The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale

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Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale
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. 3, no. 7 (Apr. 5, 1974)-
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issue for Jan. 9, 1976 called v.4, no. 27 but constitutes v.5, no. 1; issue for July 7, 1989 called v.18, no. 11 but constitutes v.18, no. 13.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44570954
lccn - sn 00229545
ocm44570954
System ID:
AA00014312:00037

Related Items

Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
pJewish FlonW&m
OF GREATER FORT I tf HIIRB IU
4 Number 16
Friday, August 8, 1975
Price 25 cents
iimrise Lodge Sponsoring UJA Breakfast Aug. 17
epli Gillman, chairman, an-
Ctll that Sunrise Lodge
^ n,,: B'rith. in cooperation
Ithc L'nit Owners Associa-
Lf Phase I. will sponsor a
L) Jewish Appeal breakfast
|hf resident! of Phase I
Vug l7. at 10 a.m. in
Jain Club House.
Gillman invited all resi-
. to ioin in this urgent and
[i.int program honoring two
[working and deserving
I Herman Sirota,
I of B'nai B'rith. and
Ejlverberg, president of the
I L'nit Owners Associa-
iin has, for manv
been identified with the
| Appeal In his
i jses County. N .1 he
i rous leadership rolet
U' ti'.' IMA and the Jew-
unity Council of Es-
\ well-known labor
Mr Sirota was aleo ac-
[ general communiv
i ada
I out his life. Mr Sil-
RAY SILYFRBERC.
verberg lias had I concern for
lb.- Jewish people am! has taken
an active role in the workings
(Of the Jewish people Born in
HERMAN SIROTA
Denver, Colo., he practiced law
in Chicago, 111., after graduation
from He Paul University, Col-
lege of Law As a member of
N Council in Another
ne Sided Resolution
JB> DAVID HOROWITZ
I! ED NATIONS (WUP1
Mayed for seven long hours
Ju i nee of a single word
I ;t. the Security Coun-
&', week, the very day the
IV Mandate expired, adopt-
another of its many one-
|d .111:1 Israeli resolutions
ch completely ignored any
ence to Israel's communica-
1- spectinf the renewal of
I
lyptian Ambassador Abdel
iui hail made much ado
lit I airo'l demand for a
nge of a single word, "satis-
he asked for "appre-
1:1 paragraph three of
draft which reads
JFARJNG IN mind the ap-
Itessed by the President
Security Council to the
Y intent of the Arab Re-
blic of Egypt on 21 July.
5, and expressing satisfac-
vwth the reply of the Gov-
hment of the Republic of
t>T' thereto."
low ever. Washington's new
nba>sador to the UN, Daniel
Moynihan, objected to this
fmantic" change, and he got
1 Council to agree to keep the
ord "satisfaction."
Still not content, Meguid re-
ested another change, the use
the word "for** instead of
with" after "satisfaction."
kecognizing that such a minor
bhanuc did not mean anything
pasic, the Council agreed so as
get moving with the resolu-
tion.
The fact that the Council did
[express "satisfaction for" the
[Egyptian reply means "approv-
[!" of the many anti-Israel
[references in that letter.
INCENSED OVER this one-
sided resolution. Ambassador
Jacob Doron, speaking on be-
half of Israel, strongly criticized
the Council He said that the
draft adopted chose to ignore
completely the Israeli communi-
cations on UNEF's renewal. He
termed this latest Council ac-
tion "as blatant an example of
deliberate one-sidedness" as
could be imagined.
"In view of this obvious and
crass one-sidedness of the text,
which deliberately distorts the
facts and ignores the construc-
tive attitude of Israel." he de-
clared, "I have been instructed
10 voice the strongest protest
of my Government against the
draft resolution."
The new resolution extending
the UNEF for another three
months, "calls upon the parties
concerned to implement imme-
diately Security Council resolu-
tion 338 (1973). which reads:
"Calls upon all parties to the
present fiahtina to cease firing
and terminate all military ac-
tivity immediately, no later than
12 hours after the moment of
adoption of this decision, in the
Continued on Page 5
JOSEPH GILLMAN
Temple Anshe Emet of Chicago,
he organi/'d the young people s
group and has been active in the
Anti Defamation League and
B'nai B'rith Joint Defense Ap-
peal
An outstanding guest speaker.
Moses Schonfeld. has been
scheduled. Mr. Schonfeld is a
United Nations correspondent
and is one of the few Jewish
journalists who was able to visit
Jews in Arab lands and the So-
viet Union.
Born in London, (son of the
late Dr. Victor Schonfeld. found-
er and leader of the British Re-
ligious Zionists-Mizrachi move-
ment, and presiding Rabbi of
the Union of Orthodox Hebrew
Congregations), Mr. Schonfeld
lived in pre-Israel Palestine,
where he served as a special
police officer during the Arab
uprisings.
A former special consultant
to Ambassador Henry Cabot
Lodge, and to the late Lord Jo-
siah C. Wedgewood. M.P., he is
one of the few American cor-
respondents with contacts
among key Arab officials, and
has interviewed major world
figures.
Mr Gillman pointed out that
he has the excellent coopera-
tion of dedicated leaders and
workers for this event. Vice
chairmen include Beckie Cole-
man, president, Women's Club;
Dora Frucht, president. Pioneer
Women; Joseph Greenberg,
president. Men's Club; Ida Kost-
off, president. Women's B'nai
B'rith; Helen Sandok. president,
Deborah; Jack Siegel. president.
Masonic Sq. Club; Edith Zuck-
erman, president, Hadassah;
Also Natalie Cohen. Leon
Esanu, Doris Frankel. Nat Good-
man. Edwin Helfand. Col. Bob
Jackson, J. Leon Katz. Shirley
Leibowitz. Harry Levene. Sam-
uel Loev. Col Sol Mehlman.
Hon. Jack L. Moss, Jack Ostrow,
Joseph Schlessinger. Bernard
Schnitzer and Bernard Zucker-
man.
The Executive Committee is
comprised of Nat Appelbaum,
Sid Appel, Joseph Bernstein,
Continued on Page 5
Education Committee Offers
Teacher Enrichment Program
The Jewish Education Com-
mittee of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale will
Helsinki European Parley
Asked to Study Jewish
Emigration from Russia
LONDON (JTA The
Board of Deputies of British
Jews has urged all governments
participating in the final stage
of the European Conference on
Security and Cooperation in
Helsinki this month to express
their great concern to the Soviet
authorities over the treatment
of Jews in the Soviet Union and
to urge tmmediate steps to
grant Soviet Jews their ele-
mentary human rights.
In a statement issued at the
Board's monthly meeting. Board
president Lord Fisher of Cam-
den, declared:
-WE NATURALLY welcome
any steps toward security and
cooperation between East and
West, yet such steps are in-
compatible with the present po-
sition and are meaningless if
the situation of Jews in the
USSR is not immediately allevi-
ated."
He said he was confident that
if the Soviet Union heeded these
calls it would contribute to a
better understanding between
East and West.
According to Lord Fisher, the
situation of Soviet Jews has de-
teriorated since the European
Security Conference first con-
vened two years ago.
He noted that the Soviet
authorities had reduced Jewish
emigration from 3.000 a month
in 1973 to under 100 a month at
present.
THE RANKS of Jewish "Pris-
oners of Conscience" sentenced
to long prison terms increased
this year and three more Jews
Anatoly Malkin. Yaacob Vina-
Continued on Page S
Ulpan classes, and a Greater
Fort Lauderdale teen tour to
Israel next summer.
Information on all programs
and activities concerning the
Jewish Education Committee
can be obtained by contacting
Barry Axler. assistant director,
at the Jewish Federation
office.
LUDWIK BRODZKI
once again offer a Teacher-
Enrichment Program, according
to I.udwik Brodzki. chairman
of the Committee.
The program is designed to
provide the religious and Sun-
day school teachers in the
Greater Fort Lauderdale area
with skills, theories, and prac-
tical information which will
benefit them in the classroom
Mr. Brodzki announced that
the first program will take place
at Temple Emanu-El Tuesday.
Sept. 2. at 10 a.m.
Upcoming programs of the
Jewish Education Committee
will include a teen high school.
Crisis Telegram
Bank Established
By Federation
w
The Jewish Federation of
Gteater Fort Lauderdale has es-
tablished a Crisis Telegram
Bank, according to Allan E.
Baer. president of the Jewish
Federation.
The Telegram Bank will en-
able the community to respond
quickly to issues which arise
that affect Israel and the lives
of Jews everywhere, Mr. Baer
commented.
All readers of the Jewish
Floridian are encouraged to fill
out the form for the Telegram
Bank found on page 2 of the
Jewish Floridian and return it
with a check as soon as pos-
sible to the Jewish Federation
office.
"This Telegram Bank will al-
low our Jewish community to
effectively and quickly respond
to issues which arise that af-
fect the quality of Jewish life
everywhere," Mr Baer empha-
sized.


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday. August 8 i97j

Hillel Community Day School
Expands To Junior High Level
Rabbi Albert Mayerfeld. prin-
cipal of the Hillel Community
Day School, reports that the
Education Department has de-
veloped a new curriculum ba>
ed upon a totally new philo-
sophical approach for the jun-
ior high school level.
"Educators of the '70s must
recognize that students' needs,
personalities and sophistication
levels have changed radically
over the past two decades."
the Rabbi stated.
"The age of television, space
development and women's lib
have brought us students who
believe that they deserve self
determination rights at home
as well as in school. Requiring
every student to follow the
exact same course of study is
an absurd and antiquated ap-
proach to education, which
makes as much sense as re-
quiring all students to wear the
same shoe size."
The rabbi admits that this
new approach hns long been
tried and proven in the Amer-
ican public school system. In
the day schools, however, the
lack of computers and smaller
populations have been used as
the excuse for eliminating free-
dom of choice for over 25
years This is even more ironic
sine the Jewish people con-
tributed the concept of "Be-
chii i freedom of choice to the
civilized world, he added.
The new philosophy in the
Junior High School at Hillel Is
to offer a sufficient variety of
courses and eltCtives to pen
each student to follow the
course of study best suited to
the individual student needs
and Interests.
Each student chooses those
courses and elective* from th*
junior catalog for each quart-.-r
The choice must be approved
by the student's counselor to in-
sure that all prerequisites have
been met
The junior high staff will in-
clude Dr. Alfred M. Dernier,
Mrs. Donald Lambert and Mrs
Donald Lessne
Dr. Dermei. chairman of the
junior high Science Depart-
ment, taught fi>. i".e Dade Coun-
ty Board of Public Instruction
from 1953-1973, during wai
time he also served at lindtt)
Hopkini .i- directo: 11
the Head-t...: i\ gram.
In cdJit; )ii D Denner has
been a graduate instructor in
Child Devi .nt. Ado
Psychology. InJi>idual Di
sis. Theories of Personality
Theories and Techaiq'JM ol
Counseling, and Techniques pi
Teaching Early Childhood Edu
cation. He alo instructed the
teaching methods and materials
in mathematics, science and
language arts in the Elemen-
tary School.
Mrs. Lambert, who hoi.
Master of Education frori the
University of Buffalo, has
taught in Bjffalo. New Yo
Cape May .N.J.. and at
Lehman Day S< it
the head teacher of the Lan-
guage A tS
Hillel Juni >'" High
wh<
. ph<"
the
Mrs
the I n or
and
h It Wo
a-"i
nd n >r'
High prior
The principal will serve as
the chairman cf the Scial -
dies Depart which
courses offered for September
1975 are. The Federal Govern- I
nient. The Electoral Process
Western Europe. The Middle
Bast Ancient Civilizations. Po-
litical and Economic Studies.
World Studies, Introduction to
the Social Sciences of Psychol-
ogy. Anthropology and Sociol-
ogy: Map and Globe Skills.
General Social Studies and
Current Events. Modern Amer-
ica. The Civil War, The Amer-
ican Revolution; and the one
course required for all stu-
dents. The History. People. Gov-
ernment and Resources of the
State of Florida.
The Hebrew studies program
offers a selection from a num-
ber of Ulpan Course levels, a
variety of Hebrew literature
and composition co-
choices from the five Books of
the Torah, the Books of the
Early and Latter Prophets. Ba-
sic wish Sources, a wide se-
lection of Mishnaic and Talmu-
dic Literature Jewish Historv
in Ancient. Medieval and Mod-
ern Times and Life and Wars of
Modem Israel
Elective activities include
Student Council. Newspaper.
Speech and Drama. Choir. Bible
Club. Ecology. Stamp Club.
Chess Club, Athletics, Home
Economics and Jewish Cooking
For further 'n'ornation or a
copy of the catalog, call the
school office f*am 9 a.m. to 4
D.m. Monday though Friday
kossmoo* ixtamvt says
"Thousands Of People Love
Living In Condominiums9
Critics of the condominium
development industry may, in
their occasional eagerness 11
find fault, tend to disregard one
of the really salient features of
that industry, according to a
veteran south Florida realty
executive long identified with
condominium development and
marketing.
"For many persons,
larrj sociable idurts
grown-and-
eone condoi ex-
tremely attractive, economfa
and viable For them, it wo:
and works beautifully.' accord-
ing to Larry I'chin. sales-mar-
keting vice president of ROSS
moor COCOODI Cre *. a total en-
vironment community being de
velopeJ on a 600-acr>* site at
extt 24 of the Florida Turnpike,
near Pompano Beach.
"The mot popular facility is
the '-creation center, or social
complex Based on our experi-
ence with over 50,000 residents
in Riss-'oor communities in six
states, we feel that the club-
house is an imperative for adult
community residents They in-
sist on itand they certainly
use it." Uchin said.
At Rossmoer Coconut Oeek.
Clubhonse One. a $2 million
seven building* un-
der 4 roof, is the rap' i
ly-grovving community's "nerve
center'" and is in near-constan'
use by residents Other club
houses are proiected for Ros*
moor, which will be. when com
pl-ted. a communitv of mor-
than 10.000 adults, living in -J
Caribbean-thented "villa
One Ol the other hiuh-priorif
|| Rossmoor, and al-
i, i- a healt
staffed with re
nurses Rossmoor's dealt
o..... n
clod I a directi tn
Pi | Sr to, a r-.-
nuree, and t^ere are ill I
time registered nurses on duty
Pfight-aad-dny secunty serv-
lc :s an nher feature at Ross
^oor Ti community is sur
rounded by a privacy-and-ss
rftv vail of masonrv; admis-
sion is via an attended gate-
house onlv Mobile securitv
units patrol the community
around the cl<>ck. All Rossmoor
residential un :s are equipped
with evre."v:v signals, linking
them to the gatehouse and the
communications central.
T- value
can be set on this feature of a
condominium commuo
\ sensa write]
w."-being :s p:
I toss moor
V9 COCONUT CREEK
llir ni'!si adult ciNNlominiiim
<*ommtmifY.
from SLUUiOO...
no land lease
no i< ii-4 nlioii lease.
.... ;
JH Proi? (305) 971-3510.
From OLL FREE (305) 947-3906.
JEWISH FEDERATION OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
7C7 N. Federal Highway, Ft. Lauderdale, 33304
CRISIS TELEGRAM bank
You are hereby authorized to send (check one):
} 3 2 3-4 5
public response-type telegram(s) in my name to public ^
cials and/or leaders of various governments in time of crisk.
Enclosed please fird check, payable to the Jewish Federate
for $ ($250 per telegram).
Name:
Address.
Adult
CONDOMINIUM
Residence
from
The Meadows
370 S. STATE ROAD 7 (441)
MARGATE, FLORIDA 3*068
(305-974-868o)
Riverside's
two new chapels in
Hollywood ana Sunrise
serve the needs of
the entire
Jewish community in
Broward County.
In the!
5801 Hollywood Boulevard. Hollyu
920-1010
tFoftl
1171 Northwest 61st Ave.(Sunset Strip).Sunrise
584-6060
RIVERSIDE

..
.7S
L*-.7l
rs_


riday
August 8, 1975
The Jewish Floridian o/ Greater Fort Laudcrdale
Page 3
HELD BY EMAHVfL IN PARKER MAY HOUSE
Rabbi Sanford Shapero To
Conduct Holiday Services
Temple Sholom
Readying For
High Holidays
Hadassah Associates Contribute
To Heart Mortality Kate Decline
gabbi Sanford M. Shapero
Lrffl officiate at High Holy Day
Services of Temple Emanu-Kl
RABBI SANFORD SHAPERO
[ of Greater Ft. Lauderdale, it has
I been announced.
Sen ices will be held at Park-
ier P!a\ house commencing with
B llashanah Eve Services
Sept. 5. at 8 p.m. Add'-
lervice times are as fol-
low > Rosh Ha-ihanah Morning
S itUItUy, Sept. 6. at 10
KdI Nidre. Sunday. Sept.
Vom Kippur, Mon-
15, at 10 a.m.
I'ice will be
- tti i' Sept. 6. at 3 30
the temple. A limited
ita are still avail
callini the temple of-

apero, college cam-
:- in active par-
in the world of today,
rife and four chil-
li in North Miami
i personal tntereeta
ide range of hobbies
fi coUectiofl of elasMc.il
tating and flying. He \
nsed commercial pilot.
nj wars. Rabbi Sha-
ictive in the Syn-
lation, Inc original-
nded to rehabilitate drug
In recent yeara his in--
e also included the j
nd retirement ftokli
mal chiirman for the |
Committee on Retire-
Rabbi Shapero i One of
INTRODUCTIONS far Camacnioaship
lor Mcrrinac. All Afe*. WORLD
WIDE SERVICE Call (M5) 491-4020
lor arrita far (nfarmation: LEW
[DICK ENTERPRISfS, 2501 I. Com-
Imrtiol Blvd., Ft. laadardole, Flo.
OUR
28th
YEAR
MURPHY
FAINTS
BR0WARD PAINT
and WALLPAPER CO.
212 North Andrews Ave.
23-0577, Fort Laudtfdale
Wcdo
business the
right way.
I'M *OWM v OX
H l.MWrMl ri 11J1I
'WwlJUMI
ten rabbis presented with a spe-
cial citation by the American
Jewish Congress for his par-
ticipation in the Civil Rights
movement.
Rabbi Shapero is a graduate
of the Dniversity of Dayton,
having received his Bachelor of
Hebrew letters degree from the
Hebrew Union College Jewish
Institute of Religion. Cincinnati.
Ohio, the Master of Hebrew
Letters degree in 1954. and was
ordained as Rabbi in 1955. He
earned his Doctor of Hebrew
Letters degree at the Seminary
in 1959.
Founder and director of the
Teenage Youth Programs in
Dayton and Columbus. Ohio.
Rabbi Shapero has served as
Dean of the National Federation
of Temple Youth Camps at sev-
eral locations, and as Chaplain
in the United States Navy. He
has published and contributed
to the Journal of the Central
Conference of American Rabbis.
Connecticut Law Review. Re-
ligious Education and Sermon-
ettes for Young People.
Cantor and Mrs. Jacob I. Ren-
7er of Temple Sholom. Pompano
Beach, have returned from va-
cation and the Cantor is now
busy programming the liturgical
music and rehearsing the choir
for the forthcoming High Holy
Day services.
Regular Friday night services
will be conducted by Cantor
Renzer and Silas Berlin will of-
ficiate as lay reader in the ab-
sence of Rabbi Morris Skop.
who is on vacation.
The Executive Board will
hold its regular monthly meet-
ing Tuesday at 8 p.m. The Sis-
terhood will hold a Reneral
meeting at 11:30 a.m. Tuesday.
Aug. 19; school registration will
be conducted Wednesday. Aug.
20, from 10 a.m. to noon and
Thursday. Aug. 21. from 1 to
3 p.m. A Couples Club social is
planned at 8 p.m. Saturday.
Aug. 30.
Cabaret Supper Dance
Planned By Emanu-FA
As the culmination of its
membership drive, the Men's
Club ot Temple Emanu-El is
planning the first social event
of the rear a Cabaret Supper
Dance. Sept 20
Marvin Gol Iman chairman of
this evening of entertainment,
food and dancing indicates thai
a large turnout is expected, bo
rations should be
early Pie-idem Manny Teich
also extends an invitation to at-
tend the annual Las Vegas Night
scheduled for Ocl iv
Back To School Fashion
Show Set By Ahavah Chapter
Ahavah Chapter. B'nai B'rith
Women, will hold its second an-
nual Back to School Fashion
Show. Sunday, Aug. 17, at the
Roarke Recreation Center. 1720
N\V 60th Ave., Sunrise.
Fashions shown will be by
Kid Stuff in Jacaranda Plaza.
The festivities will start .it 2
p.m. and refreshments will be
\\ For ticket- and informa-
tion please call Adrienne Fr:e-
The public is invitted.
In the latest report issued )
the North Broward Chanter of
Hadeasah, cardiologists meeting
at the Hadassah Medical Cent tr
in Jerusalem, disclosed that for
the first true, figures indicate
that mortality from heart dis
ease is beginning to decline.
All the exprts nrrsent aeiv ,1
that Hadassah's facilities in Je-
rusalem are excellent and may
be compared very favorably
with those in the United States.
These facilities include a 24-
hour service mobile cardiac am-
bulance with radio contact with
the Medical Center, an Inten-
sive Coronary Care Unit with
the latest electronic eauipment.
and an Arrhythmia Center to
which cardiac patients away
from the hospital may describe
their symptoms by telephone
According to Mrs. Ralnh Can-
non, president, the North Brow-
ard Chapter of Hadassah al-
ready boasts a growing number
of Associates, and Mrs. Abra-
ham Fine. Associates chairman,
is planning an accelerated drive
for additional Associates during
the 1975-76 vear.
Among the present Associates
are David Aaronson. Nat Bod-
ner, Philip Bretan. Ralph Can-
non. Leo Feinsilber. Abraham
Fine. Abraham Fishman. Sidney
Gerber. Sonny Goldy. David
Krantz. Harry Krimsky. Martin
Roaen, Alfred Saxe. Sam
Schwartz, Morton Sellner. Dr.
William Sherman. Oscar Sindell.
A! Tobias and Simon Watsley,
All Associates are invited to
a For Men Only" meeting at
the National Hadassah Conven-
tion ancisco. Wednes-
Au!i. 20. where the guest
ipealBsr will be Dr. Kalman 3.
Mann, director-general of the
Hadassah Medical Organization.
More than 5,500 men are now
enrolled as Hadassah Associ-
ates throughout the nation. The
one-time affiliation fee of $150
is held in an endowment fund,
the interest serving the Inten-
sive Care Unit at the Hadassah
Hospital, Jerusalem.
All men interested in becom-
ing Associates are urged to con-
tact Mrs. Abraham Fine.
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Page 4
The Jewish Floridian o/ Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, August 8
Reversal of Roles Needed
Many American Jews remenroer parents and grand-
parents who migrated to this country in the late nine-
teenth and early twentieth centuries from Estonia, Lat-
via and Lithuania.
Those with forebears from Poland, Russia and Hun-
gary have long since given up hope that these latter
lands, gobbled up by Soviet imperialism, would in the
not too distant future be freed from the oppresive Com-
munist boot.
But now it seems, Estonia, Latvia and Lithuania
are also irretrievably lost. The brave underground fight-
ters and movements there are at this very moment being
sold out, and their doom is being sealed by the greatest
democracy in the world, the United States of America.
President Ford's trip to Helsinki this week to sign
the Russian-sponsored European security agreement
symbolizes our approval of the Soviet Union's rape of
these lands after World War II.
The national anger expressed against this move was
certainly clear to the administration. Still, President
Ford went ahead with it. And Secretary of State Kissin-
ger said that only "obsessed" anti-Russians opposed
our participating in the Helsinki conference.
It seems eminently clear from this that, increasing-
ly, the individual citizen has little to say about what the
government does in his name. Public servants no longer
see themselves as such. Once elected, they act more like
machine bosses.
If nothing else, the Helsinki conference demon-
strates that a reversal of roles in the American body
politic is in desperate need.
The Sadat Orchestration
President Sadat's orchestration of Egypt's decision
on the extension of the UNEF presence in the Sinai last
week demonstrates how low international diplomacy has
sunk in the matter of achieving peace in the Middle
East.
There was never any doubt on anyone's part that
Sadat would approve of the extension Still, the world
awaited his address on Tuesday, July 22, as if there
were indeed a possibility that he would refuse it.
Then, during the course of the address, Sadat de-
clared that Egypt would "consider" it. And what did the
rest of the world do?
It waited with "baited breath" to see the outcome of
this sure thing.
Governments and public relations agents have be-
come the willing dupes of such "diplomacy." They give
the kind of meaning and purpose to it that neither Egypt
nor its President deserves for such grandstanding.
Even Generals Object
It would be well for some of us to dust off our
memories concerning Gen. George S. Brown, this na-
tion's Chief of the Joint Chiefs of Staff.
It was Brown who had some mighty twisted things
to, say about American Jewish power and the American
Jewish presence in Congress in matters relating to Is-
rael. We called it anti-Semitism, and so it was.
Still, in a world of hard facts, it was Gen. Brown's
unilateral decision :hat brought military assistance in
the form of a flood of weapons to Israel during the 1973
war at a time when Secretary of State Kissinger decided
to play politics with Defense Secretary James Schlesin-
ger over whether or not the arms should be forthcoming.
We bring this to mind because among those testify-
ing before a Senate committee last week on the admin-
istration's proposed arms sale to Jordan was Gen. Brown.
The General argued eloquently against the sale.
Returning to our point that President Ford's trip
to Helsinki was made in the face of broad American
opposition to it, even in the matter of our nation as
the leading death merchant in the world today, it does
seem that, of all people, also generals feel obliged to
object in some cases. As for John Q., well who listens
to him?
Ford Claims Kinship to WaUace\
in FMrlaan hea abaorbad tha Jawlah Unity and tha J*H* Wlrt.
of tha awiah Talagraphic Agency. Savan Art* raatura yn.
Idwide N.-wa Sarvica. National Editorial Aaaociation. Amartean Ae-
Tha Jawiah
Mambar
tat*. Woridw
elation of Enaliaft-Jawiah Nawaoapara
AS IF one didn't know that he
A is in the political era of
Pithecanthropus Erectus, the
President has decided to leave
no doubt about it.
The New York Times News
Service the other day quoted
Mr. Ford as saying that he and
Gov. George Wallace share "a
good many similarities" on do-
mestic issues.
THAT PUTS the President
where he properly belongs
in the company of one of the
most benighted state adminis-
trations in the nation, an admin-
istration riddled with corrup-
tion in its principal endeavors:
highway building, liquor licens-
ing and mineral extraction.
There is no one with the least
pretense to political analysis
who does not know of Gov. Wal-
lace's nepotism in the guise of
his first wife, Lurleen. and his
brother, Gerald, both of whose
personal fortunes, as well as
the Governor's own. have been
made as a consequence of these
corruptions.
And also as a consequence of
Alabama's tax system, heavily
weighted to soak the poor and
nurture the rich, and their per-
sonal exploitation of the public
health and education programs
that are close to being, if they
are not already, the most retro-
grade in the nation.
NOW COMES President Ford,
with an eye on placating the
so-called conservatives in his
party, who claims identification
with all of this.
As 1 say, he doesn't have to
pound the door down for an
invitation to enter the Wallace
mansion. The President has
been a comfortable tenant in-
side one just like it for a long,
long time.
Last week, for example, he
vetoed a public education bill
on the ground that the high cost
of its provisions "could not be
tolerated" by a strained federal
Mindlin
budget in inflationary times.
AND ON Sunday, on his way
to that abomination known as
the Helsinki European security
conference, he released for pub-
lication his veto message of a $2
billion health-care bill which
the Senate had already over-
ridden the day before.
The Ford veto in this case
was essentially a carbon copy
of his veto of the education bill.
Apparently, on the issues of
health and education, there
simply are no public funds that
we can afford that would not
be inflationary.
ON THE other hand, as Mr
Ford sees it. the nation can cer-
tainly afford to decontrol the
cost per barrel of "old oil" so
that a gallon of gasoline will
promptly zoom to really intol-
erable levels at the pump in
short order.
And. of course, the nation can
afford to sell the Russians
another 10 million or so metric
tons of wheat so that the cost
of groceries, including beef, will
rise even higher than it did af-
ter th first sal- to the Russians
in 1972.
Si ulnrly. the President sees
nothing wrong in turning over
to the oil companies our bur-
geoning interest in coal mining
exploration ho that a "cheap"
source of power which we have
in copious quantity can quickly
become not much leu yn
than oil. fFord truSrM
parlance call "p^g*
Or in giving into the h4.
the oil companies fedaS*'
posals for the expansion ta
energy enterprise. DirtoiL*
expansion of natural J?
duction. ** I
tional shifting of Rears \
Hoover agony to the R(
ian euphoria known as
Deal. FDR divided the M"to.
to two camps, Hollywood
style: the good guys and u-i
guys.
There were the factory,
er (management) and the<
titute workers (labor)
this seeming reductio ad"
surdum. he galvanized the i
tion to deal with problems i
were in mam irayi similar i
those plaguing us today.
If we have not yet sue
to them, it is in large
due to the solutions he _
sioned for his time, created]
rammed past the
hands of the slave-maker
breed of industrialist whn,|
as now. Infect] like a
the highly refined wood*tai
the body politic
THE POINT Is that. ffj
we are back in the pickle I
of 1932
Only todav it is not
a question of factory ownersi
destitute workers. It is iboj
question of a depressed
weary of scandal, cor
and out-and-out criminality i
the highest places, inch
the White Housewry il
government not for the goodd
the people but for the goodf
corporate profit.
More than that, we have|
beyond facto" .vnersben
private capit ihst enterpnuj
Continued on Paee 5
Trauma Spots Continue to Shift
Jewish Floridian
OF QAEATaTH rOHT LAUDIRDALI
OTIl'SI and Pt^ANT 1W N.B. Sth St.. Miami. Fla. istn Pnona rrt-i
ADVERTISING DEPARTMENT I-m-tSOS
MIAMI ADDRESS: PO Tint trii. Miami. Florida SUM___ .-,-.,
FRKD K. SHOCHUT S1ZANNE SlinCHET SEI.MA M THOMPSON
Editor nd Publisher Fxe Tha Jewiah Floridian Ooaa Not ouarantaa Tha Kaahrvth
Of Tha Merchandise Advartlaad In ita Cahamna
Published BI-WeeklY
Second-CTaad PUffe Pud at Miami. Fla
All PO 357* returns are to be forwarded to
The Jewiah Floriduui. P.O. Box 01J9TS. Miami. Fla. HUM.
and tha Florlfa Praaa Aaeoclatlo*
SUBSCRIPTION KATtSi (Local Ana) Ona Vaar SS.00. Oart af Tawn Uaaa
Friday, August 8, 1975
Volume 4
1 ELUL 5735
Number 16
By MAX LF.RNER
Los Angeles Times Syndicate
The trauma spots on the world
map continue to shift. One of
the spinoffs of space explora-
tion was the multispectral sen-
sors which can sweep the earth
and study the landscape, sea-
scape and climate of any area.
It we could develop such
sensors for political turmoil, the
revealed trouble spots would be
not only the Middle East, where
peace is under siege, but spots
like Portugal, Argentina. Ugan-
da. Cambodia. India, where the
belief in the people as the
source of power is under siege.
BEWARE OF those who make
a waste of the world and call
it peace. But beware equally of
those who make a waste of a
society and call it the will of
the people. The trouble with the
concept of "the people" is that
any fool, cynic, or power-mad
fanatic can make a mockery of
it as he invokes its sacred bless-
ing
Yet it remains true that there
is no substitute for the people
as the final source of whatever
power the rulers seek.
From this angle of vision
Portugal is today the most im-
portant spot in the world. The
people have shown themselves
overwhelmingly against the
Communists, who have tried to
rule under cover of the armed
forces even though they polled
only 12 per cent of the vote.
ALTHOUGH THE Commu-
nists control press and radio
and although their partisans try
to block the roads, huge num-
bers of people turn out at So-
cialist Party rallies.
The handwriting must be
clear even to the Left (but non-
Communist) generals that the
people demand a government
closer to their will.
Ir. the great crisis of the
human spirit. said Martin
Biiber. there has emerged a re-
sistance to collective loneliness.
Human beings can't stand being
bIom
They try to dissolve their
eloneness by joining movements
and causes, and U the extreme
point they even clamor to kill
for an idea. But generally they
end un as a lonelv crowd.
IN ARGENTINA the workers
all flocked to the standard of
Juan Peron. thinking that his
withdrawal and return formed
a kind of Second Coming, and
that he could grant them sal-
vation. He couldn't and didn't,
nor can his widow. Isabella.
Argentina has a wretched
nongovernment which has been
dominated by her confidant, the
now-..-\iled Jose Lopez Rega
The trade union leaders may
have used his resistance to huge
wage rises as a device for get-
ting rid of him, and it is a good
riddance
THE ARGENTINIAN unions
must learn what the British
unions re learningthat there
is no easy way out of a runaway
inflation There are only various
hard wavs
The case of Argentina shows
that those who try genuinely
to speak in the name of the peo-
ple as the Argentine trade
union leaders do must also
master the principles of political
economy. Otherwise, the nation
will plunge into an anarchy
from which only another mili-
tary regime will emerge.
In Africa you don't need a
multispectral sensor to search
out Uganda as the trauma spot,
and the Infinitely clouded i
of Gen Idi Ai lin
of the trouble
YET WillII here is
democracv
the true V is not thai
Amin's Ugai
It is th
Tanzania.
where there only
for Amin'- and his<
ty. and whci
may move
In Asia 'he
pathos is in Can bodii
bv those
the people \y r*em
of their h<>- -1""-
I RAVE wan
Nature def< ,f '"''
ground thai veal!I
too civilized that it
for everyone to return i
sweat of bn *" ^
But don't foi pel that uM
state of Nature More '.*'
cial contract there [
less party mad inerv to i
a return to the soil ur
whip and gun
In India to the
support for hei new sing*
regime. I: 'Jhl "'
on a publici ed camr
fight briber* md
cut prices
indolence t,ureau
THESE ARE wortW
but did Mrs i;ndh'~'n'
to work for them-W
thousands oi editors.
and rival polil ^*-
postpone elections.
Your People. Sir. '
Beast." said H****!
Jeffersonians ien w^
of the right- o the g*
If you think of t
beast, to be appca*
fied by what you *>J*
you haJ not a socho
animal cage.


iday. August 8, 1975
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 5
Ashdod Port Cliiel
To be Prosecuted
JERUSALEM (JTA) Attorney General Aharon
I Barak has decided to prosecute Yehoshua Peretz, leader of
the Ashdod Port workers, for shutting down the port for
three houM without authorization 10 days ago.
\ trial on the charge, which carries a jail term of up
to three years, will not be held under the court's summer
| recess.
PF.RF.TZ ORDERED the port
Iclosed after he claimed he was
liosulted when a border police-
man would not allow him into
the rrt without identification.
The incident, which was met
bw wide publi ccriticism, was
followed by a series of nego-
tiations between the dock work-
Lr. the Histadrut and the Port
[Authority.
The matter was turned over
Jto Barak who then decided to
Ipo ahead with the prosecution
I of IVrct/.
Meanwhile, the port workers
k-ho threatened to strike if
Perct? is prosecuted, have not
reacted as yet to the news from
I the Attorney General's office.
HIE FINAL decision will
To Conduct Services
Regular Sabbath Eve services
I will he held at Temple Emanu-
El of Greater Ft. Lauderdale.
[Friday at 8:15 p.m. The service
ui!l be conducted by Dr. and
bin Jerold Mills. Paul Zimmer-
Iman will represent the Men's
KM) on the Bima, and Mrs.
[Mill- will represent Sisterhood.
the candles.
probably conic from Peretz him-
self.
Some observers believe that
the powerful dock workers
chief, who previously forced the
resignation of Haim Laskov as
director general of the Port
Authority, could decide to face
the trial quietly in view of the
negative public reaction to the
closing of the port.
Maiiischewitz
Prices Cut
The B. Manischewitz Compa-
ny has announced a reduction
in price on a variety of their
matzo products.
These reductions were made
possible by the recent drop in
the cost of raw materials, par-
ticularly flour, and Manische-
witz is passing this saving on to
the consumer.
The products covered by the
reductions, which range ap-
proximately from 7 to 10 per
cent, include Matzos, Matz*
Thins, Thin Salted Matzos, Thin
Tea Matzos. Egg n' Onion Matzo,
American Matzo, Vege-Matzo
and Honey and Spice Matzo.
UN Council Adds j
New Anti-Israel
Measure to Record
Continued from Page 1
positions they new occupy;
"CALLS UPON the parties
concerned to start immediately
after the ceasefire the imple-
mentation of Security Council
resolution 242 in all its parts;
"Decides that, immediately
and concurrently with the cease-
fire, negotiations shall start be-
tween the parties concerned
under appropriate auspices
aimed at establishing a just and
durable peace in the Middle
East."
It is no secret that this hasti-
ly-adopted resolution had res-
cued Egypt from total defeat
It must also be noted that it
called for "negotiations between
the parties concerned," mean-
ing, of course, Egypt and Israel.
On the basis of this resolution,
accepted bv Israel, Premier Ra-
bin has asked for direct talks
at the signing of any new
Egyptian-Israeli agreement.
Helsinki Parley
Asked to Deal
With Emigration
Sunrise Lodge Sponsoring
UJA Breakfast On Aug. 17
Continued from Page 1
rov and Lev Roitburd have
been imprisoned and await
"show trials."
Lord Fisher also listed the
latest methods of harassment
against Jewish activists in the
USSR. He said these included
i n additional tax on monies
sent from abroad to alleviate the
hardship of Jews fired from
their jobs, mass disconnection
of telephones, interference with
the mails, and threats against
"tourist-Zionists."
He said all or these measures
were coupled with increasing
anti-Zionist. anti-Israel and an-
ti-Judaism propaganda and the
denial of proper facilities for
Jewish cultural and religious
observances.
Continued from Page 1
William Bloch, David Blumen-
feld, David Brockman, David
Charmer, Samuel Coleman, Isi-
dore Eagle, David Freud, Mrs.
Honey Friedman, Ralph Frucht.
Benjamin Geller, Harry Glass,
Carl Goldsmith, Jack E. Gold-
stein, Louis Gruber, Al Kass-
over, Charles Katz, Robert Keil,
Harry Kerr, Bernard Keschner,
Murray Kolker, Murray H. Kost-
off, Mrs. Jack Kreisel;
Also Bernard Kullman, Philip
Leibowitz, Nash Leitner, Bob
Levine, Paul Levine. Max Lift-
in, Dr. Harrv Lomant, David
Lubell, Hank Meyer, Mrs. Ru'h
10 MUM
Ford Claims He Agrees With Wallace
monopoly and interna-
I I tel.
WITHIN THIS constellation.
I have been vast shifts of
a consequence of
example. Exxon Oil
the nation's largest ta-
ll il enterprise, with cor-
gooming from $25.7
in 1973 to $35.8 billion in
ico ii now the nation's
I irgest enterprise. Mobil
lOil is tilth. Standard of Cali-
is the sixth (;ulf is the
[- nth.
day, Roosevelt knew
il itions set forth by the
I* n and Sherman anti-trust
I He knew them well and
I" tened their use regularly
1 lize the differences be-
[' le Kood and the bad.
IN MOMENTS of later pique.
|hm the laboring force he
lancipated from the oppres-
sion of monolithic management
BOl down their own demands in
strident voices and vociferous
words. Roosevelt said in his pa-
trician raize: "A plague on both
your bouses "
Hut weary, angry, disillusion-
ed and occasionally even acting
out of sheer vanity or imperi-
OUSneSS, he never forgot that
corruption and oppression,
wherever they may be found,
whether in the ranks of labor or
industry, are antithetical to the
highest principles of the re-
public
There is no such advocate for
the nationthe whole nation
today. Indeed, there has been
no such advocate in the White
House in a long, long time.
IF, FOR example, Mr. Ford
is anyone's advocate at all. he
is the advocate of a growing
monopolistic industrial-military
Jewish Community Chapel
To Be Dedicated Aug. 17
of David Memorial Gar-
I ill dedicate its new Me-
Irnorial Chapel at 7701 Bailey
I i Tamarac Sunday. Aug.
V at 2 p.m.
The new chapel, which is to
ited in the heart of the
^existing gardens, will have a
nultifold purpose. It can be
sed for private meditation or
Minyan in the remem-
| ce of the departed.
Star of David Memorial Gar-
- is dedicated to the pres-
ervation of the memory of loved
ones. As a service to the entire
Jewish community, and due to
the nearness of the High Holy
Days, a memorial service for all
those families who will be un-
able to visit cemeteries up north
will be held.
The administrator of the Star
of David Memorial Gardens.
Rabbi Milton J. Gross, is also
available to all new Jewish or-
ganizations and condominiums
to conduct Friday evening or
Saturday morning services at
their respective locations.
Rabbi Gross, before his ordi-
nation as Rabbi, was an accom-
plished cantor who studied un-
der the late Cantor Moshe
Kousevitsky.
contagion.
The sad thing here is that
he views oil as a domestic is-
sue, when in fact it has become
a cornerstone of our foreign
policy. And this is the nub of
the contagion that with increas-
ing frequency chokes our na-
tional moral purpose and rapes
us of our representative demo-
cratic government.
Nor is Mr. Ford alone in his
gross insensitivity to this con-
tagion of which he is by now an
integral part. His lieutenants
are Typhoid Marys all on their
own.
IN RESPONSE, for example,
to the roar of criticism directed
against the second Russian;
wheat deal. Earl Sutz explained
it this way: Only a Democrat-
ridden Congress is opposed to
anything involving Russia.
And in response to a similar
roar of criticism directed
against President Ford's trip to
Helsinki. Secretary of State
Henry Kissinger declared: Only
those opposed to detente in
principle and in practice oppose
the Helsinki conference and
our participation in it.
Said Kissinger: These are the
people obsessed with their anti-
Russian feelings.
WE'VE COME a long way
since the FDR reductio ad ab-
surdum of good and bad that
mobilized a nation to fear noth-
ing but fear itself.
As Butz sees it. and Kissinger
would have it, the Democrats,
the hard-hats, blue-collar work-
ers and their ilkthese are the
folks who see a Russian beneath
every bed and nig.
And who loves 'em? Why the
patriotic, conservative GOP,
with a bright eye on monopo-
listic corporate profits, who are
suddenly soft on Communism
because they think they can
make it pay. and to whom Mr.
Ford now panders as he claims
fraternity with George Wallace.
No doubt. No doubt.
Mittleman, Murray Neus, Her-
bert Ocken, David Popish, Irv-
ing Posner, Martin Price, Ber-
nie Rosinow, Bernie Sakren, Dr.
Harry Schenkman, Joel S.
Schultz, Saul Shuff, Louis Sil-
verman, Larry Spring, Oscar
Steinberg, Charles Suslak, Dr.
Harry Tanenbaum, Ernest Vene-
tianer, Bernie Weiselberg and
Mark Weissman.
Hosts include Harry Levene,
Bucky Buckwalter, Harry Gerb-
er, Charles Katz, Aaron Mirskey,
Murray Neus; Hostesses Gert
Greenstein. Frances Bebchik,
Dorothy Bernstein, Dorothy
Fleisher, Sally Goodman. Rose
Green. Anne Greenblatt. Minnie
Heilwell. Minnie Levene. Kitty
Morio, Phoebe Negelow, Ruth
Shaer. Sophie Sirota and Yetta
Slutsky.
House Committee members
are David "Toots" Cohen, Willie
Becker, Louis Greenstein and
Max Kinberg; in charge of pub-
lic relations are Nathan Gold-
man, Abraham Gordon. Lillian
Kassover, Louis Korins, Dan
Pearl and Paul Wolf; chaplain
is Samuel Coleman. and Mainte-
nance is under Marshall A.
Brown's direction.
"Let us remember 'We Are
One' and attend the breakfast
so that we can continue to be
strong and strengthen one
another for Israel's sakeand
for our own." said Mr. Gillman.
"Stand Up And Be Counted as
a humane individual who cares
for Israel and his fellow man."
r
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Telephone 971 3330
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i;,


Page 6
The Jewish FloridUm of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, AugUst 8


Cantor Charles Perlman To Conduct
Congregation Beth Hillel Services
Congregation Beth Hillel of
Margate, a recently organized
synagogue at 7640 Margate
CANTOR CHARLES PERLMAN
Blvd.. Margate Village Square,
will dedicate its fully aircondi-
tioned and centrally located fa-
un it has been announced.
The congregation, which [s
currently conducting a mem-
bership drive, "ill welcome new
and prosp.ee t i\e members; a
large turnout is evicted at the
dedication ceremonies. Interest-
ed persons are invited to attend
daily and Saturday services.
Cantor Charles Perlman will
officiate during the High Holv
Days. A former resident of
Utica, N.Y.. where he was af-
filiated with Temple Beth El
and the Synagogue House of Is-
rael, Cantor Perlman also serv-
el Temple David at Lockport,
N.Y. A native of Astrim. Austria,
he received his liturgical train-
ing from his father as a child
in Europe.
Tickets for the High Holy
Days are now available on a
first come, first served basis.
The Seating Committee will be
on hand Monday through Fri-
day and Sunday from 10 a.m. to
1 p.m. An invitation is extended
to all residents of the area who
wish to worship with the con-
cilities Sunday. Aug. 17, at 11 gregation.
ISorth Broward Hadat*ah Delegates
To Attend National Convention
Highlighting the upcoming
dedication ceremonies of the lit.
Scopus Hadassah Hospital, and
with interim attractions of Hol-
lywood celebrities and an I.
Magnin Fashion Show. Hadas-
ah's 61st national convention
will open Sundav. Aug. 17. at the
Hilton Hotel in San Francisco.
Mrs fatter Cannon, president
of ths North Broward Chapter
of Hadassah. will 'ead the local
delegation, including Pearl Gold-
enberg. Adeline Moll Sylvia
Siegel. Betty Marcus and Molly
Fishman.
'The four day convention
agenda will feature interna-
tionally renowned speakers, a
-ion to commemorate the
30th anniversary of the Holo-
caust, the latest Israeli Fashion
Show, a gala banquet, and an in-
spiring closing luncheon. Mrs.
Cannon said "Throughout the
convention brass tacks* rap
sessions for the national dele-
gation which will be divided in-
Religious
Services
FORT lAUDERDA.il
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER. 9101
N W. 57th S Conaervativa).
BETH ISRAEL iTemplel 7100 W.
Oakland Prk Blvd. Rabbi Philip
A. Labowitx. Cantor Maunca Nau.

EMANU-EL iTemolel 3245 W. Oak-
land Park Blvd. Reform. Cantor
Jerome Klement.
YOUNG ISRAEL of HOLl/WOOO.
(Orthodox*. 3891 Stirling Rd.
PLANTATION
PLANTATION JEWISH CONGRE-
GATION, 400 Scoth Nob Hill Road.
Plantation. Rabbi Arthur J. Abrami.
1 p m
POMPANO BEACH
BHOLOM (Temple). 132 > 17ttl Ava.
Conaervative. Rabbi Morria A. S*ot>
Cantor Jamb J. Renxer.
----
MARGATE
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER. (C<*T
rvat.va) 6101 NW vtn 8t
COIAl SPRINGS
CORAL BPRINOS HEBREW CON-
GREGATION Liberal. SMI Univaf.
aity Dr. Rabbi Max Waits.
SYldav o Sabbath aarvica*______
V
CANDLEUGHTING TIME
1 ELUL 7:44
V
to small groups, will serve to
infofm. stimulate and direct.
"The latest reports on the po-
litical and military situations >n
the Middle East will be of para-
mount importance during the
conclave, with both American
and Israeli experts participat-
ing. she added
Hadassah's Film Theatre nt
the Hilton will feature continu-
ous showings of th- latist H.i-
dassah film productions. Local
groups may request these films
from anv of the above delegat-'s
or early reservations may be
made at the convention.
Most prominent on the con-
vention agenda will be a full
review of the achievements.
piui the expansion proposals for
Hadassah's medical program. A
full and detailed description of
the multi-niedical-complex that
is the Mt. Scopus Hadassah
Medical Center and the Moshe
Sharret Cancer Center, destined
to be the largest cancer institute
in the Middle East, will be pre-
sented to the 2.500 member
convention.
Progress in Hadassah's Inten-
sive Care Units now reveals a
decline in heart deaths, it
announced indeed, the Badas*
' -ini/ation is re-
e to one of the most
! establishmer-
emphasizing te;i.
and research.
Men ird Chapter dele-
lending the convention
Will 'ill reports to area
group- during September and
ber.
tf-aiav
Si M :s"r
T I # ws
1/
s% oiscotx' res ii c in*
FREE LUNCHEON SNACKI
AND 2 SUPERLATIVE
MEALS DAILY CHILDREN S
DAY CAMP ARTS & CRAFTS
m FREE 9-HOLE MINIATURE _
GOLF NOW ON premises; w
FOR INFORMATION CALL:
(305) 866-8831
Uillilll'IaiJ I
S DAVID BOSNERS
100' alR CONDlUOMO '
ratuw
ROTIl'ROOl'CalANas"
v. .. In ie-ed
I COLOR TV IN EACH ROOM
On tin Ocean it 67th Strict.
Mum, leach. Flirida 33141
Write fir free co'or brtchuri
CONSTANT RaMlNICal SUPIRVItlON
MBSNCIACN ON Miami!
Hillel Plans
Half-Dav
Pre-School
Hillel Communitv Day School
plans to open a half-day Pre-
school to provide an opportuni-
ty for those students on the
waiting list to take advantage of
the educational program offered
at Hillel.
"This program will enable
those students who are not yet
ready for a full day of school
to benefit from a school pro-
gram that will meet their pres-
ent needs," said Rabbi Albert
Mayerfeld. principal.
"The vulnerability of young
children necessitates quality ed-
ucational programs along with
meaningful Shabbat and holiday
experiences," Rabbi Mayerfeld
added.
"In keeping with this philoso-
phy. Hillel Community Day
School offers an exciting, chal-
lenging and supportive educa-
tional environment for little
people. It is an environment
geared to the child's individual
needs, encouraging learning in
a realistic way."
The rapia growth of the stu-
dent population at Hillel. 21288
Biscayne Blvd.. North Miami
Bear*h. has been Analyzed And
eviluated by th*- staff and the
Educational Cawniiitat, Dr. Fee
Duffner. chairman of the educa-
tion committee announced.
"The purpose of the study
was to determine how the
school can best sere it grow-
ing young community effective
lv with education.?! excellence."
Dr. Duffner reportetd.
HiUel's Pre-School for three
and four year olds has t;
its enrollment during the pas'
year. Despite the addition of
units, the school b
waiting list.
According to Marshal! I'.il-
tuch. executive director, bus
transportation will be provided
In the morning only; the child
will be picked up in front of nil
home.
HOUI for the half day si
will be from 8:30 a.m. until
Doan, Monday ttunugn Friday.
In keeping with the school
policy of providing individual
attention' to every student, en
rollment is limited and. there
fore, early registration is sug-
gested.
For further information, call
the school office from 9 a.m. to
4 p in Monday through Fnda\
I'Chayim Group Party Set
(roup of Ha-
:!' hold a luncheon and
card par) noon Tuesd
Aug. i" mtation Com-1
mur ter, 5555 Palm 1 I
I)i | It i> open tn
ami n niernbers would
For tic
William Titen
The Nw
KOSHER HOTEL ol Ih*
Notice To
Organizations and TempU
DEADLINE FOR GREETINGS TO APPEAR
IN THE ROSH HASH0NA EDIT'ON
IS AUGUST 22nd. PLEASE MAIL TO
JEWISH FLORIDIAN OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
P.O. Box 012973, Miami, Fla. 33101 or
CALL MRS. THOMPSON at 1-373-4605
LETTER TO EDITOR
Write Your Congressman
Here is a copy of the letter
I sent to Congressman J. Her-
bert Burke regarding the pro-
posed sale of weapons to Jor-
dan. I urge everyone to let Con-
gressman Burke know their
feelings about this matter which
affects the safety of Israel.
The Hon J. Herbert Burke
2442 Rayburn Building
Washington. D.C 20515
Dear Sir:
We at the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale are
very concerned about the Ad-
ministration's attempt to sell
S350.000.000 worth of anti-air-
craft missiles and guns to Jor-
dan.
We feel that this proposed'
package is large enough to sub-
stantially affect the military re-
lation between Israel A
dan. We feel these ^
would enable Jordan toUT
an attack on Israel by JJ
insi a protective umbrella
Jordan I advancing tanks
troop*
We hope von will join in i
congressional effort to
this sale. I thank vnujnaj
for your support and inteiit]
Sincerely,
BARRY AXL
Assistant
ADVERTISING SALESMAN
DADE BROWARD
Telephone, Personal Contact,
and/or Both.
Send resume to S.T.,
Box 012973, Miami 33101
ALL REPLIES HELD IN
STRICT CONFIDENCE
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Ai:gust 8. 197b
lay. ftuy_
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Loader dale
Page 7
\4m
Haal
Tampering
With The
MF.l) TO help male the 30th anniversary year of the
"i'mted Nations significant, a panel of 25 recently reported
sliding up the structure of this highly-criticized
of nations. Tne recommendations centered on do-
the iN's econ< mic machinery with the goal of mak-
: nations a little wealthier without impoverishing
nation*.
trick if you can do it.
UT 11 would be equally, if not more helpful, were a fast-
,,, l.\ panel to d3 something constructive about shabby
at the UN, the kind of politics the Communist, Arab,
in blocs have been playing with the State of Israel.
Haunt! thrice tried to penalize, embarrass, and undercut
,i h discriminator; action in sub councils of the UN,
j-j foes have now undertaken an anti-Israel campaign in
World Health Organization.
I: was not enough for the Arab states and their current
to drive Israel out of UNESCO, not enough to make
a--usatne regarding Israel's archeological excavations
erusalem, not enough to try to exclude Israel from a 1976
rnational educational conference of European and Mediter-
;an countries. ..
\0 THE newly-coalesced combine of nations bent upon
King the Jewish stele are now determined to take from
J her rights to WHO sen ices.
Of ail fronts to be selected for an attack upon Israel, that
reon the forces of healing concentrate appears the most
If any group in the world has demonstrated a talent
orkina towards the objectives of the World Health Organi-
_v It is Israel.
IK LNY people has contributed to the physical and psychic
ol men. women and children everywhere on this
. Jewish doctors and other scientists
objective is viccinct'.v and clearly stated "the at-
111 people of the highest level of health.'" Why put
Jisqualiflcatii a on Jewish doctors in that endeavor?
imcipal targets <-f WHO'S res ind planning i
tsee as polio, leprosy, cholera, malaria, and tu-
I
OSE in command of WHO'S idminlstration g
-i ts to rose '>M the ueo of tne
i mds ol Jcwis i d< I
t to the conquest of these and other terrifying
that a number of U.S. Senators and members of
. advised Dr. Falfdan Mahler, director general
i Health Organization, that the present mulish and
ferse campaign against Israel may prove disastrous to a
able organuutnn. WHO.
nediatt couatecaction in the Onited States, which
> a curtailment of financial support of WHO unl
i [el off her Dick, l- one more example ot' deserved
D to functionaries playing rough polr.ici in UN
nary groups.
IK \RTISTS and educators who expressed their wrath
lenanigacs in UNESCO, the archeologists who
. displeasare with Arabs and friends of Arabs who
d the nature af excavation; In Jerusalem, and
riiphtened ~r:m>n throughout t^e world who c
play in connection with projected international
nl rences are all now lomed by new and pow
iteet
the himinarl W a! of
id emei ging nations i : ) >P*
work for a return to reason In the UN
in, new us Ambassador to the UN.
HHOLAK-dip' Jinat has p >ens* in the
al Assembly.
: he's jtot MMJ a'.'. :
erately needed jrn-arour.J in forums poisoned oy
^MBHpi *'U-'
' r~ |
_
-. -. h
'PoUoff
US. Agricultural Aid
To the Arab Lands
yHREU AGREEMENTS between the United
States and Egypt, signed in Cairo in the last
two days of June, boosted American agricul-
tural aid to the Sadat government to S120
million in agricultural support and reached the
legal limit of $230 million in other forms of
economic aid.
Statistics obtained by the Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency at the State Department and
the Department of Agriculture established that
during (he U.S. fiscal year which ended June
30. Egypt and Syria together received more
assistance under the Agency for International
Development programs than Israel, and Egypt
alone received in dollar value more than 13
times is much in agricultural commodities as
Israel.
EGYPT, SYRIA and Jordan combined
reached agreements with the United States for
more than 16 times as much as Israel in agri-
cultural products in the 12 month period. The
State Department disclosed that on June 29 an
aid agreement for 544,275,000 was signed to
finance the foreign exchange costs in the con-
struction of a grain silo in Alexandria and
another in Cairo and also for building ship
unloading facilities in Alexandria.
The next day, June 30. another aid agree-
ment was signed for $70 million for American
agricultural and industrial machinery These
two agreements bring aid support to Egypt for
the year to $250 million.
THIS WAS the sum asked by the State
Department for Egypt and appnned by Con-
gress.
Meanwhile. Syria has received or will soon
receive at least $83 million of the S100 mil-
lion that the State Department had requested
as a contingency fund in the year's a(l Budget.
The Egyptian-Syrian total of $333 million
compares with the S324 million earmarked for
the year for Israel.
IN THE agricultural agreement signed
with Egypt, also in a Cairo ceremony, as the
fiscal year closed, the U.S. agreed to provide
Egypt with 50.000 additional tons of wheat or
wheat flour equivalent at a value of S8 mil-
lion.
This delivery will bring wheat supplies to
Egypt for the year to 650,000 tons at a value of
$110 million. In addition, the U.S. is supplying
Egypt with 400.124 tons of tobacco worth $10
million, bringing the value of the farm prod-
ucts to S120 million. These agreements are un-
der Public Law 480 known as "Food for Peace"
program:* which provides the American prod-
ucts at concessionary rates or gratis to foreign
countries.
A Green Eyed Beauty Sports
Her Diploma on Nhabbat
Carl
*z/flpcri
[ HAVE been reading the advertisements in
the fainail press. To judge by the numerous
ads whtefa oifer the sen ices of professional
masseuses and massage parlors, it would ap-
pear that a considerable number of Israelis
waiter from aching backs. Or am I very-
naive?
A more careful reading of the adverts re-
veals that the treatment'' offered is indeed
professional but that of the oldest profes-
sion in the world. The inducements and at-
tractions (1 almost wrote "\irtues") of the
various establishments are variously described.
"Full value for your money.'' says one. "Mas-
seuse will really pamper and spoil you.' says
another "Reduce tension what you have
been krttinsj for beautiful girl will receive
you in her home, absolute privacy .
SOME OF the announcements become dra-
; "..r. almost lyrical: "The bombshell of
: green antiful masseuse
treatment
Thvre are establishments which offer a
"Refreshing sh iw r, <
massagt and a cup. of coffee. Come In
i M whenever yo.. ..
Enjoyable, pri at* issage
plus .. mrpriee!"
rheees nothing like a peisnal touch.
.mnojiicemtnts carry the names
tans.
THERE ARE Shosh and Yaffl and (
tine, Yvonne. Solong, Ruthie. Konit,
Kina. Suzy, Jacqueline, Shi. lie. Mi i, E\ Gili,
Louise, imadar, Jane. Lean. Zha, Angelica,
Nunt. Sherry, Julia. Molly, Mary-Ann and
many others. Stephy has a diploma, she proud-
ly announces.
The preponderance of exotic anu non-
Jewish names is ob\ ious. One parlor is quite
direct about it: "For the elite. Surprise' We are
following in the tradition of our pretty Swiss
and French girls and our lovely students. Now,
you won't believe it. a gorgaous masseuse di-
rect from Italy '
EVERY AD carries full address, apart-
ment number and telephone numb r You can't
go wrona.
Th: ads appear in the populaf afternoon
Hebrew press, as well as in the lan-
guage Jerusalem Post the latter no doubt
appealing to tourists who seek :> reduce ten-
sion. I nave found only two which cite rates.
"Excellent massage IL. 30." and another, more
explicit "Masseuse, full hour, only II 60."
Prostitution is not Illegal In i-raei only
cirati n for such purposes, u 111 ng off the
income of a prostitute.
l!Ii: POLICE claim I can do nothing
about these blatant advei r at-
ta it seeking out clientele usejd to be in
the shadchan columns: "Lonely girl lo
for company ." New style i* more direct.


'resHwMy o^ni Books on Jewish Family, Traditions, Festivals
('Hi: SHAVUOT ANTHOLOGY- by Ph.
Inbta, Jewish
PSgeaJ is Um lalvst MM
ia : his untn ing lab
Itte worthy wee*
ring Is the ... ic .
.......:al *>y-^
i '
i : <
IHE.N have tr.
.
'- and kui.u <. t.'
ale i marks tl ,
^Torah,
is a sect ance
' lands and the ci.
Day In modern prose, poetry.

as
i

i id
"THE Cha
272
i -ls
, field ol history, sociology,
and Jewish li'e In Enplnnd wok is bi
rite Saga Af ifeendTra ... i
...
few
eg of ihsjm
.: .- Of
I .
en "Bed ing mi
.
rV bite
isms
.-. the
living per-
11iimmini ri it rinirmiiimiiiMiini mini """" "' i '"


Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday
August
If
tires
within
W* ?2 reod ?*
next 30 doys^
You are about to find out
why a tire you never heard of
is the best tire for these times.
Radically new. Radically different.
The only radial with steel sidewalls.
The I R I. All-Steel Radial is the worlds first
all-steel radial tire for automobiles It's the
most economical tire you can own Because of
the radial design, you get more miles per gallon
of gas than from either bias or belted bias
tires Because of the exclusive 1 R I All-Steel
construction, you get thousands of extra miles
out of the tire itself We believe the result
is the lowest cost per mile of driving from any
kind or any brand of lire on the market today.
Our engineers believe the I R I All-Steel
Radial drives safer, rides morecomtortably.
steers more precisely and responds surer
than any other tire you can buy at any price.
We guarantee them for 50.000 miles. What's
more, Norton is so sure you'll find these
the finest tires you've ever had that if you
are not satisfied at any time within 90 days.
we will refund your purchase price in full.
No tricks. No hidden charges.

But, boil it all down and
you've got three basic
tire types to consider.
I. BIAS 2. BELTED 3. RADIAL
I. BIAS TIRES
Two. four or sometimes even more plies (or
Uyers) of mjterul cross under the tread it n
angle or bus to the center line of the tire Generaly
the cheapest tire to buy
2. BELTED TIRES
Similar to the bias tire with the addition of two
or more belts ot material that run around the tire
under the tread This combines a bias sidewall
with increased tread stability and improved
tread life
3. RADIAL TIRES
Offer the most desirable features Cords of
material run from sidewall to sidewall crossing, the
tread at 90 degrees Two or more belts of material
also run around the tire Price per tjre is hifhef.
but cost per mile is lower
Buying tires is tough enough.
You almost need an engineer's education .to
understand tire advertising these days. There
sue bias and belted and radial types- F-78 s
and FR-78's and 7.75 s all of which fit the
same car. And nylon and rayon and polyester
and fiberglass and steel And plies on plies.
AVAILABLE ONLY AT
NORTON
S'NCE 1924
TIRE CO.
The strongest radial is an all-steel radial.
The I.R.I, is the only all-steel radial
automobile tire.
Conventional, so-called steel radials. put steel
to work beneath the tread only. One or two
belts of steel run the circumference of the tire
and fabric or fiber cords are used radiallx -
sidewall to sidewall The conventional steel
radial tire is only a steel-belted radial. This Is
important in understanding the superiority of
an I.R.I. All-Steel Radial.
An exclusive design and engineering process
put more steel in the I R I radial than in any
other automobile tire Two layers or belts of
steel cables (30 per inch) make sure the I R I.
tread stays open for maximum road contact
in all kinds of weather This also reduces
friction, which is the biggest single cause of
tire wear
A third barrier of steel cables replaces the
fabric (polyester, fiberglass, etc ) used in the
sidewalls of all other automobile tires The
result is 100 per cent steel strength and
protection.
Rated Load Range D.
I R I All-Steel Radials meet government stand-
ards equivalent to an eight-ply rating and it's
stamped on the side of every 1 R I tire Most
passenger tires even steel-belted radials
earn only a B or four-ply rating Load Range D
means an extra margin of strength and safety
for all vehicles, even the heaviest of luxury
automobiles, station wagons or pick-ups.
Improved steel cable design means extra
comfort, too.
The I R I All-Steel Radial uses a specially
designed steel cable engineered exclusively for
us Each cable is wound of seven strands of
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W. HOLLYWOOD-47 B. 8tate Rd 7*
rV The Store Hearst Ye* Call 6334435
1. The only tire with STEEL
sidewalls for strength and
flexibility, more protection,
more comfort
2. Two belts of special filament
steel cable for maximum tread
strength. 38 steel cables per inch.
Total: Three layers o! steel
beneath the tread.
3. Double steel protection here
The only passenger tire with steel
on both sides of the bead
for sure fire responsiveness
4. All weather computer-designed
tread
three-filament wire That's a total of 21 strong
sted filaments in each cable Yet. with all this
strength, the cable is as flexible as silk The
result is a soft, luxurious ride
The new year-'round tread.
A special computer-designed tread configura-
tion was developed to make maximum use
of the strength built into the I R I All Steel
Radial Now. the combination of steel jnd
tread design provides solid, road-holding
performance under all kinds of driving
conditions wet or dry. snow or summer heat.
The I.R.I, is an all-weather, all year lire
Why you haven't heard about I.R .!
All-Steel Radials till now.
Coaipared with the giants of the tire industry.
I R I is a relatively small company V\e
are growing steadily on a market-by 'market
plan now reaching your city Five \ears
ago. we set out to produce a tire that was is
good as the finest imported tire available
Because we had no conventional tire-making
equipment, we were free to try anything
We did And came up with a totally nev, idea
that produced a tire even better than the one
we had set out to make The I R I All-Steel
Radial has been tested and re-tested Subjected
to literally millions of miles of road-handling
experience. Now it's available here Backed by
a 50.000-mile guarantee Sold and serviced only
by proven leaders in the business-
MTtttUTKMAl MMft MOtfSTtlES, *
Extra safety. Extra comfort. Eatre miles.
The Hsseal tire yo*. can buy. The 1*1
AH Steel RadW.
?
eao*eooeoooco-
jUTtytfraauawmo*
MMUratinn linn ,
IMIIIUMHl
[ ....... .. .i._ T
"* o
Rr Goodrich


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