ba<
under any circumstances,
In summing up the visil which.
:ncidcn'ally. provoked "spirited d<
bate1 'among the participants, Rol -
>rt Baer voiced ' ''freedom for everyone in th
world," but added that "since it
-eems possible to get the Jev. -
out of the Soviet Union, we should
bend every effort to do just that,
Norman Landman spoke of be-
ing impressed at the strides made
by the Soviet nation compared to
what Russia must have been like
in 1917. And James Fox Milhi
said he was glad he hid had i
chance "to see things Firsthand."
adding that his primary concern
was "to get the Jews out as fast
as possible."
All six agreed on one thing: they
will now be able to conjure Up
mental pictures of all the places
they read about, and Russia will.
to them, no longer lie the remote
and isolated place they had one:
felt it to be.
BBYO Appoints Maurv Schwartz;
WASHINGTON The appoint
ment of Maury Schwartz, 46. as
District 6 director of the B'nai
B'rith Youth Organization, the
world's largest Jewish youth organ-
ization, has been announced by
Mrs. Louis Perlman. Chairman of
the B'nai B'rith Youth Commis
sion.
BBYO's Distrlc. 6 includes com
munities in Illinois, Michigan, Wis-
consin, Nebraska, Iowa, South Da-
kota, North Dakota, and Minneso
ta in the United States, and in Mani-
toba, Alberta, and Saskatchewan
in Canada.
Mr. Schwartz, a graduate of
Washington University and of the
George Warren Brown School of
Social Work of the Washington
University in St. Louis, where he
received his Master of Social u oi !
degree, has had extensive expi
ience in social work and Jewish
education. His background alsi
eludes Jewish program and admin-
istrative experience within the
field of Jewish education.
BB Women Entertain
B'nai B'rith Women. Chapter
725. will hold a membership tea
on Wednesday. Aug. 8. 8 p.m.. at
the home of Mrs. Sadie Udell. 1204
N. Park Rd.. Hollywood.
B'nai B'rith Women, the oldest
and largest service organization in
the world, is actively seeking new
members from among area resi-
dents .
YOU CANNOT BUY
A NEW OR USED FORD
FOR LESS ANYWHERE
i/vrd
THAN AT
fjord
'-v^|sSms *
HOLLYWOOD FORD Inc.
FORD
1200 N. FEDERAL HWY.
HOLLYWOOD
922-6721-947-3411


Page 6
+Jeisl Fhridian "d Shofw of Hollywood
Friday. August 3. 1973
THE HALPERN JOURNEYS

Israel 1973: 25th Anniversary Visit


_ -
-

By Blanch* and Abe Halpern
Yom Ha/iknron (Memorial Day)
is observed on the day before the
celebration of the anniversary in
memory of those who gave their
lives in the War in Independence,
the Sinai campaign, the Six-Day
War, and on ail fronts defending
the State of Israel. It is a solemn
day filled with prayer and memor-
ial services. On Saturday evening,
May 5, Memorial Day began with
a special ceremony at the Western
Wall in Jerusalem where Presi-
dent Zalman Shazar kindled the
commemorative flame.
With our constant companion, the j
tape recorder, we reached the wall
nt 7:30 p.m. in order to be among
the first. We were fortunate to get
places against the portable fence
that had been put up for the occa-
sion" separating the holy area ,
which was arranged for the cere- j
many.
During the next hour, thousands
kept pouring into the huge plaza,
filling every available spot. Many
found places on the steps leading
lo the plaza and on the hilltop I
leading to the Temple Mount. Se- i
curity agents wre stationed ev-
erywhere.
Families of Fallen Herores Present
About 100 seiected representa- \
lives of families of the fallen
heroes were escorted to special
seats set up for them.
An honor guard representing all
branches of the Israeli defense
forces accompanied by the drum
corps marched in and took their
places in front of the commemora- j
live flame. Next to arrive was Gen. ;
David Elazar. chief of staff, then
the president of the state who
was escorted by the chief of staff.
Promptly at 8:30 p.m. the an-
nouncement of the President's ar-
rival was made over loud speak-
ers, and the ceremony began with
the wailing of a siren. The sound
set the solemn mood for the occa-
sion.
Kindling the
Commemorative Flame
President Shazar, accompanied
by a woman representing all the
selected family representatives,
kindled the commemorative flame.
This was followed by the playing
of taps. President Shazar then i
spoke briefly but eloquently. Even I
if one could not understand the
Hebrew. his voice was so filled |
with emotion that is was possible to I
get the portent of his words. Fol-
lowing is our own translation of
his remarks taken from our tape
recorder:
'"At this holy place, holy for
our people in all generations, we
are gathered in the name of the
entire household of Israel near the
memorial flame commemorating
all our dearly beloved souls who
sacrificed their lives for our free-
dom Please God remember
their souls, and blessed be Israel
by their heroism. Their bereaved
shall be consoled by their heroic
deeds .
"Because of the merit of their
blessed deeds the State of
Israel will be secure and safe for-
ever and ever. Blessed be the God
of Israel who comfortest Zion and
the children of Israel."
The chaplain of the Israel de-
fense forces then pronounced a
special prayer followed by the kad-
dish. The night was still; there
was no sound except the speaker's
voice, the breathing of those around
us, and an occasional sign.
Terrific Boom
Suddenly there was a terrific
boom rising to an instant crescen-
do. To us it sounded like a bomb,
blanche whispered, "Oh my God.''
The kaddish continued. No one
moved except the security mer
who moved toward the sound very'
quickly. All eyes were turned in
the direction from which the noise
had come. Nobody moved a muscle
or tried to get away. There was
no panic, no confusion. The cere-
mony continued without interrup-
tion. Everyone began murmuring,
asking "what happened, what hap-
pened?" The kaddish was followed
by the chanting of El Mole Rach-
amin (the Memorial Prayer).
During the chanting word came
to us that it was not a bomb. A
part of the wooden steps had col-
lapsed. People fell, but fortunately
no one was hurt. The fact that it
was not a bomb as we had feared,
coupled with the solemnity of the
moment during the chanting,
caused Blanche to cry, mostly
from relief and thankfulness.
The next day we could find no
mention of the incident in the
newspapers or over the radio. How
ever, we met someone who had
been near the steps that collapsed.
He told us that no one was hurt.
When the chanting was over an
announcement was made for ev-
eryone to remain until the depart-
ure of the President and the chief
of staff. When the dignitaries and
the family representatives de-
parted, the portable barricades
were removed. Everyone began
streaming into the holy area and
to the wall.
As we neared the wall, we of-
fered a prayer to God for the priv-
ilege of being present at this his
toric and awe-inspiring event.
Festivities Flags and Felafel
The end of Memorial Day and
the beginning of the festivities for
Independence Day were ushered in
by sirens at 7 p.m. Sunday evening.
May 6.
Sunday was Erev Yom Haatz-
maut, the eve of Independence
Day. It was a half-holiday. Stores
and offices closed at 2 p.m., and ,
all business activity stopped.
But even before 7 p.m. crowds be-,
gan gathering in the center of town
in anticipation of the beginning of
festivities. The streets looked like
a combination of carnival time and
I an old-fashioned Fourth of July.
Food and drink venders had put
up their stands and were doing a
brisk business in felafel, ice cream
and soft drinks. Balloons, noise-
. '
Ananny can be a beautiful contingent of Women's Corps.
invitations etc.
Pompano Beach, Florida
Call Ken Tarnove 972-4417-920-9731
makers and flags were being
hawked every few steps. People
of all ages were streaming to the
designated spots for the official be-
ginning of festivities.
Festive services at Yeshuran
Central Synagogue and Hechal
Shlomo Synagogue started at 7
p.m. From eight until midnight,
there were organized community
folk dances at the corner of Rehov
King George, Ben Yehuda and
other streets. TtJere" was profes-
sional entertainment at_ Independ-
ence on King George Street and
also near Beit Agron. 'There were
firework displays in various parts
of the city. Bonfires were lit all
over the city. On every street cor-
ner young and old, using their
noise-makers, were expressing their
joy There was group singing and
dancing. The festivities continued
far into the night.
:
i
ectiom
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C Staterooms are bigger, more
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No corners cut or expenses spared to give
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Address.
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We're Dutch and we want everything to be perfect.
Holland America Cruises


Friday, August 3, 1973
-Jmlst nrrfcfiar mnd $hofaf of Hollywood
Page 7
LEO MINDLIN
Toynbee History:
-Personal View9
Continued from Page 4
the darkness of mysterious af-
fairs Christians never spent
(or spend) time "in sordid busi-
ness for private gain." The Jew
is not concerned with things of
the spirit (his soul being "dis-
integrated") but is merely a
"money-making machine."
Intemperate Language
None of this would be worth
even talking about not Toyn-
bee or his "History" or his anti-
Semitism. There are far more
exciting, imaginative anti-Semites
around, like Ezra Pound or T. S.
Eliot or Beethoven or Wagner,
if your tastes run the gamut to
music, too.
BUT NOW comes Miami's morn-
ing Tageblatt and publishes what
it snjirkingly calls "A Personal
Vievtrpoint" by Toynbee entitled
"Migftit U.S. 'Conquer' Oil-Rich
~-
States?" the
poim?' meaning.
Personal View-
Look here, we
don\vouch for any of this bolony,
but in the interest of a free press
y/e present it to you, our readers,
for your amusement.
The Tageblatt editors in their
introductory' precede present
Toyiibee's credentials for his act
by calling him a "world-famous
historian," which would make
Geyl, Muller and Sorokin shudder
at such intemperate language.
THE TITLE of the Toynbee
piece is the best part of it all.
Might U.S. 'Conquer' Oil-Rich
States?" not only doesn't tell you
anything, not only doesn't it give
you any information, but it asks
you a question into the bargain,
which is typical of this "world-
famous" historian's method.
Remember Toynbee's impossi-
ble-to-understand tirade against
Goethe's high regard for Spinoza,
with the "literature of the Ugari-
tic Kingdom" thrown in to make
sheer hatred sound scholarly? If
that doesn't leave a question in
the reader's mind, then I don't
know what would.
The Toynbee Lexicon
The thrust of the Tageblatt's
"Personal Viewpoint" is, predict-
.ably, anti-Israel:
The Nixon-Brezhnev talks
last month led to a U.S.-Soviet
detente;
But the one major point of
contention between the two
world powers is the Israel-Arab
impasse:
BREZHNEV IS anxious
about that, because he wants th<;
detente to succeed, along with
6iich other notables as Tunisia's
Habib Bourguiba (who would
like Israel, for starters of her
dismemberment, to return to her
1947 borders), and Sen. Fulbright
(about whom the less said, the
better):
That puts Brezhnev in some
pretty good company, and we
should be sympathetic toward his
peaceful intentions;
But the U.S. is in poor com
party. The U.S. is really not so
sure about wanting to quit the
Cold War. and besides the U.S. i<-
in the midst of an energy crisis-
THE CRISIS may therefore
direct the U.S. into manipulating
Israeli military forces into occu-
pying the straits at Pab-Al-Man-
dab at the southern end of the
Red Sea;
This. argues Toynbee,
"would give Israel's patron, the
oil-impoverished United States, a
decisive advantage over the So
viet Union throughout the Middle
East and upset the balance
of power";
The U.S.-Soviet detente
would become a dead issue.
'Personal Viewpoint' Defined
Toynbee's argument is breath-
taking. No matter how much
Dutch historian Geyl warns u*
about Toynbee's incredibly ma-
licious "scholarship" (the selec-
tive gathering of instances to fit
his thesis), no matter how well
the name Toynbee and the anti-
Semitic thumbscrew go hand-in
hancl, the effect of his work is to
bewitch us.
BUT STRIP away the flesh
that suits the modern circum-
stance, and the fact is that the
Toynbee argument is reduced to
its eternal, unchanging anti-Semi-
tic skeleton.
Ignore, as Toynbee does, the
growing awareness that the "en
ergy crisis" is a trumped-up
fraud to disguise monopolistic
control of oil. and what you have
are the old canards about Jews
these days being trumpted far
moie skilfully by Sen. FV.bright
than Toynbee ever could:
1. Israel and Israel's support-
ers are war-mongers out to scrap
the detente with the Soviet Union
and renew the Cold War.
2. Israel is the monopolistic
puppet of the American colonial-
ists" out to enslave the -Middle
East's Arab world, which the far
more fair-minded Soviets devoutly
hope to prevent that's why
Toynbee calls the U.S. "Israel's
patron."
Forget Toynbee. His motives in
writing this tissue of a bigot's
speculation are clear, and no
amount of decoration, such as
calling him a 'world-famous his-
torian,"' can disguise them. But
what of the morning daily's-'
Just what, in an editor's mind, is
entitled to come under the head-
>np of "\ Personal Viewpoint?"
,
-

Community Calendar
TUESDAY, AUGUST 7
Beth El Sisterhood board meeting 9:30 a.m. temple
WEDNESDAY. AUGUST 8
National Women's Committee. Brandeis University gen-
eral meeting 10 a.m. Galahad South
MONDAY. AUGUST 13
B'nai B'rith Women, Hollywood Chapter 725 board meet-
ing 8 p.m.
TUESDAY. AUGUST 14
Beth El Sisterhood general meeting 11:30 a.m.
temple.

.i iMinim*.
CANDLEUGHTING TIME
5 AB 7:46
MOVING TO METROPOLITAN WASHINGTON OR
BALTIMORE AREA? DO YOUR
APARTMENT HUNTING
The Free Easy Way
(301)587-6614
QUICK. CONVENIENT NO-COST SOLUTION
APARTMENT FINDERS
:?jO FENTON STREET SILVER SPRING, MARYLAND
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 luxurious 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 uraique poolside Lido
Restaurant.
4. Staterooms are not only supremely
ccacious. 90% face the sea.
o. Each ship is a full 22.000 tons, yet the
lil. *c *
capacity is 550. hundreds fewer than ships
of comparable size.
6. You'll have 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 meccas as Morocco.
Monte Carlo; ancient islands like Delos;
discovery ports iike Costa Blanca. La
Coruna.
--------------------3^
2
3IO
Western European August 10. s.s. Veendam from
N'e York 35 days. 20 ports including Madeira.
Casablanca. Gibraltar. Syracuse. Naples. Lisbon.
Le Havie. Torquay. From $1680 to S5680.
.*-ACUCAn
( .__A-4Vc*oa >
MAHON _.-}
1/ >!
RMOttt 0'o.JAiUAiol
5*" \ / 2 ...
^
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 Cruises, Suit* 80S, International Bldg.........
2455 E. Sun.-.se Blvd., ft, laudeidalc. Fla. 33304
Teleohonc 3C5 565 5586 Miami Phone 945-4454
iusn me .our In e-lull color folders
; en the cruises I've listed below.
Name__
A
Cny-------
.Stale.

Fall Mediterranean October 6. s.s. Volendam from
York. From Port Everglades 10/8. 41 days.
2D ports including Casablanca. Minorca. Cannes.
3 Carlo. Deios. Mykonos. Istanbul. Rhodes.
Tunisia. Lisbon. From $1980 to $6850.
Want a call' Phone-
Agent_______
'
Rates per person, based on double occupancy and
subject to availability. The s.s. Veendam and
s.s. Volendam arj 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 LUXURV SERVICE


Fage 8
+. Awfeft HnrMton nd Shofar of Hollywood
Friday. August ".. 1973
NJCRAC Declares 'Jesus Christ Superstar' Film Receives
Mostly Unfavorable Review Across The Nation
The National Jewish Commu-
nity Relations Advisory Council
reports thai "local newspaper re-
actions to the rock film, ""Jesus
Christ Superstar." primarily in the
form of film reviews, can be gen-
erally categorized as favorable to
the tilm. with leveral notable ex-
ceptions but. in many instances,
the concerns of the Jewish commu-
nity are reflected in the reviews or
subsequent news articles.'"
Calling on the Jewish community
to make every effort to make its
views known to the press, the coun-
cil states thai "as the pattern of
reviews anii comments begins to
emerge, It i eai that where re-
viewers and religious editors are
thus sensitized to our concerns
they arc much more likely to ra-
iled these concerns in their wri-
tings."
'Examples of this sensitizing
process were found in several
cities, including Detroit and San
Francisco. The initial review- of
JCS in the two Detroit daily news-
papers were favorable to the film
and contained no reference to the
concerns of the Jewish community.
However, following communica-
tions with the newspapers, the
News carried an article based on
our evaluation of the film and the
religious editor of the Free Press lions: Washington Post. Newsweek Semitic,
wrote a highly critical review of ] Magazine. i are
the film saying, "the unfortunate
aspects of ""Superstar" continue
.mini nuim.v, in ma CAUCUH.-IJ ,
hurt it. Besides, by this late date
the backers and producers of
here as on the stage.'
"Similarly, following discussions
with the representatives of the
San Francisco Chronicle, a
lengthy article reflecting our con-
cerns about the film was carried,
although initially only a positive
review of JCS had appeared in
that newspaper."
The council has developed three
categories of press react ions:
Reviews praised JCS and took
no note of Jewish concerns: Dallas
Morning News, Cleveland Plain
Dealer and Press. San Francisco
Examiner., Boston Globe, Toledo
Blade.
Reviews which praised JCS but
which noted, in the revii w or sub-
sequent news article, the serious
concern of the Jewish community:
San Francisco Chronicle. Detroit
Free Press and News. Wilmington
Evening Journal, and Indianapolis
News.
Reviews highly critical of the
film and which agreed with the
Jewish community's assessment of
the negative implications of the
picture for Christian-Jewish rela-
Locally. the Miami Herald's : prcset as caricatures. All of this
John Huddy, in his extremely fa- : serVes to promote business, not
vorable review on July 22. wrote
that "militant Jewish groups. In-
Other Jewish groups jW.iat its form. Tin; ij !so be
because they say the .omfortcd by the fact that most
j Jewish high priests in "; filmar:e Catholics, most Protestants and
Jews do not consider the
eluding the American Jewish Com-
mittee in New York, have openly
and forcelully called the film anti-
"Superstar" are accustomed to
the religious backlash, no matter
most
work blisphemous heresy or anti-
Semitic because, in fact. 'Jesus
Christ Superstar' is none l; these
things.""
Report Activists Were
Brutalized by Soviets
Continued from Page 1^
Soviet Georgia, has been completed
by the authorities and files have
been presented to court but no
trial date has been set.
THE HKOTHERS have been
charged under Art. 206 of the
Georgian penal code with dis-
semination of anti-Soviet propa-
ganda, spreading anti-Soviet infor-
mation and slandering the Soviet
State.
Meanwhile, a Kharkov Jew who
has been denied an exit visa on
grounds that he and his wife are
"securit} risks," has warned Jew-
ish organizations in the U.S..
Britain and France net to be satis
fied with their achievements on
behalf of Soviet Jewry Mikhail
Kcrbel. whose '"open letter" was
lust received here, said. "We are
a visible example of the enormous
difference between what the Rus-
sians really do and what they say
to the wond publ.;."
Kerbel and his wife. Adella, who
suffers from multiple sclero i^.
have boon trying to leave the So-
viet Union lor two-and-a-half years
and have been consistently denied
pxisl visas. "Our family has been
appi aling to all the Soviet bodies
in charge of emigration to Israel,
but our request < have gotten no-
where," he wrote.
"On the contrary, they are being
used by the authorities as an ex-
cuse to subject our family to even
more indignitie.. I have been de-
prived of the right of free move-
ment, my correspondenoa is opened
and ni I delivered to me. and our
letters to our relatives and friends
abroad do not reach their destina-
tion.-." Kerbel said, "We have been
deprived of all contact with the
outside world."
HIS LETTER concludl '-. -hav-
ing exhausted all the possible
moans in our struggle for our
right to emigrate and finding our-
selves in the position of beini
forcibly kept here
The first
Riverside Chapel
in Broward County
is now open
in Hollywood.
5801 Hollywood Boulevard
Telephone 920-1010

RIVERSIDE
MEMORIAL CHAPEL. INC. FUNERAL DIRECTORS
Other Riverside Chapels in the
Miami-Miami Beach-Ft. Lauderdale-Hollywood areas
16480 N.E. 19th Avenue, North Miami Beach 947-8692
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
Riverside also serves the New York Metropolitan area with Chaoels in
Manhattan, The Bronx, Brooklyn, Far Rockaway and ML Vernon
Murray N. Rubin F.D,


Friday. August 3, 1973
* lewist ncrSdlfan "* Shofar of Hollywood
Page 9
- >

Profile
Teen-Aged Commuter
Fifteen >ca.-s ago in trie com-1 '.r.g money. i>ui :; is left with
pacted desert that is El Paso. Tex., snough time for the reading he en-
thc first of three children was hoys so much, frequent]} attack-
I ing" three or four hooks at one
time. One wall of his room is al-
most entirely covered with hooks
>f ail varieties, except science iic-
ion.
Steve attended Nova for six
Religious
Services
enging. The curriculum at his
tew school includes :; ;i i f a year of
heoli at which he excels after
'0 years of religious school. Hi
ras the hi (he it jrad : last 5 aar
the sub Old Ti >tan
with which Steve has more than a
! acquaintance. In addition
o religious school, he attended
Beth El's Hebrew Sell I or three
vears.
The Episcopalian environment
it St. Andrews is one factor to
vhieh Steve attributes his interest
.n the Jewish community. Although
he says he has encountered no
anti-Semitism, he still feels more
[comfortable with his own peers
born to Dr. and Mrs. Philip Wein-1 and has naturally gravitated to
stein, Jr.. :, son whom they named v-ards ,,1L' organizations made up
HAUANDAlE
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER
(Conservative). 416 NE 8th Ave.
Rabbi Harry E. Schwartz. Cantor
Jacob Danziger.
I 3KTH MIAMI BEACH
SINAI (Temple) of NORTH DADE
18801 NE 22nd Ave. Reform. Rabbi
Ralph P. Kingsley, Cantor Irving
Shulket. 37
NORTH BROWAR0
CORAL SPRINGS HEBREW CON
GREGATION. (Reform) V'01 Uni-
versity Dr.. Coral Springs. Rabbi
Max Weitz
HOUYWOOD
ears l>ut began to find it unchal- j temple beth el (Reform) 1351 s
14-.h Ave.. Hollywood. Rabbi Samuel
Jaffe.
BETH SHALOM (Temple) Conserva
tive. 4601 Arthur St. Rabbi Morton
K'l.avsky. Cantor 'rvinq Gold.
TEMPLE BETH AHM (Conservative).
310 SW 6?nd Ave., Hollywood. Rabbi
Salomon Benerroche.
TEMPLE SOLEi (Liberal), 5001
Thomas St.. Hollywood. Rabbi Rob-
ert Frazin.
TEMPLE SINAI 'Conservative). 1201
Johnson St. Rabbi David Shapiro.
Cantor Yehuda Heilbraun.
MIRAMAR
TEMPLE ISRAEL (C"irvn'iv-
6920 SW 35th St. Rabbi Avrom
stem: weinstkin
of other teen agers.
lie is also the son of involved
and committed parents whose
name.-, art seen frequently on the
lists of volunteers who work so
tirelessly for the community, and
he cones b> his own Involvement
naturally.
Of sisters June. 13. and ausan.
11. Steve say.-. "We have a pretty
':ood relationship." Of music: "'1
love to sing, but I'm tone-deaf. 1
like anything Played on the piano
even chopsticks." On politics: '
Steven.
Tori, Steve Weinstein is a
young man involved in the Jew-
ish comm i ... on manj levels. In-
cluding acting as co-chairman of
one el ly creal
comm r nter program (level
opmen mmittees.
lie is at same time a vice
: Youth Council, in
v hich he chaired the re-
cent aw irds inner, and he headed
the council' constitution commit-
tee v In h Has charged with setting
up the group's by-laws. It was out
of t hi it ':' committee that the j had to do a pap.-r in school on who
unique concept that all young peo-
ple aged 12 to 18 in the Greater
Hollywood area are automatically
members the Youth Council
evolved
Steve O lers it a '-pragmatic
approach' 'o the ever present prob-
lem of membership.
Despite 8 schedule rtuiii'iscent
of New Voi k City commuters.
Steve manages his time with econ-
omy. The two" hours or more he
spends traveling to and from Boci
Raton where he attends St. An
drews School provide the study
intervals BMOt kids ha\e to take
out or their evenings.
He thus nets more leisure in
which lo pursue his avocations
which, in addition to tennis and
bike-riding include abstra 1 sculp-
ture of in; iressivc dimension. 17s
in- thin circles oi wood. Ste\e has
laminated me to the other ir
first-ii erei ii -. then deer .- ri|
layers i I ishl a top-shape.1 ab-
strai jcimately 10 inches
high.
H | since December to
14 1 "" fl
which be san |e I to
. i|i'-,I. lie i alls
,i ;-,-.,! .. i i, isn't the sli b i
idea win. Another Weinstein ex
p, .,: all, meticulously
, made of tooth-
. hose Sen. Jackson and made an
A." He added: "I think 'Scoop' is
j cool name."
On religion: "I thinK it's the basis
for most of the things I believe.'
On girls: a resounding "no com
ment." On himself: "I am what
you might call uninhibited. That';
probably because I've grown ur
always beins encouraged to sa.v
what I think. At school most of
the kids are intimidated by the
headmaster, but he and I have con
versations almost every day."
That's Sieve Weinstein: articu
late ami .. :;> I sound I | nd his
ID | .". IP'
.wed i he once wrote Richard Nix
on a ii'r asking what had moti
rated him to aspire to the presi-
encyi and unabashed, eager.
,:bove all. caring.
\JCongres_ Launches
Hollywood Chapter
Car!.- Feldrrnn lied a
the first president of the newly
i m lie-.'. Chaptei
\ ". i ic.iii Jewish Coiili si
ii its initial organizational
meeting on July 25.
Other officers are Alfred
I Sehreiber, Bruce Glasskin and
picks 5 a Polynesian feel- ^ R^ ,.i.:i/ir f|fle presi.
Jn" dents; Andrea Fcklmin and Deb-
Last Mai ;.. the entin Wein |,ie Glasskin, cochairmen of mem-
stein Earn I to i ra I, where .,,. ,,,,, Slll, Schwartz, treasurer.
Steve was !< Jhted bj the vast and gandi Khani, secretary,
amoui quit], He does not.
however want to live there, par- a public meeting will be held
ticularlj nol on a kibbutz, a con- on Sent. 12. with the time and
ccpt of which he disapproves. place to be announced later.
"Children should not be sep ----------------------
arated h m their parents, which Beth Kl Vk omen
most fcl !m offspring art. Rlltwl
saya ste e. e most vivid mem- IO AMI i>imi
(ll,... r rael .evolve around the a luncheon and card party will
Tomb o. the Six Million at Yad be held on Aug. 20. 11:30 a.m.. by
Vashem, and the museum with he Beth El Sisterhood in the tern-
life-sizei Otographs of the holo- pic auditorium.
cauit Proceeds will go to the Commit-
"There i was mad" aware oi ,ce for Sl,nicr l() thl, B!imi which
Nazi brutalitj as nothing else, servlce lg manned by both mem-
books f sti ries, had made me bcrs an(, non.nu.mi.r, 0f the Sis-
before." tcrlmo-d who work as Braille wri-
Xhi. ner, Steve is a coun- ten, recorders, and binders to pro-
gelor-in-ti at Camp Ka-Dee- duce hooks and talking records for
Mali v in works with the the sightless.
"Hnffalo-" n '-roup of six-year-old
bSs Trainees aie no, paid, so Mrs. Caryl I-ldman is chairman.
Steve m till take babysitting The event is open to husbands
and lawn-mowing jobs for spend- \ and guests.
DAViD WAGNER
Miss Bather l-cwenthal, execu-
tive director c' Jewish Family '
Service of Rroward County, an :
would make the best president. I nounces .he appointment a.
-ouiisslor oi David Waaner.
Wagnei. who holds an M.A. de I
qree in social work from Barry
College, is from New Haven
Conn., and crfnded Southern
Conneclicut State College. A*
5arry his field work included ;
the coord'- Ton of young sin-
gle-adult and senior citizen?
arouns unde the diroction o'
the YMHA. He .was olso in
volved '.vi .'r Big Brothers and
headed a children's athletic
orogram.
Golda Meir Article
Available Gratis
Reprinti Prii linister Golda
Weir's lei in Sea
i Lasting "
Lshed in :' m
Affairs." aii able fn
:hargc to ai '' "
1st Orj of Vmi
East 32 St N< > n 10016
Distribution ol I state-
ment I. b n i r
throu :' -! (rant n '- i
Goodn an. ol
bigns & Portents
^f)'/ jFoH llcyers
Included in the stories entitled "Tzedakah A Way of
I ife," edited by A/riel Blsenberg, i- oik- he calls "A Time to
Harve t" based on the biblical storj of Ruth, it tells of the
stranger and his donkey who are given haven by the farmer
Bo "This has certainly been a day full of surprises." the
Stranger remarked. -I was hungrv and tired when I came here.
You welcomed me, fed me, and provided for my long road
ad.'1
"Nol I." said Boas,
| know, I know.'" said the wanderer. "The I ord who owns
these tic; Is and orchards. Well I'd like to thank him. What's
his ad where will I find him?"
'I've ahead] told you," replied Bate, "where to find Him.
lie is everywhere. But you can find Him only in your heart and
in the hearts of your fellow men. He is the Lord God of Israel.
Hi own- the earth and everything in it. His Torali teaches us to
share our land joyf-ulh with the poor and the ni
The stranger stared at Boa/. "And how." he wanted to know,
"dj 1 thank this Lord God of yours?"
Boaz pointed to the stranger's donkey. "Bj treating your
nal. and everyone, and everyth -- I Ire I aiwl you. As
the I.ord God of Israel treats us all Bj freely and gladly sharing
What you have with others."
Tzedakah, then, affects our attitudes not onh towards our
brothers but toward* every life. While each of us is certainly
coi erned with helping as much as possible to alleviate the suf-
fering of his fcilow men. we must take care not to forget that
ds are even more dependent upon us than people. This is a
nation that spends billions of dollars on pet food, hut at the
same time it is a cation where millions of innocent creatures
an put f death ea :i year because of man's Indifference. It is
astonisl ing that legislative bodies can concern themselves with
en Hess debate on appropriations for roads or jetports while
most humane societies and similar groups must depend on ori-
vate largesse tor their existences. Surely earing for homeless
animals lies within the public domain as much as caring for
homeless children..
I ir community is to control the births of unwanted ani-
mal i. we must help make possible their neutering and spaying.
But our local humane society is primitive and ran down and
cramped for space: the surgery lacks basic equipment and needs
modernization. And where ehe is there to turn'.'
Perhaps the Jew;sh community could bring pressure to bear
on its elected officials in an effort to obtain funds for the limp
lag and barely alive humane society. Helping to care for animals
is as much an obligation as any we shall ever undertake. Let us
not foresake those that cannot defend themselves.
Palmers
AH:-,: i MeiMMMnl Company
3279 S.W. 3lh Street, Miami
4410921 444-0922
Closed On Thp Sabbcth
Person. \ucA Memorials Custom
Craft.d In Our Own Workshop.
4900 GRIFFIN ROAD, HOLLYWOOD, FLORIDA
jTempd
-e 3etkl
WemoziaC
(jazdeu*
The only all-jcwish cemetery in Broward
County. Peaceful surroundings, beautifully Ijnd-
scaped, perpeiua! care, reasonably priced.
For information call:
923 8255_or write: _____________
" TEMPLE BETH EL ? ;
1351 S. 14th AVE. HOLLYWOOD, FLORIDA 3^020
Please send me liteiature on the above.
NAME: _____--------------------------
r *r""-v,- -
ADDRESS: _
PHONE:---------------
SERVING CONSERVATIVE and REFORM JEWISH FAMILIES
memorial Cn

ii
emonai K^navei
JEWISH FUNERAt DIRECTORS''
LOCAL AND OUT OF STATS
AHRANGCMtNTS
li
947-2790
6 1338S W DIXIE MWV .
N M.
ASK YOUR
RABBI ABOUT US

JOHNSON-FOSTER
FUNERAL HOME, INC.
1650 HARRISON ST. HOLLYWOOD, FLA. PHONE: 922-7511
Paul J. Houlihan,
L.F.D.


Page 10
* **?/$#- noridter Shof" of Hywood
Friday. August 3. 1973
Air of Busy Endeavor Pervades Camps
For Youngsters As Summer Burns Forward
An air of orderly and busy endeavor pervades the cool halls and pants. For the seventh year. Camp Ka-Dee-Mah is in session as yards
classes of Temple Beth El as the "Turtles," the "Poppy Seeds" and of material are cut with blunt-ended scissors and pounds of clay are
other such exotic names announce the identity of each room's occu- fashioned into objects d'art.
MMMHI
->iane Linda is just a bit dubious of Andrew Panter's prow-
ess with the fabric.
Ladybugs" Nancy Steiglitz, Shari Kalick and Lisa Seiden
are enraptured by an Israeli song.
Mitchell Cantele. Charles Miller and Eric Rudolph are the
Tiger Sharks." playing hockey with counselor Michael
Grunwald.
Is Jewish Law Sexist?
Women's Chief Asks
Continued from Page I-
one in which, by premarital
agreement, the groom agrees
that he will not capriciously
divorce the bride or diminish
her rights.
'This was instituted by (he
rabbis many centuries ago to
limit the masculine domination
of marriage as it exists in bibli
Ml law.
"I would therefore be inclined
to say that Jewish law is indeed
male and male chauvinist. At
the same time, however, a proc-
ess has been taking place
throughout the ages of trying
to overcome that. Jewish
ligious law developed an enor-
mous ilexioility in reacting to
change in family roles, for ex-
ample. My own sense of the
situation is that -- not in 10
years or in 20, but as the male-
female roles within society,
within the l'ami.y, within the
social structure, DO change ."
MRS. LEVINE: 'As they are
changing ?
Rabbi Hcrtzberg: ". then
Jewish law will find its accom-
modations with it.''
Km. Levine: "I'm slad vou
said that Wo in the American
Jewish Congress Women's Di-
vision are of course encourag-
ing this looking again into Jew-
ish law in terms of what the
Women art' saying."
In concluding the discuss! m
with Mrs. Levine on the work
of the Congress Women's Di-
vision in defending both human
right! and Jewish rights and in
working for peace in \ imam
as well as peace in the Middle
East. Rabbi Hertzberg summar-
ized:
It's Indian headdress time as Eric Liff, David Novick and
Jay Pasternak choose their colors.
In the "Nature Hut" are zoologists Howard Sefton, Al Was-
serman, Mark Ashley and Jay Wasserman. The kitty i3
Leopard, and the beagle is Preesa.
Philanthropist
Rosenthal I
Passes Away
Hollywood pioneer Edwin :
Rosenthal, who settled in this
area 28 years ago, passed
away on June 30 and left a
legacy of service to the com-
munity that will abide for
generations.
In addition to endowing a
Memorial Hospital pavilion,
Mr. Rosenthal made gifts to '
the University of Miami, j
Douglas Gardens Jewish
Home for the Aged, the Bas-
com Palmer Eye Institute of
Jackson Memorial Hospital,
and to Temple Beth El in the
form of a city block now used
used lor a playground.
Mr. Rosenthal is survived
by a son, two daughters, sev-
en grandchildren and seven
grcat-crandchildren.
i
Membership Coffee
Held By Temple Solel
With Rabbi Robert Frazin and
I. A. Durbin acting as hosts, Holly-
wood's Temple Solel honored new
and prospective members at a cof-
fee last week at which Mrs. Laur-
ence Hunter. Sisterhood president,
and Dr. Peter Keller, Men's Club
head, explained the workings of
their respective branches
The temple membership com-
mittee is headed by Mrs. Arthur
Kail and Mrs. Milton Rubin. Com-
mittee members are Mr. and Mrs.
Gerald Ray, Dr .and Mrs. Meron
Levitats, and Mr. and Mrs. Arnold
Sedel.
Other hosts and hostesses for
the evening were Mr. and Mrs.
Jack Packar, Mr. and Mrs. Jack
Tobin, Mr. and Mrs. Louis Free-
man, and Mr. and Mrs. Laurence
Hunter.
41 day cruise to cur ope,
the mediterranean
and 8 days in israel
.
(Sh.p ,s your Hotel Throughout Kosner Kitchen Aboard,
Sept. 8 tc Oct. 19, 1973
iniaini-azores
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Iioiff a (tel aviv &
Jerusalem)
livorno (fEorcncc &
pisa) majorca
madeira iniami
SEE YOUR TRAVEL AGENT or Call
The biggest faste3f m.jsi
beautiful, the one true ocean liner
trom Miami Cruising 3> ,ts greatest
the tmest food, entertainment,
service crow and s'a"the very
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Group rrtss ivajMbie
upon 'sou**!
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1820 Biscayne Blvd.
Miami. Fla. 33132
| Genii.-
Please send me co'jr brochure
Name
Address
..I .K......
on your Israel cruise.


Friday, August 3, 1973
f.knisll' fhrkMan nd Shofar of Hollywood
Page 11
l'lu- j.ilol project for pre-schoolers being conducted for the iir.t
time this year at Temple Beth Shalom is, according to Shirley Cohen,
education director, "a resounding success." Shown here are the Lil-
liputians during a morning swim at the Bntrada.
'Last Tango' Opens -- Israel Gasps
Debbie Kerbel, Tristan Condon, Jennifer Levin, Erie Hasktn,
and Bobby Sauer wish the camera would go away so they
ca:: join teacher Sheri Levinson and Pamela Solomon in
the waler.
,
"We have the sniffles a
man and Laura Keller.
nd can't go in," say Rebecca Glass-
.*-
Counier-clockwise are
Ao?op HcrUflian. Bobby
and Philip Scuderi.
Michael Hirsch Pamela Solomon,
Sauer, Mark Fineman, Jeffrey Marx
Continued from Page 1
approval of the fBfa.
Tllfi. HUGE; hiovic- .-p-.st.T-
showing unclad onorus girl- or
other nakedly seductive feua'4a
may suit the character of the sin-
ful squares of Te! Aviv, but they
seem shockingly out of place in
Jerusalem.
Despite the liberals" who bat-
tle against censorship or Controls
of any kind, in th.- name of de-
mocracy and freedom, the courts
have begun to show impatience
with the license and smut which
are being peddled. There has
bean a crack-down on the lalo
of hard-core pornography books
and of lurid posters which, one
judge found, were Intended to b:
erotically stimulating, and com
pi (tely devoid of any artistic
value.
The counter protest is being
heard and fe't in many corners
of the country. Despite any-
thing you may have heard to
ZOA Acquires
New Building
Headquarters
Herman Wei-man. national ]!--
lent of t'.ie Zionist Organization
if America, reported i< the na
onal executive committee that
he group has bought a building
i New Yoik City at :i East 45th
St., according to Broward Districl
('resident Sam Perry.
The new headquarters' acquisl
tion was made pos.-ible through .
->ift of Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Good
man. of New York.
It is envisaged that the tive-stor>
milding will become the national
enter of Zionist activities. One
loor will be devoted to an audi-
torium and exhibit areas for Is
aeli arts and crafts.
Other floors will have facilities
for Masad's youth work, the ZOA
women's commit lies, servicing foi
comforted by thi- fact that most
ZOA projects i-i Israel.
Perry added that "our districl
s grateful for its acceptance by
the Broward area on its efforts to
build up the ZOA along lines of
public relations, membership. So-
viet Jewry activities, as well as
he security and growth of the
. i

Lef Us Not
Forsake Them
Tv."nt\-'.uie years ago. on
At u t 12 1952, 21 Yiddish
iVi iters, tt; m and intellect-
u:i!- uvr execi i id by the
t government, and an-
other .'a- ntenced to a long
prison arm.
This w.!- ultimate -'
i :; m in h's
qu : i > i '.: I v.i b cul-
ture, i ail Jevhh
con :>-. ; theU.S 5.R
I ivl t Union toda;
rti 1 faitiji : > lift the deal'
m rice the regime has ira
im-( d i! 'on J vi>.h cultur I,
Respite the fart that more
khan three-million Jews cry.
lo'it in sM nee for the ri jhl
111 live as le vs and to perpet-
Inate a Creative Jewi h I fe.
On Ae>. 12. let each of m
Remember. Let each of us
low that everj Jew who se '.
be d im will be undo free.
We mu-1 let them know
Hint we hall "keep the
promi e.'
.
HRIFTY
RENT-A-CAR
10% discount on weekly rentals with this ad.
In Hollywood & Hallandale
NEIGHBORHOOD & AIRPORT SERVICES
Weekdays 927-1761 3000 Hallandale Beach Blvd.
Evenings A Weekends 525-4355
JACK BERMAN INSURANCE
AGENCY- INC.
HOMEOWNERS BUSINESS
MAJOR MEDICAL AUTOMOBILE
HOSPITALIZATIOIS SEMOR DRIVERS
LUE SR-22 /7/J\( .s
2640 Hollywood Blvd. Phone 23 7471
Hollywood, Florida Miami 947-5902
Ihe contrary, the kibbutzim are
strongholds of moral decency,
and the left wing atelalist par-
[ties find the preavnt rampant
licentiousness repugnant.
A Committee to Preserve the
Sanctity ol I rael has been et up,
and is conducting a national cam
paign for decency. Its primary
backing com from religious cir-
cles, but their program differ!
from what had been done previ-
ously in that they completely es-
chew violence of any kind. They
leek to convince the public, by
reason and suasion, that if Israel
imitates the pornographic per
mis.siveness which is prevalent In
Other countries. Ihe result will be
coi i tion and destruction
o. thi. fabric oi our unique civ-
N.tfAN DONEvTTZ, certainly
not a puritan asks in his column
in "Haaretz" if Israel will remain
true to its mis-ion of being a
light unto the nations, or will
permit Itself to be dragged down
ti> the level of the others. If we
musl imitate, why copj the worst
attributes of other countries?
If there are enough people in.
Israel who care, among the edu-
-. the humanists, the men
and wom-m of culture, perhaps
tin- evil spirit from abroad may
yet be contained.
PEDIATRIC ASSOCIATES. P. A.
I IALTZMAN M D
ARNOLD L TA.NIS M D
KOBI "1 I
PHILIP A LI M
-.'BSON M O.
: B btHULI! MO.
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
HOUR- 3i AF'POINTMTN'
T! LI PHONE 9G6.5COO
MORTON A. DIAMOND, M.D., P.A.
TAKES PLEASURE IN ANNOUNCING THE ASSOCIATION OF
JAY S. KERZNER, M.D.
DIPLOMATS OF THE AMERICAN BOARD OF INTERNAL MEDICINE
FOR THE PRACTICE OF.
CARDIOLOGY
2740 HOLLYWOOD BOULEVARD
HOLLYWOOD. FLORIDA 33020
PHONE 920-2740
TEMPLE SINAI
The Oldal Conservative Congregation
in Broward County
1201 Johnson St. Hollywood
A PRE SCHOOL DEPT. Elaine Herring Dii
* Daily nursery and kindergarten, secular A religious
program
* A Complete readiness program with crafts, music,
field trips.
* Small classes to meet individual needs. Door to
door bus service with seat belts.
'Fenced in playground
A Religious School Dept. Miriam P. Schmerler,
Education Director
Registration Mon., August 20-Thru..August 24
* Sunday School-grades kindergarten through 3
* Hebrew School-grades aleph through Hay (one
Sunday A.M. session & one weekday session)
* One session for all students attending on Sunday
program
* Pre-confirmation and confirmation classes
* Ulpan and High School Classes
* Bus transportation weekdays
A YOUTH ACTIVITIES DEPT.-Martin listowsky
D/RECTO
* Kadimah Chapter-5th A 6th grades
* Jr. U.S.Y.-7th, 8th, 9th grades
* Sr. U.S.Y.-lOth, 11th A 12th grades
* Separate Youth Activities Building
Spiritual Leader-Rabbi Dovid Shapiro
Cantor Yehudah L. Heilbraun
For Information
Call Temple Office 923-1577


Page 12
JbWs* fhurMlrwl "<* Shofw Hdlywcd
Friday. August 3. 1973
NOW!
4 years Savings Certificates
Minimum Amount: $5,000
*
*
per
year
% Annual
yield
2'/i years
Savings Certificates
Minimum Amount.
S5.000
per % annual yield
year
1 year
Savings Certificates
Minimum Amount:
SI 000
9.19% annual yield
6V:
%
2
2 years
Savings Certificates
Minimum Amount.
S5.000
per 8.72% annual e i
year
5%%
3 Months
Savings Certificates
Minimum Amount.
$1,000
per 3.92% annual yield
year
1 year
Savings Certificates
Minimum Amount:
$2,500
per 6.45% annual yield
year
Passbook Savings '
Minimum Amount $10
Minimum Term. None
3.39% annual yield
Interest on savings is compounded daily, from the day of deposit to the day of withdrawal
Hollywood Federal provides free transfer of your funds from any point in the nation
Withdrawals made prior to maturity on certificates are subject to a penalty as reauired bv
federal regulations. ^ J
HOLLYWOOD FEDERAL SAVIN6S
AND LOAN ASSOCIATION
Downtown Hollywood: 1909 Tyler Street West Hollywood: 5950 Washington Street
D'nia: 140 S. Federal Highway Davie: 6100 Griffin Road
Hallandaie: ? ,01 E. Hallandale Beach Blvd. Emerald Hills: 4555 Sheridan Street

T
i


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