The Jewish Floridian of North Broward

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44572526
lccn - sn 00229547
ocm44572526
System ID:
AA00014313:00021

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Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale


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Full Text
wJewislh ncridian
ot XOHTII 11ROWARO
[l Number 19
July 14, 1972
Price 20 ceats
THREATENS AIRPORTS SERVICING EL AL PLANES
bnymous Message Demands
Release Of Kozo Okamoto
Traffic Is Booming
At Lydda's Airport
Special Report
VA A message was
by the International
nsport Association list
its headquarters here,
that mass reprisals
made against airports
Kl A) Israel planes un-
i Okamoto, the sole sur-
he three terrorists who
[out the Lod Airport
May 30. is released.
ponymoua messmge aiso
that Israel return the
ud by Japan in com-
to the victims, pay the
nillion for aid to under-
I countries, that it with-
occupied Arab terri-
hd that U.N. Secretary
General Kurt Waldheim appear
on television agreeing to the
demands.
"If these demands are not
met," the message said, "open
war will be waged against Jew-
ish industries, with El Al. the
Inraell airline, being a prime
target/*
Israel replied that it "refuses
to be frightened." Reports from
Lod airport said there was no
unusual activity visible after the
threat was made public, and an
El Al spokesman said security
measures had not been changed
or increased because they were
already maximal.
"Those who allow themselves
News Briefs
Face Electric Bill Hike
L'SALEM 'TA) -- Israelis face a 5ft hike in their electric
kt month. A ministerial committee has decided to raise
of the state-owned electric company to meet rising fuel
costs. Israel's electric plants operate entirely on fossil
suse of the lack of water power in the country, which ups
Officials Consider Armed Guards
TERDAM (JTA) The Secretary of the Dutch Ministry
^unications has confirmed that the Dutch government is
hg staffing its most "threatened" airplanes with security
ho will be armed with pistols, equipped with explosive
bullets, "since any other kind of bullets could perforate
?'s body." The use of dum-dum bullets was forbidden dur-
War I and still is proscribed by many international
pt-s. including the Geneva Convention.
ide Convention To Be Up For Vote
ANGELES < JTA Delegates to the annual plenary of
bnal Jewish Community Relations Advisory Council were
the cenocide convention, shelved by the U.S. Senate for
_n 23 vears. will be up for a floor vote this fall and raf.fi-
fconsiderw: likely. The speaker. David Blumberg. president
IB nth. told the session that he had been informed 'hat
Majority leader Mike Mansfield is favorably disposed" to-
injfing up the long-stalled measure during the current
ponal session.
lingham Aids Orthodox Group
8HINGTON (JTA) Rep. Jonathan Bingham (D.-N.Y).
duced legislation to bar a decision by the U.S. Departnv-nt
jlture which would deny an exemption to an Orthodox
,A>up from a federal statute regarding feather removal and
and chilling requirements for dressed poultry. In prescnt-
fcll. Rep. Bingham criticized the department for its "m*n-
\o the needs of the Orthodox Jewish community." \\itnout
ption. Rep. Bingham said. Orthodox Jews will not be aoK
roultry in conformity with Jewish dietary He described
Lrtmenfs pending ruling as "an intolerable breach of tree-
(religion."
Semitic Play Written By Jews
ENOS AIRES (JTA)-A play with serious anti-Semitic
Jons, written by two Jews and staged by two others. ha
(a storm of controversy here. Titled Jew or Innocent it is
prformed by the "Xirgu" Theater. The attic of }f^*
.Argentina's leading newspapers, called it "a rapid training
In anti-Semitism." As the title implies, the play P^,s *
I courtroom proceeding in which the prosecutor accuse^
being God-killers, usurers and racists. The case for he
ution" lasts thm- times as long as the "defense and the
ven the "defense" attorney are weak and apologetic, accord-
ersons who have seen the play.
to be frightened are inviting
disaster on international air
links." said Transport Minister
Shimon Perez in Tel Aviv.
British airlines reported that
they had been urged by the
IATA to take the threat seri-
ously. "The message," an IATA
spokesman said, 'is assumed to
be accurate."
Meanwhile, it was reported
that the "kamikaze" gunman
had promised to cooperate fully
with his Israeli defense attorney
when he goes on trial, and even
offered to give him a power of
attorney in order to avert pos-
sible procedural difficulties at
the outset. But his lawyer pre-
fers to act as the "nominee of
the court."
Owing to Its composition, the
military tribunal hearing the
case cannot impose the death
penalty, and the Japanese pris-
oner reportedly said he would
have preferred being tried in
Japan, which has capital punish-
ment, but he was agreeable and
said he wanted nothing to stand
in the way of a swift trial.
Preparations for the trial, to
be held at an as-yet undisclosed
military base, are expected to
take another two weeks.
TEL AVIV (JTA) A little
more than a month after the
Lydda Airport massacre, offic-
ials reported that traffic there
is booming. Some 7.000 passen-
gers in 37 planes, including f-ve
"jumbo jets" landed there July
2, they said.
Traffic was particularly hea '>
during the afternoon, when throe
Boeing 747s and one Boeing 707
landed within a few minutes,
but despite the pressure of the
huge influx of arrivals and Is-
rael's tight airport security
El Al Passengers
TEL AVIV (JTA) El Al
Israel Airline officials have an-
nounced the start of midnight
flights between here and New
York City. The new flights to con-
tinue through the summer, will
give passengers an extra day at
their destinations.
Planes leaving here at midnight
will reach Kennedy Airport at 8
a.m. New York time. Return
flights, leaving Kennedy in the
afternoon, will land here at 6 a.m.
Moshe Carmel. El Al chairman,
and Mordechai Ben-Ari. genera',
director, also reported that the
airline's net profits for the 1971-
measures, all of the passengers
were able to leave the terminal
without undue delay, the offic-
ials reported.
Average daily incoming pas-
senger total at Lydda is about
6,000. The peak was reached
last Passover, when 10.000 per-
sons arrived. The outgoing pas-
senger total is also a little higher
than usual, partly because the
summer school vacation hns
started and many youngsters
are going on summer excursions.
Given Extra Day
72 fiscal year were $27,142 com-
pared with $266,907 the prior year.
They said1 they considered this an
achievement, in view of bsses
suffered by most other airlines.
An ever-increasing demand for
seats last year compelled El Al
to direct thousands of passengers
to foreign carriers, resulting in a
drop of its own share of Lydda-
bound air traffic from 50 to 40'%,
they reported, adding that the .iir-
line is engaged in a three-year
expansion program involving pur-
chase of three more "jumbo jets."
The two now in service, they said,
have been very successful.
Cabinet Permits NRP To Abstain
From Vote On 'Who Is A Jew' Bill
JERUSALEM (JTA) The
Cabinet disposed of one asptvt
of a looming government crisis
Sunday when it formally agreed
to allow the National Religious
Party to abstain when the Knes-
set votes on an amendment to
the Law of Return specifying
conversions for prospective -:n-
migrants
But the major test facing Pre-
mier Golda Meir's coalition i;ov-
ernment is the Independent Lib-
eral Party's limited civil mar-
riages bill. The Labor Party and
the NRP indicated today that
they would rely on their major-
ity in the Knesset presidium to
postpone a vote on the contro-
versial measure. But the ILP
said it would press for a vote
before parliament recesses at the
end of this month, even if it
means appealing to the Supreme
Court.
The dlfflcultlea with the NRP
were solved following a ttv-
liour m-JMion Thursday night
when the Labor Party agreed
to authorlte Premier Melr to
allow the NRP to abstain.
The Religious Party insisted
that it could not possibly op-
pose the measure introduced by
Agudat Israel MK Shlomo Lor-
incz which contains the phra-*
according to halacha" (religious
law). The measure is popularly
known as the "Who Is A Jew?'
bill. The NRP leadership an-
nounced however that the
partv's 12-man Knesset faction
would abstain when it came to
a vote.
The Cabinet has voted down
a proposal by Tourism Minister
Moshe Kol of the ILP that all
coalition party MKs be per-
mitted to vote their conscience
on the Lorincz bill.
Mr. Kol was backed by Va-
pam ministers Victor Shemtov
and Nathan Peled. His bid would
have created a precedent for t he
civil marriages bill. One of the
main problems facing the Labor
\liKnmriit Is to convince its
Mapum constituents to support
the government in opposing the
latter.
Mapam is still committed by
a majority decision of its politi-
cal bureau to vote for the meas-
ure introduced by former Attor-
ney General Gideon Hausncr.
The veteran Mapam leadership
is trying to persuade the pa'ty
members to observe coali'ion
discipline. But younger, more
Continued on Paft* 2-
Jewish Facilities
Damaged By Floods
NEW YORK (JTA) Jew-
ish organizations, centers and
individuals were rallying this
week to aid synagogues and Jew-
ish businesses "wiped out" in
Harrisburg and Wilkes-Barre.
Pa., by the floods in the wake of
tropical storm Agnes. Rep>rts
reaching Jewish organizations
here tokf of considerable dam-
age to Jewish facilities.
A JTA telephone survey of
the stricken areas could not
reach the hardest-hit communi-
ties because communications
were out. One synagogue said to
have had most or all of its pos-
sessions washed away is Kesher
Israel Congregation in Harris-
burg.
Other synagogues seriously
damaged, according to Rabbi
Henry Siegman. executive vice
president of the Synagogue
Council of America, are Congre-
gation Ohav Zedek and Temple
Israel in Wilkes-Barre. Temple
Beth-El in Harrisburg. Die
SCA is asking synagogues across
the country to send prayer books
and articrafts to these and other
badly hit temples.
Rabbi Siegman reported that
very extensive damage" had
been caused to the Jewish ceme-
tery and to the United Hebrew
Institute Ben Zion Academy in
Wilkes-Barre. He said the SCA
was in contact with the Office
of Emergency Planning in Wash-
Continued On rage 8 .


Page 2
JmisHkrkfcw
Frkkry. July 14
NRP Allowed To Abstain
From Loriiicz Bill Vote
Continued from V*l* 1-
N
radical elements nave apir-
ently taken the helm.
Labor Party circles said aM
wMlt Mr-. M-'ir is prepared to
tolerate absontion by Ma;,ini
sh.- could not a?ree to **
total defiance of the |W*
went implicit in a vote for Hie
MMM, Hn Mrtr ha.* said =.ir
would AMM hor Rwmtm-'nt
in that event, preeipita'ine early
elections.
Neither the HiMW.neT nor the
Lorinez Ml* are crr*i*>rl mM"
to p**v Bat aorordtate; to Aha-
ron VsMlHn. the Ijihor Part*-'*
eeretary general. Mapani -n-
port of the Hansner MD wotikl
destroy the eooHtion. The MD
HfMMa lor liiil marraJKes in
case> where religion* marriage-
] .^..liiumit 1%. tV'^rnhhMiitle on
halaehle groowK
Yitzhak Golan, an ILP K. --
set member, said that Prcmir
IMr has Mad to justify her
appeal to the ILP to agree to a
postponement on the grounds
that by the time the Knesset -e-
convenes next fall. Rabbi Shloiw
Oon-n will have been elected
Ashkenaxic chief rabbi and wot!d
sohe pressing halachic ppjb-
lems such M tho asoahtes. But his party is not
convir.ced.
Nobody can be sure that Rab-
bi Goren will be elected or th-it
he will be able to withstand pr-s-
surc from other rabbis oven if
he is. the MX said.
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Friday. July 14. 1972
"JeMsHtcrMten
Pago 3
|Camp Kee Tov At Temple Emanu-El
Accepting Weekly Registrations
M-r" j K ?" "........;": S; ; JSV" <-*-
,anii Park Hlvri.. is.the only Jew- I parks. There is a creative art. and a r 1
,;ll,ln Ft. I^r.- crft. ,,,,, StoiSKi 'a.^ ^.h!nn'nKr ffC S,i" avaU'
....... ir,.J.,v.,,-., i> ;. ..;...._.! ...;.u m i a,)l' fft* fhildivn between trr ages
ish iRpns
MARINA
,nii.-ua.
inasmuch as it
and
dale It
a,v,|ii- eekly registrations.
a, the pr< -'"' rtm> it has an en-
rollment : more than 60 children,
i Mrs. Ruth Spit/cr. di-
.,,, ; in which WC
Lope to nerati Jewish under-
standin e il Camp Kee Tov,"
Spitzei "li with the
S ibat Each week
: Hebrew tonga are
com w the traditional
ted."
y,. reed Hildy Graenbaum,
, n the Kindci gm -
enl .< beauti-
i tat ion ol Creation"
i- ri. ing posith e human re-
is another Important
the program at Camp
i, ilrl Spil/er declared.
>tlt hh Baton regard-
al ii identa and prob-
laira F< nstance if a child ia not
i quipment properly,
th.' Mi' I lh i: ing U6 ROUltod
out in I and he la encouraged
ii is not made a mat-
|i.'t ni dii ipline"
tiea at Camp Kee Tov
lire di\i fied There aii tiIpa to
ices >; intereaf such
Ls equipped with pint; pong and bil-
liard tables.
,- counselor-in-trainint;
Shimming i,, ako very much a|for 13 and i-i year olds.
part <>) Camp Kee Tova program.
The ideal Red Croaa tenda a rep-
Of four and 11. The camp also has .
counsalor-in.tratnina proei'am i
Further
available at the
information
temple oil ice.
* *
Sean Harrison lights the candle during Camp Kee Tov';
Oneg Shabbat. Watching closely are Staci Held, (left) Julie
Litvin, Debbie Goldberg, Karen Krinzman, Debbie Zellman.
Stacy Ostrau and Neil Green.
FOR THE BUDGET
CONSCIOUS FAMILY
2 B- 2 Baths, $19,500.
Located near cor. of Oakland
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heart of shop, areas. But set
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Assume mtge.
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2801 E Oakland Park Blvd.
564-6778 (Eves) 772-9194
ALL PLANTS AT
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4861 S.W. 106 Ave, Davle
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WANTED
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ISRAEL
Burials and American
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is privileged to announce
that RIVERSIDE is the only licensed funeral
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RIVERSIDE also is available as the
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PftflA ft
Pago 4
+Jew*s*nor*&ui
Friday. July 14, 1972
^AmtMrMiaii MATTER OF FACT
OIFFICE and PI.ANT-120 N E 6th STREET. MIAMI. TelephoneJ7S-W5
SK5 d8gSSS? "SJKA to KKK
For the Jewish F^e""" ^Vortr,iRrortl
AI.VIN GROSS DAVID M. AMDUR
President Executive Director
, Federation office: 8905 N Andrew. Avenue Ft. Lauderdale. Fla S3J0I
1 Telephone 565-4869
t The Jewith Floridian Does Not Guarantee Th Katnrutn
Of The Merchandlae Advertised In Ita Columns.
Published Bi-Weekly
Second-Class Postage Paid at Miami. Fla.
Th. Jewish Floridian has absorbed the Jewish Unity and tho *'; **{;
Member of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Soven Arts Feature 8y"f1,f"1**'
WoHdwide New. Service. Nations. Editorial A.soci.tlon Amr,c-n Aa^l.tlon.
of English-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Assoc.ation.--------------------
SUBSCRIPTION RATKS: (Local Area) Ona Yaar $2.00. Out of Town Upon
Request.
Volume 1
Friday. July 14, 1972
Number 19
3 AB 5732
Hypocrisy Undermines U.N. Status
By now there is little news in a Security Council con-
demnation of Israel for reacting against Arab terrorist
attacks from the territory of bordering nations which give
sanctuary to the attackers and then protest their "inno-
cence." There is the usual Arab-Communist alliance which
defends the "right" of the terrorists to kill and maim Is-
raelis. Joined with the European nations who see no further
than their oil and other commercial interests while pro-
claiming a desire for peace in the Middle East, the majority
vote is a foregone conclusion.
The hypocrisy evident in these anti-Israel resolutions
continues to undermine the status of the United Nations
as an effective body. It will continue to remain ineffective
in settling the problems which beset the world as long as
it presents the kind of image which selects for condemna-
tion only the aggression it charges against Israel and
ignores that which brought about the reaction.
A Dilemma We'll Have To Live With
American Jewish leaders are challenging the attempts
by the federal government, and some state and local
bodies, to establish employment quotas based on sex and
race. They view this new drive on behalf of women and
certain ethnic minorities, called "affirmative action' to
change patterns of discrimination, as a kind of reverse
discrimination against Jews and minorities other than
blacks and Spanish-speaking Americans.
Particular objection is made to questionnaires which
seek to find out the sex and racial origin of personnel and
it is here that the protestors are vulnerable. It was not 'oo
many years ago that Jewish organizations used quite
similar statistical studies by the government to uncover
discrimination against Jews in private and public employ-
ment and to focus a spotlight on a serious problem.
There is no doubt that in cities with large Jewish popu-
lations, such as New York, what has been described in
the past as a routine civil rights tool is cause for a Jewish
outcry. But while we object to not being included among
America's minorities most of America particularly tho
blacks and browns sees us as part of the favored estab-
lishment. It is a dilemma which apparently, we are going
to have to live with while our society is in the process of
readjustment.
Vision Of Weizmann Needed
The vision of Chaim Weizmann, many believe, is
needed more than ever today in Israel and the world of
Jewry outside the Middle East as the debate continues as
to whether diaspora Jews must either assimilate or qo to
Israel.
British writer Richard Crossman, biographer of the
great Zionist leader, suggests that Israel's survival requires
a strong, liberal and understanding world Jewry to tell
the Israelis when they go wrong. At the same time, he
has warned, the diaspora needs an Israel which regards
herself as part of that world Jewry or it will become just
another Levantine state.
The last World Zionist Congress pointed up the pos-
sibility of the latter taking place as militant young Israelis
challenged American leaders and those from other coun-
tries to make aliyah or retire from the Zionist scene. Their
failure to understand as do their elders that at this
point in history Israel's survival depends also upon a
strong, healthy American Jewry is a problem which must
be met honestly now before it becomes a more serious one.
WASHINGTON Sen.
George McGovern is using Sen.
Abraham Ribicoff. full time, to
try to avert a major defection '>>
Jewish-American voters from
the Democratic Party.
SEN. RIBICOFF. whose job
Is to meet with Jewish leaders
in key states, explains that Sen.
McGovern certainly "had a lot
to learn about Israel." and prom-
ises that he is indeed "learning."
Participants in the meeting
report that Sen. Ribicoff has
been having a rough time. And
no wonder! On different occa-
sions Sen. McGovern has come
out for the internationalization
of Jerusalem; he has equivocated
on the provision of Phantoms
for Israel: and he has done other
things along the same line.
IN ALL THIS, Sen. McGovern
has merely reflected the New
Left, anti-Israeli views of a fiir
number of leader* of his orga-
nization. Richard Stearns, far
example, is the McGovern man-
ager for all the nonprimary
states. As such, Mr. Stearns
has certainly earned his ke^p.
At the time of the Six-Day
War, however, Mr. Stearns was
also the signer of a couple of
the standard, oily anti-Israel
appeals that in those days unit-d
Arabs, professional Arabists,
New Leftists and oil investors.
Other such cases CDuld be men-
tioned.
THE CONCERN about the
Jewish vote in the McGovern
high command centers on Is-
rael, therefore. This is hardly
surprising. Everything that Am-
bassador Yitzhak Rabin is ru-
mored to have said about Presi-
dent Nixon and American pan-
ties has in fact been said >vitn
far more picturesque emphasis
by Prime Minister Golda Meir.
Consequently. Sen. McGovern
has been swallowing his former
New Left-tending pronounce-
ments on the Middle East with
eager haste. The only thing he
cannot do. in this line, is to show
Prime Minister Meir. or any
thinking Jewish-American, for
that matter, how a totally dis-
armed United States is going
to guarantee the security of
Israel, or any other U.S. ally,
either.
ALL THIS, no-Arever, is
merely froth on the surface of
the Democrats' new problem
with the Jewish vote. The fact
of the matter is that Jewsh-
American voters are showing
strong signs of following the
Irish, the Slavs, the Italians and
other "ethnic" voters in their
mass march out of the Demo-
cratic Party.
Between I960 and 1968. tho
Democrats lost from a quarter
to a third of the non-Jewish
vote that used to constitute one
of their main strengths in the
northern states. There is good
reason to expect, too. that with
Sen. McGovern as the Demo-
cratic nominee, the defections
by the Italians. Slavs and Irish
will he far. far heavier this year.
BIT IN 1968, the Jewish
voters were still the exception.
Th.y gave at least 90r'< support
to Sen. Hubert Humphrey
against President Nixon.
Three things divide the Jew-
ish voters from other ethnic
voter*. First, the others are
Catholics. Second, their forv-
bears came to this country. Tiot
because they were actively op-
pressed, like so many Jews, bttl
in simple search of economic
betterment. Third, the Jewish-
Americans an1 on average better
off economically today than ?1-
by JOSEPH ALSOP
most any other group.
THE MEMORY of past op.
pression explains the Jewta
voters' long, strong loyalty t0
the Democratic Party which
Franklin D. Roosevelt comoU.
dated. The economic factor ex-
plains why that loyalty n w?ar.
ing thin. This reporter has /et
to find a single Jewish leader
who does not think that the e-
nomic factor is more i>owerfu:
than Israel.
Quite aside from the import.
ance of Jewish Denv*ratic i
cats, the vote itself i- about
twice as Important to the Demo-
crats as the figures might >?;rn
to indicate. This is be- i at I v.
ish citizens register and vote
to the last man and womaa
while others do not. In New
York City, for instance, only a
charter of trie population rs
Jewish, but 407c of the vote u
Jewish.
THUS HEAVY defections of
formerly Democratic Jewbt
voters can be murdermi* to the
Democrats in New York whore
Just under 14% of the stat'i
population is Jewish Such de-
feet ions can even be very tan-
aging in the other industrial
states which charaoter.sticalir
have from just under three per
cent to rather more than five
per cent of Jewish populatijn.
This reporter ha- consult*!
the dozen Jewish leaders acr:
the country who have been tne
best prophets in the past Their
predictions of Jewi-h defecti-in
to President Nixon in a n
with McGovern. have ran:*l
from 30-50r-'r. with K' a good
average.
With the South down the
drain, and tho ethnic
the Jews all defectii
Sen. McGovern'-;
could have an uphill task
PART I Of A Wt-PART SUMS by Max lerner
What Happened To The Revolution?
NEW YORK, NY. It is
now roughly a decade since the
revolutionary changes of ne
early '60s began in earnest
Poised as we are for the final
phase of the election contest,
this may be a good time to ask
what has hapi>enod to the rcv>
lution and strike its trial balance.
THERE ARE broadly two
contrasting theories. One is that
all the chaos of changei addi
up to a disintegration of Amer-
ica, not immediately but before
the end of the century its en-
ergies run down, Its values cor-
rupted, its unity split, its A ill
to survive stymied.
I take this view of Ameii nn
decline seriously, and I tried to
deal with it in a series of arti-
cIm la-1 year ( 'Is Ameri a
Doomed?"1 But I am not con-
vinced. The events of the Inter-
vening year the new mood on
the campus, the slowing down
of the black revolt, the quieter
atmosphere in the courtrooms,
the new climate in the relation!
with China and Russia, th
i! of the young inside he
party system, the sense of n rw
political stirring-; 1
i mj skepticism about tne
disintegration theo
tiik otiikk theory :- that
i con.
vulsh locating changes
which lee my discontents.
that the civilization maj
fall vietim to those changes and
ntenta, but that there i- a
good chance it will survive them
and emerge a stronger rather
than a weaker civilization.
I can't prove this view, nor do
I discount the opposite one. My
trial balance is firmer than in
1971 or 1970. There is a law of
acceleration and deceleration in
history, which we understand
only very murkily. Social and
cultural changes seem to speed
up suddenly, then slow down,
but it takes considerable arro-
gance to Ik- sure you know tne
Sources Of either process.
FOR EXAMPLE. I.B.J.'s es-
calation of the war violence
brought on violent antiwar lem-
on-trations and also helped the
hard-core revolutionaries But
while President Nixon continues
the war escalation, the revived
antiwar protest which followed
the mining operation has di *d
down. The mined harbors itay
mined, more bridges, rail lines
and industrial sites are bombed,
but the efforts In America to
break the power structure lan-
guish.
We must seek the reasons in
the governing facts of the life
of the young American sold,' n
continue to be withdrawn, tie
draft's impact is light, the prob-
lem of Jobs and career! is real
These fell subjective faetoi
more than the condition of the
war itself evidently govern
the actions of the .students.
>-<>Mi:nii\<; of the tame
sort holds for the black and
other ethnic rebellions. The nd-
minlstraUon policies havi
may< 1 many blacks and the nr-
I' m | have la
out oi mom > and steam, YH
the man support for militant
movements, whether of the
nth ra or the I
Student Unions, has all but u
ished. No separate political
pariy ha- emerged, nor separate black state get tallied
about
The clue to the current mo-xi
Uea in the consciousness of t.e
large mass of the blacks, which
is reflected on the campus as
well. They fael surer of them-
selves, prouder of their skin and
identity, more confident that
they can make gains as a people
and that they can be hammer
as well as anvil In the yean
ahead.
while tih: aov
the revolution
black alike hav,
the cultural phases onl
The explosions of ''1""
in the new hooks
the social sciences I
in education arc r
not slower. The r.
language continue
debasing, sometimes
it. The drug re\ &&
shifting its emphasi- hut 0
drug mystique
strength. There i- .
hgion. both task*
the churches.
In the arts, the 1
forms spares no
painting, architects theexpew
mental theater. Th.
lution which no lai
show its muscle in !
has reached into th
and shifting code-
not only the you.
people, too. The
lution gathers strvi
the new forms ol
marriage and ol dive .
ship-: m do the ''-*
control of popul i
l\ MTGHOLOGl
atry there are m I
vhal Ishealtl
normal or ahnori
-ane. The moven
thcapy and of
for human pot
strong. The value- >
I still he reck
It is growing
that if dvUteation i: '..^
new form of PC' I
to emerge in it. And ^1
suspect that, for better .
the innovations are oomiw
America, and whatev.-r htfJJI
to America is likely to haPF
to the world. ...ti**'


Lay, July U. 1972
"~**>l^^
Quoth the Maven
by Beverly King Pollock
*****.........,',, .wwwuuu.,..
<*^^
My Son The Graduate
I HI Expect You In The Store .
I This Is 'he time of year when youngsters look for summer ior*
an* had that problem. Summer, fall, winter and spring there aj'
I Ml a job waiting for me in my parents' grocery store
From the time I could count change, I 'stood in the store'' I
Hi recall anything about hours or minimum wage; all I can re
.ember is Mother or Daddy always said. 'Til expect you in the
pore at eight tomorrow morning."
Store h.n.rs were long. Usually until 9:30 at night. And although
[didn't havi to work all day. my emancipation came only with mar-
by and my father's proclamation that we would begin to close at
130 p.m. daily.
We lived in Atlanta in a small suburb, with the store nearby. Wr
la big ; hone business and groceries were delivered by a series ol
pyt on bicycles.
Mother was the one who usually answered the phone. She knew
P tbt prices by heart and could add up a column of figures quicker
her head than I could use the adding machine. And she was the
ifidanti of all the customers
Dtdd) wu the chief caterer." That is. he catered to the whim?
fall the customers. He trimmed a steak or roast just so. I always
lot a kick out of watching him cut meat with his left hand became
! wrote with his right.
In our spare time Daddy would help me with my Latin or algebra
rter th-> meat counter. I could dc an algebra problem perfectly in
bl four lini Only thing is, I always got the wrong answers.
Dad.k would work the same problem in two and half pages,
bropean style, hut he got the right answer every time. I wonder what
fc> teach. 1 thought when she saw my homework.
Tli.' store was small but we specialised In personalized service.
lyown downfall came from the open cookie bins. All that sampling!
esh cherries were never a profitable item
Though we were in primarily a white Anglo-Saxon Protestant
rhood, I never forgot I was Jewish. Mostly because my next-
'' always called me "Jew-baby."
But : the most part we were treated with dignity and respect
neighborhood Jew.
Excej one customer, a Mr. Hood, annoyivi me. I couldn't o.uite
; : He was perfectly polite in his conversations. He always
oke respectfully about "you Jewish people" and made constant
nversation to the teachings of the New Testament."
Vet he did aggravate me whenever he'd weigh his two pounds of
1 He always added an extra ounce, casuall) And I was
tell him that I'd hate to pay an ounce more for an ounce
One ij Mr. Hood bought 68 cents worth of groceries and paid
* with a ollar bill. As I turned around to make Change, from
1 nibbed the bill between my fingers and found it was two
ick together. I hurried back to give Mr. Hood the change
ad thr extra bill He thanked me and my Integrity profusely.
I said to him "I learned that in the Old Testament." Mr. Hood
Id I H'i good friends after that.
Tod ) own children are faced with the same kind of "prob-
N" I had as a child. Summers they too work in their lather's place
And as if it wen- the days of yore, our place, too, is open
lil 9:.T0 at night (And we thought shopping centers were a new con-
rpt in mi rchandJslng!)
Now 1 know why somebody thought up that original slogan:
Ifetorj repi ats itself."
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Ahavah Chapter Plans
Saturday Splash Party
The Ahavah Chapter of B'nai
R'nth Women plans a "Splash
Party" Saturday evening, at the
Marina Motor Inn in Fort Lauder-
dale.
There will he a barbecue buffet.
swimming, and dancing. Reserva-
tions may be made by calling Mrs.
Jerome Kaplan.
Page 5
J SEA RANCH DINNER THEATRE t
Sharon Chapter Card Party
Sharon Chapter of Pioneer
Women's card party Monday noon
at 100 Lincoln Road Clubroom will
be sponsored by Lillian Simpson.
Proceeds will go towards the Child
Rescue Fund in Israel. The public
is invited.
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* Brian C. Smith
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Pnna R
Page 6
+JmlstfhrMtar)
Friday. July U, Iflj
Question Box
B> RABBI SAMl EL 4. FOX
fC), l7;. taM Trletcriiphic Aajam
Why doe* JrwiUi tradition "n-
-it epon burying the HffM M
n.i.m as i>o-isibU-?
The source la ajasairslly do rived
from the llihlioa'. prohibition1
gainst alwmng tho remains o!!
the \icii.n of death punishment to
bt uakuried overnight. (Dsute-
' it is taJcsn to Indi-
cate ihnt to koep a body tram
i it is an insult to the deceased
Ji ,vi-h tradition strongly Instated
on the dignity of man both in
life aa well as in death. Even the
remain! ol crinMnaJ arete to be.
trie u
. ssible.
it \a | b) some thai
layed burial permits decay of the
physical remains Otters aaj the
ha-i/nc the 'ir.-
bai i ,,H'
lhing bodies and the dead COl
Some claim that burial i- has-
I be anae the living vfca c
in conta t with the dead b: wmc
- that the burial removes
the dead from Immediate phwcal
enviranmeei of the li.inK. There
are some who claim that the
mourners aae exempt or forbidden
to ei in religious practices
while the body is unbtnied aad
thai thus the delay in burial mean*
a delaj in the observance of Re-
ligious o tUgations.
Mystics claim that the soul is
not at r. st until the body is on
and ther fere delaying the burial
restlessni ol the
Why do seme learns! people
ha\i- Mime sort ot sign or pla<|iie
h.iJiuini: in their homes with the
word Mi/.raeh" (eant) oil iff i
Kmm a praetioal point of view
this gives the Jew the direction
which he should face in prayei
n.e. eastward*. While the ajrasv
gogues aiv tradtionally built an
that the seats face eastward, th.
home has no such obvious sym*
Hence, the plaque gives the!
direction of prayer. This ptaqui '
also serves a> a reminder of the
eternal devotion of the Jew to
Jerusalem "here the hob/ temple*
once stood.
Sine, nost of us were exiled In
westward movements, Jerusalem
lies to the east. Some of the*
plaques bear an inscription statinp :
"From the rising of the sun i.e
eastward" unto its setting the;
name of the Almighty is prai
iPsalms 113.3'. This verse tells of i
the great optimism of the Jew I
wlio MhMJri thintcs* Of "the rising]
sun even in days of gloom.
In The Mail
KDITOK. The MM Floridinn:
There is an injustice tr> the fallen
Jews Of Yugoslavs which exists
when columns continually fail to
recount the genocide of my fellow
Jews there during World War II.
The brutal, savage torturing
and murder of the Jews of Yugo-
slavia, particularly in Croatia, can
never be forgotten. In my own
family. 43 persons were mSSSSM red
in most atrocious ways. Even
small children, nieces and neph-
ews, were brutally killed.
The large concentration camps
which receive more publicity wen
horrible snough. But nothing in
Poland, Czechoslovakia. Russia
Holland, or even Germany. WSJ
similar to the unspeakable plight
of Yugoslav Jewry.
I write that their sufferings
never Ik- forgotten.
ZDKNKA (Kstheri SI.OMOYK
Ft. LssNtsrdast
Dr. Daniel J. Elazar, professor
of political science and direc-
tor of the Center for 'he Study
of Federalism at Temple Uni-
versity, has been named
chairman of the first biennial
convention of the American
Zionist Federation. The con-
vention, which will take place
Oct. 21-23 in Chicago, will be
the first since the formation of
the Federation in 1970.
/\clictioii~ *J^c
rvicc*
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day
July 14,
1972
+~k*isbfhridfan
Page 7
1? DAYS ABROAD WITH NtRIKHT NIXON
All Is Lies,'
Reporter Warned
Bv W*H POLAKOFK
|(fcr JTA Washington Bimviu
rSjMCJ of l0 artirtri)
jtfHINGTON On the only
L"^. night that Prosi.i.*:.!
lixon was In Moscow, tho J*-
TWegraphic Agency's carre-
^,,n, covering the summit
Cmw <>* "** Sovlpt
Lpjtal.; principal synagogue lor
L. gabbath service and to h-.ir
Lm Russian Jews who attend
Lipious rite; how they rfew
Lrir life In the Soviet Union.
Hi- ,on\r'sation.. mostly in
lY.tdish. mrc with three rtoiips
umhorinc perhaps 30 of the
.iy Nearly all of
Eton w-i e any, loan ni**n a"-
tly in their late H0 or
Ly,- mostly boanlless and Witt
and dad in worn
.) looked like pen-
Zm-J people" as tho
Jsglish -" Ptimea say.
|< a .-ommon li,ghl
jr Moscow > streets to we wen
jplaj i their honors on th lr
ol tin se "Id I. wi
ms on their Jackets
,i War II nor >rs
rpersoi nilil trj valor Fi ipper>gok! nv'.il
its high polish
spoke with i t
rolee in defo ise
,; ainsl the German
FROM THEIR general <'ii-
,id. tin it seemed tnc
i Jewish ioiirn.ilist
I i -in.aid i- able
I Their Rene al
I perhaps trom the
I and suspicion bul
leach ncluded at I" ist
lone who I 1 with fluency' ond
(ran authority, The most ortic-
in confident was an al ""t.
I ,-i\i' oldster who firmly
I that in Moscow Jews
pre not > tecuted for their re-
gion Rather, he said, the *te>
iray oi Judaism is caused by
pe disinterest of youth In Jewry.
The) don't want it." he said.
'/A villen 'ins nit. The chil-
Wi, hi a Me,!, are all C'o.n-
BnunisLs He described nil own
family son, daughter, th -ir
spouses and grandchildren
I ofi .-lonais. nil Convnu-
I ime to his h i ne
I i. not out of r li-
I II let kMI (nit out of re-
|' for hin i kovid), And, in
of his son, also '-
I to oat matcoti
in the Soviet Union, iv
la-ided i, A suffers because
I Jew His family lives like
I Housing is provt led
] n a fair basis. I >\va
I ireera in trade w
They want to v
primarily medical
He knows no Jewish
[family without at least one pro-
ressionn! Why Ls neither Yiddish
["or Hebrew taught? "Well, in
jAmerica you sjieak English: in
[ w speak Russian," he
r'Plici hi Yi Hah. These expres-
vwns uere in close harmony
|'*ith the statements of Soviet
CJklals, principally J"ws. at -he
phaittlonal press center for
Ithe foreign media Gathered in
|oscoM- for the summit.
^hnrtly afterwards, howe-.or,
J*k the reporter was sitting
at the rear of the syna-
"*** for eA'enlng prayer, a man
** had been in the Kroup with
articulate one saunter.*!
111 th.' middle aisle. On pasv
the reporter he leaned to-
wards |,im and whispered m
Kldls'' "Everything (nanvi
I
hold
you is a lie." (AU vos
tor gesogt iz a ligen. The
**< given, he continued
aunti-ring.
, V"s '"rident provides an U>
f|*t into the extremes and d-
H*t among Jews in the Mos-
f0* ^-nagosrue. mn Russia,"
W Western source said wtth
Uin* hyperbott-. 'e^rrbodv
""ties at everybody else and
then writes reports about them."
All the hurried observer cm
mfcl) assess is that in the Se-
rial Union there are both Jews
and Jewish people. Between
them are differences as va-t as
the U.S.S.R. itself. But even
so, by the Soviet Union's own
laws those ol Jewish origin .ire
inextricably joined by a unique
bond the word "Jew" writ-
ten HI their internal passports.
Furthermore, the gleanings of
remarks during thov> last days
in May indicate-: that vcn
among some "official Jews."
there is an extraordinarj lean-
ing towards their heritage,
"THE >f\RK of Jewlshn >sa
will never be extinguished t<>^
pint, lo Yid vert kcin mol .lit
vorloshen) remarked a man in
a synagogue circle Ami r
bold s'i'it declared "if there is
peace, all Of us will go OUt
together."
Speaking of three million Te -
in th. Soviet Union rather 'bin
the official census figure or
1970 ni 2.2 million, a man w ir-
ip declared thai "hail
of the Soviet .lews are Commu-
nists and the other half o to
tho lyna et Imes "A
lew" is Y (l
a Yid), he exclaimed. Last
month, another said, 130 Mos-
cow Jews emi w to
have relatives abroad, he a
ui-ii to h'av the country 'it
those who have completed th. Ir
'it institut a
able '" depart.
when THE education -io
u.-i- mentioned, a sad-faced
Indlii "' 'u'
late one. It" the school- give
courses for Yiddish or Hebrew,
be said, the children would at-
them They won't go to
the synagogue for ;i Je\v1 h
class because 11* lr pan nta nre
Communist or do not wish to
be identified as relisious he
went on. But in a public sch h>i
they would learn the lang
ol "their heritage. "If they on
teach foreign languages In Ri -
schools." he analyzed, >>'
not H< blew ?"
Not once did an) ol 'he con-
itionalists criticize the gov-
ernment or the Communist
Party. Rather the) spoke about
Jewishness. Change has come
over Jews religiously and ccu-
pat tonally. Once Jews re
shop-keepers or otherwise en-
.., .-1 in commi )> Now most
Of them in MOSCOW are in
an machine trades and work
m factories. On all ida it was
agreed that professionals among
them arc much higher than the
proportion of Jews In the sen-
eral population. But there was
no particular Joy among them
,,,- this Mo.vly. a sort of ac
knowledgement thai it was
Bible for a Jew to become one.
As IT happened, the sama
evening a touring Chicago cou-
ple sin vLsii.xl the synagogue.
in the reporters presence i w
man Baked whetlier the Jews
needed bibles or prayer Ihav
We have everything,'' ho was
informed. "We lack for nothing.
But the one who said that nd
his eyes turned to the rlojr
when he spoke.
Eater the JTA reporter was
informer that an elderly syna-
,wur Jew who had lost his talhs
w-as ceascleasly worried becauje
h,- could not obtain another. H.
was fearful death would over-
take him before he muMP''
tll,,is in which to be buried T!^
assertion of plont.tune in n .-
gious articles was challenK.-d in
another way K*^'jf
many praver books, one ask.vt.
why>mu.t WO m "*2J5
ST, Ten rubles a. the So-
exchange rate is VS. $12. **
those who earn between 120 and
Stable, a month, that is big
..T^'. WW"* T.-lPphlr Ar'n.v)
ADL Rumor Control
Material Designed
For Use By Groups
The Florida office of the Anti-
rX'tair.atiun League of B'nai B'rfth
has announced the availability ol
speelalieed audio-visual materials
on rumor control, designed fo'
group use.
The ADL 'Rumor Clinic."
widel) used by schools and lav
enforcement agencies, is a film
strip audience-participation pro
gram which demonstrates vividly
how rumors start and spread.
The "Rumor Clinic" Ls based on
research done by Prof. Gordon
Aliport of Harvard University an
a method ol examinati*g the na-
ture of the problem of rumors.
Tho second item is a five minute
film titled "Rumor," which traces
the course of a rumor, how it
starts, how it spreads and i'-. re-
sults. Using the stop-action tich-
mi|ii.\ the film is an excellent lis-
CUBSion starter for use in group
programs.
Burton Young, chairman of
ADL's executive committee >aid
both the "Rumor Clinic" and Ru-
mor" film are part of the Lea jue's
anti-rumor programs during the
period of the political conventl >ns.
This program also includes the dis-
tribution of printed materi i or
ind how to ti.dit thorn
and a record d telephone "R'tmoi
rest whi h ma) be heard l>>
dialing :;7;<-S277.
Post and Auxiliary
Hold Joint Meeting
A joint meeting was hold by
William Kretchman Post No. 736,
I Jewish War Veterans and its Au-
xiliary this week at the Fire Sta-
tion Of the Sunrise Golf Village.
The newly elected officers of
the Auxiliary are Mrs. Molvin
Kbrnfie'.d, president; Mrs. Pert
Nicholson, vice president; Mrs
Harry Fader, recording secretary;
Mrs Stanley Lang, corresponding
secretary; Mrs. S. Fox. treasurer;
Mrs. Sol Robinson, historian; Mrs.
Abe C.adol. guard; Mrs. Paw
Klass. eonductorcss; and Mrs.
Martin Singer, Chaplain.
Play Rescheduled July 20-25
Owing to casting problems, the
world-premiere presentation of
"Easy Money." a Florida Theatre
Conference award-winning play by
Leonard I.. Pcrlmutter. has been
..scheduled for July 20-25 at the
Forl Lauderdale Civic Theatre, 3
N.K. 8th Ave. All performances
will bo at p.m.; Marion Ream is
accepting reservations.
Be sure to mention
*Jtniti fkridUan
ivheii patronizing
our advertisers
It's reaHy important1.
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Pnno R
Page 8
Jenistifhridnar
Friday, July 14 1
Gavriel Shapiro Released
By Soviets Pending Trial
' CINCINNATI iJTA) lav-
riel Shapiro has been releas^-d
from a Moscow jail pend-
ing trial on charges as yet un-
specified. His wife. Judy Silver
Shapiro of Cincinnati, told the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency thai
she had spoken to her husband
by phone for the first time since
he was arrested at Moscow At-
port June 12, the day she wts
forced to leave Russia because
her visa expired.
Mrs. Shapiro told the JTA
that he and his Soviet attorney
were scheduled to meet Mon-
day with the Soviet official in-
vestigating his case.
Mrs. Shapiro said that as an
American citizen she was call-
ing on her government to remain
vigilant during the coming hours
and days in order to assure that
the causes of justice and hutivi
rights of Gavriel are not vio-
lated She told the JTA that s'w
has received a great deal of
help" from the State Depart-
ment In her efforts to procure
a visa to return to the Soviet
Union.
Jacob D. Fuchsberg, a promi-
nent New York attorney, has
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gone to Moscow on a mission on
behalf of the Ajneriean Trial
Lawyers Association which in-
cludes efforts on behalf of Gav-
riel Shapiro, the Greater New
York Conference for Soviet
Jewry informed the Jewish T-l-
egraphlc Agency.
According to the conference,
Mr. Fuchsberg will attempt to
open up relations between Rus-
sian and American attorneys
and to "continue the dialogue"
with Soviet authorities on the
Gavriel Shapiro case. There
were indications that the charges
against Shapiro will be some-
what less severe than originally
anticipated.
Jewish sources in the Soviet
Union reported last month that |
he would be tried under Art. f
196 of the Soviet penal -ode.
which is concerned with eva-
sion of military duty. Mr. Sha-
piro, a Red Army reserve of-
ficer, has already completed his
required military duty.
Democratic Platform Has Strong Middle East Plank
WASHINGTON "You can't fault them on Isra?l."
a veteran Jewish organizational
leaJer remarked about the
DemocraLs after reading tne
Middle East plank in the party's
platform. Secure borders, a
"long-term public commitment"
on military equipment, "direct
negotiations between the par-
ties, maintenance by the United
States of a force to "deter the
Soviet Union." recognition of
Jerusalem as Israel's capital a "Hi
transfer of the American Em-
bassy from Tel Aviv to the
Holy City, "world community."
and rcsponsibilitiy for the prob-
lems of Arab and Jewish refu-
gees all these are in the ISO-
member Platform Committee's
majority report, which the con-
vention will consider in Miami
Beach beeinning July 10.
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Dr. Norman S. Lunde, Pres. Aggie Vecchio, Manager
Jewish Facilities
Damaged By Floods
Continued from Page 1
ington. and was seeking a fed-
eral or local governmental heli-
copter to fly a delegation to t!ie
stricken area.
The Council of Jewish Fed-
erations and Welfare Funds is
"in touch'' with its Philadelphia
Federation, which is "giving .li-
ved help" to victimized temples
in the form of prayershawis,
prayerbooks, bus transportation
and clean-up aid, according to
Charles Zibbell. associate C.IF
executive director. Many Jew-
ish businesses had suffered "er-
rible damage" and' been "wiped
out," he reported, but said he
did not know their names.
CJF executive director
Bernstein said the nimunaji
to victims was "a mBrvdonj,
ample of people pitching in."
"The response was one of 1
most beautiful thingi we
ever encountered, averted si
mour Brotman. exe utive did
tor of the Scrant.m iRa.i j.
ish Community Center, a m*
ber of the National Jewish \jj
fare Board. "People immedj,,,
began calling to volunteer :h
services, homes for sleeps
food, clothing, medical supply
and whatever other necesaiji
might be needed to make
evacuees more comfortable.-l
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