The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale

MISSING IMAGE

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:
AA00014312:00041

Related Items

Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
dlewiislti Florid fan
OF GREATER. FORT LAMJDERRAi.R
_ Number 20
Friday, October 3, 1975
Price 25 cents
Federation Headquarters To Move This Month
Gross, chairman of
n Building Coin-
nunced that n-w
Jewish Fde-
at Fort Lauder-
icured.
I usive i a ch for
e. the i immit-
- id '.! t'lat a I
building located at
I .. e. bs Isassd.
I ... i i-
, n Board of Direc-
1 tea : n will h
ration and .'
ish Family Services, and pro-
i 1" adequate space for Jewish
unity Center programs.
Space will also be provided
f > Jewish community o gani-
zariron f etc., whenever ressibl .
M i' osi "'d '.' his
c )" littea .'.'' I M ir-
tin F Ur-ish. Albert Garnitz,
. Miller, J : .
L;uwik P
.'! in Ca m,
Ronald Mishkin, Clarence Ob-
! i La Hjuman and Sa n
I, ins, for thiir successful ef-
f -'
Gross m it I out that
this new building will make it
possible for Federation to bet-
ter sene the rapidly growing
North Broward Jewish commu-
nity and to provide expanded
and njeded services and pro
ims.
"The building :; more cen-
1 >cat a for the Jewish
Tiunity," continued Mr.
. "and this will make for
II tit utilization by the com-
lity."
It i- tec -i that Federation
will occupy the facility the
latter part of October.
The Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale has
leased the building pictured above and expects to occupy
it before the end of the month.
at Set (jjy Told to Include Palestinians
Itr
Oct. 3-5
Duck Key
| in V nng i. sad-
\ i'l h-iJ a family
nd retreat Oct. 3-
Im md Yacht
i;k Key, according to
rs. Shsldon Polish,
of thfl Plantation
ship Group.
un 15 f:i-:'v 'leads
children will be par-
Ion the waekenl.
iirOCt "" of Lead-
lelopment an 1 0.er-
\ >s for the Council
I Federation? and W't-
will be the scholar
net v. ill 1 -el die-.i-
up dynsfriss on
|i.' -ntity. conceptual
on Judaism, Jews
world and the chal-
young Jewish leaders
|ti:n there will be
:ned specifically
a.'ti.ipating children.
i be creative Sab-
lices and havdalah
the ocean.
I information on the
|dership Group may
I by contacting Barry
le Federation office.
I'M TED NATIONS(JTA)
Secretary Genirel Kurt Wall-
heim has declared that ths Mid-
E ist situati m requires "a
global solution which will ta!ce
into account all the aspects of
the problem, including recogni-
tion of the rights of the Pales-
tinian people."
Waldheim's remarks, which
included a warning that the
Sinai agreement must not be al-
lov .. I '.') create "dai gerous"
comnl icency, were ma to dip-
lomats attending the annual D ig
Hammarskiold memorial schol-
arshin luncheon. There were no
1; diolomats present be-
cause of Yom Kippur.
"IT IS ab-ol'it< :\ essential
that the momentum of negotia-
tions he maintained toward
ich an overall settlement,
which alnne can bring just and
lasting Peace to the area," Wald-
heim said. "Nothins could be
mme dangerous than compla-
cency."
Some diplomats said they
wei sunjrised that Waldheim
Continued from Page 1-A
had spoken of the rights of
Palestinians at a time that four
stinians had seized the
tian Embassy in Madrid.
But thev said this was seen
<>s balancing his praise of the
Finai agreement with remarks
would please such Arab
count1 is as Syria and Algeria.
THE FOUR Palestinian ter-
rorists who invaded the Egyp-
tian Embassy in Madrid and
seized the Ambassador and two
of his aides, threatened to kill
the three hostages unless Egypt
scrapped the Sinai accord.
Later, after negotiations, the
terrorists were allowed to leave
in a plane for Algeria along
with the three hostages and the
Ambassadors of Algeria and
Iraq, who had volunteered to
go along. All five hostages were
freed when the plane arrived
in Algeria.
In Cairo, President Anwar
Sadat, who had agreed to the
request that the terrorists be
flown to Algeria, said his gov-
ernment would not bow to ter-
rorist demands.
He said the Palestinians op-
posed to the settlement were be-
ing duped by the Soviet Union
and Syria.
Interest Aroused By
Community Mission
COMMISSIONER SPEAKS OUT
Warn Gotham to Shun
Jewish Worker Prejudice
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
NEW YORK (JTA) New York City Human Rights
Commissioner Eleanor Holmes Norton warned New York
City employers not to discriminate against Jews under pres-
sure from the Arab boycott.
In a press conference announcing that she has sent a
letter to city trade associations warning that such discrimi-
nation would violate the City Human Rights Law, Ms.
Continued on Page 13 ______^^_
The initial reaction to the
Greater Ft. Lauderdale Com-
munity Mission to Israel from
[ional Israel Chassidic Folk
Itival Performance Set Nov. 2
lewish Federation of
iFort Lauderdale will
performance of the
Israel Chassidic Folk
Sunday, Nov. 2, at
. in the War Memorial
km, according to Dr.
Le\ine, chairman of
luial Committee of the
[Federation.
e\ine noted that the Is-
Jhassidic Festival origi-
1969 as a contest for
?t music set to Biblical
and every year since
ers from around the
Enter their works in spir-
Dmpetition.
we in the Greater Fort
hiale area can experience
Ipectacular production of
land dance performed by
I the finest young Israeli
' Dr. Levine added.
&e 1975 Israeli Chassidic
Festival will add up to over two
hours of thoroughly enjoyable
entertainment for the whole
family. Its the best way to
see Israel without leaving
town," Dr. Levine concluded.
On its previous tour, the
Festival was described by the
New York Post as "something
of a miracle." The New York
Times wrote. "These Israeli bal-
lads have an infectiously open
spirit, as well as the foot-tap-
ping rhythmic lilt so charac-
teristic of the country's many
dances."
As a large attendance is de-
sired at this outstanding cul-
tural event, tickets are being
priced so that the whole family
can attend. Tickets may be ob-
tained by filling out the form
on Page 2 and returningJt to
the Jewish Federation office,
707 No. Federal Hwy. Further
information can be obtained by
contacting the Jewish Federa-
tion office.
LEO GOODMAN
Oct. 26 to Nov. 5th has been
one of great interest and excite-
ment. Many inquiries about the
Mission and several reserva-
tions have been received by
Federation.
Leo Goodman, chairman, who
is leading the Mission, said,
"Plans for the trip are most
exciting. It has been possible
to arrange that the Mission will
leave directly from Ft. Lauder-
dale. This will be a great con-
venience for the Mission par-
ticipants."
The all inclusive cost for the
Mission of only $529, he point-
ed out, represents an outstand-
ing opportunity for members of
the community to see and feel
the soul of Israel in a way not
possible for regular tourists.
Mr. Goodman urged that
reservations be made immedi-
ately by completing the accom-
panying application form or by
calling Mr. Geisser at the Fed-
eration Office.
Any couple who will pledge
$1,000 or more to the 1976 Fed-
eration UJA Campaign is elig-
ible to participate.
Application on page 2.
Israel to Cut Ties to Abu Rodeis
TEL AVIV (JTA) The
government-owned Netivei Neft
company, which has been oper-
ating the Abu Rodeis oilfields
in southwestern Sinai since
1967, is taking the first steps
to dissolve itself in view of the
imminent return of the oilfields
to EgyDt.
According to reports from
Geneva, the Israeli and Egyp-
tian working teams have agreed
on details of the transfer, and
the first Egyptians are expected
to arrive at Abu Rodeis by the
end of this week. Netivei Neft
has already sent out dismissal
notices to 150 of its 550 em-
ployes, many of whom are
working in the company's Te.
Aviv office.
ACCORDING TO some sourc-
es, the dismissed workers will
receive severance pay at the
rate of over three months'
wages for every year of em-
ployment. Moidechai Peles, sec-
retary of Netivei Neft, said,
however, that oil is still being
pumped at the normal rate,
"and will continue until we are
told otherwise.'"
THE ABU Rodeis and Ras
Sudar areas on the eastern,
shores of the Gulf of Suez have
been declared a closed mili-
tary zime and entry is permit-
ted omy by special authority.
About 200 battle-hardened Is-
raeli border policemen were
sent to the area last week to
guard against sabotage.
Meanwhile, the Prime Minis-
ter's Office issued a "clarifica-
tion" of Premier Yitzhak Ra-
bin's recent remark on a tele-
vision interview that "I do not
want another Kuneitra" when
Israel withdraws from Abu Ro-
deis.


Page 14
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Dm* r ....-.
Paw
Fruiav, Ctoobef 3. 193
-**-
Arthur Levme To Highlight
l(>th Anniversarr Olehration
QMses Offered In Lipivafliiig
X -- J
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ii.
Browafd County Hearing and
T>ech Association, a United
Agency, is agiin sponsor-
fig Lipreading clasie-r taught
Bad instructors. The
ofle hour classes will meet
uvefcrr for 10 weeks.
\n advanced class will bee a: Holy Cross Hospital.
- F :Ja> ciavs meets
- Physical Therapy D.-
A Saturn?}- beginn?r's class is
mmMM at 9 a.m.. foikm-^d
b> a 1*15 a.m. advanced class
in the Community Room of the
ay Building. 1300 S
Andrvw, Ac. Ft. Lauderdale.
rvjav classes are a.'so
Room 10: or
-crort huilding at Hollywood's
Link Flouer Church
Rirnier'? -:a; is at 9
rgncei -\: j. n -" m L '" i
a.m.
HUM FTA Sponsofi,,
Cfl#V 5ofe By Sfudeirfs
Th. mtfa
Schools Pan
bMBSB niKter
its pre*:.' -,^
fa f
school' an
Sruierv- ,.|
-.? t"iree f .
will be eli?
ey r*5>e<:
jsed
n^edec for the

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Stir-% Tm; V-* -imV
Fir nua nr. L3mt.1L rrTca
Geer T*ire* v
ma* w t?i? :tl.
flr*>- mm] Ti: ->jr tm
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Pkamorv j*-ch mmmi r-,j
Kossmooi
VJ^OCOMT CREEK
iIm4 iiuimit pkiimrd
;nIiiIi (iHHloiiiiiiiuiii
(MHiiniunih.
IhHiiSl^SIMK..
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U B I

Riverside's
two new chapels in
Hollywood and Sunrise
serve the needs of
the entire
Jewish community in
Broward County.
"wa\i
920-1010
584-6060
RIVERSIDE

.-. i


3. 1975
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 3
3. 19]
xinl Mayors Supporting
led Way's '75 Campaign
'mayors
of Broward
, municipalities, along
countv commissioner
Lan Bill Steven repreaent-
I,L unincorporated areas.
"stated their support of
"jSrt United Way cam-
Lrv Adams, division gen-
T manager of Florida Power
1 L,ht Co.. campaign chair-
l Contacted all the mayors
Int them to bo the area cam-
W director for their corn-
nines.
Me must take the campaign
leach person in Broward
Intv this year What better
| man for each mayor who
Lare of th needs in the
Ljpalitv. to join in helping
WTthe goal of $1,690,000?"
I said. _____
T m ---------. .
long Contest
'or Students
sung contest for youth,
ing the Jewish cultural
[ : ce i" the American
loi.iiion Bicentennial is be-
BpoDwred by the Jewish
l isb Welfare Board in coop-
lion with the North Amer-
h Youth Council.
fygh school students and col-
>age students under the age
125 are eligible to submit
final, unpublished musical
Ipo-itions with text to be
r..il. adapted or quoted in
lish, Hebrew, Yiddish or
lino, relevant to the theme
[tit Bicentennial Celebra-
i panel of noted Jewish mu-
lans will judge and a S200
It prize and S100 second
p in each category will be
irdej.
All contest entries must be
\ before Jan. 1, 1976.
ilication blanks are avail-
the Jewish Community
I I South Florida, at the
nsei-Ann Russell JCC site
|l900 NE 25th Ave., North
mi Beach. For further in-
(nation contact tiie JCC of-
COOK UP A
fREE TRIP TO
IPUEPTO RICO
lw your favorite recipe
tog Sweet Unsalted
Mazola
targarine
rtantsmustbe 18 years
or older,
i ***** ant* Pfoo* ef pur-
P'ireen flag with words
I* "quid corn oil' from
T Panel) with your name,
Fs and phono number lo:
JEWISH FLORIDIAN
"012973, Miami 33101
J MAZOLA CONTEST
rK'AL CONTEST
v\ OUR READERS
' wmwjr of our special
N wttl win $100.00
entries will be elig-
]/* grand prize
|J1we Rico.
NOW!
"There are 40 agencies de-
pendent upon the United Way
for aid. These agencies were
allocated $1,547.00 from last
> car's campaign, which unfor-
tunately fell short of meeting
the basic needs of the commu-
nity." Adams continued.
"This year we have set a
realistic goal for these economic
hard times, but the mayors un-
derstand that the needs in each
community have risen in num-
ber, and that the United Way
method of one gift in one cam-
paign is the most effective and
economical way of meeting
these needs."
The mayors will be appeal-
ing to their business and pro-
fessional residents, as well as
those retirees who now call a
city in Broward County home.
Many mayors are planning to
hold kick-off meetings to in-
form their volunteers of the
H irk of the 40 United Way
agencies. This is in addition to
the general campaign Kick-Off
Luncheon held Sept. 25 at the
Bahia Mar Hotel Ltl Ft. Lander-
dale where the mayors \
honored.
Some of the agencies are the
.Salvation Army, Girl Scouts.
Hoy Scouts. VMCA. Henderson
Clinic. Ketmed Senior Volunteer
Program, American Red Cross.
Family Service Agency and the
Visiting Nurse Association.
Others are the Batty Child-
hood Development Center with
its 11 day care centers. Volun-
teer Action Center, Hairing &
Speedl Assn., Arthritis Assn..
Catholic Service Bureau. Chil-
dren's Home Society, Jewish
Family Service and Foster
Grandparent*.
Oct. 8 Golf Tourney Benefit
For Mount Scopus Hospital
A golf tournament is being
sponsored by the Ft." Lauder-
dale Chapter of Hadassah at
the Inverrary Golf Club. Bay
Tree Executive Course next
Wednesday, starting at 8:30
a.m. to benefit Mt. Scopus Hos-
pital in Israel which is being
rededicated this month. Prizes
will be awarded for low gross.
low net, closest to pin, furthe-t
from pin, eix. Golf tugs will be
given all entrants. Make reser-
vations with Mrs. Ed Hare or
Mrs. Saul Gottlieb, eveu'ngs
only.
M & R Painting Company
interior & Exterior. Also Furniture
Finishing. Reliable, Reasonable, De-
pendable. Special attention to Sen-
ior Citizens. No job too big or too
small. Telephone 974-8279.
FROSTING
CorapletewithShampoolSet
sNow$15
Perminenl Wave
Phis Set..............$1000
Shampoo Set..........3.50
Manicure................2.00
Petxyre................5.00
1 Application
Gator Met................6.00
plus set
CALL FOR APPT.77MK1
Oaea:
Mon. thru Sal. U
Thurs.91
by Roberto
263A Commercial Blvd
_____Laud by the Sea
Hillel Day School
Art Auction To
Be HeLI Oct. 4
KHle] fVinrvnnjrv nav School.
21288 Biscayn- Plud.. North
Miami Beach, will hoi' it* an-
nual art auction Saturday eve-
ning. Oct. 4. at the Diplomat
Hotel in Hollywood.
Conducted bv the Howard
Mann vt Center of Lambert-
vill". N..L. the nieces will in-
clude original oils, watercolors,
drawings, etchings and litho-
graphs, all exouisitelv framed
and ready for hanging-
Mrs. Florence Winton is
chairwoman of the event. She
will be assisted by Mrs. Shirley
Cenad who is in charge of the
refreshments.
The preview will begin at
8:30 p.m. with the auction start-
ing at 9 p.m. Proceeds of the
auction will benfit Irv Hillel
Community Day School, helping
to maintain th? highest qualitv
Hebrew and saihr education
in th:; South Broward-North
D ide areas.
For fi'.rth > information.
rl 'as contact the school office.
National Israeli Chassitlic Festival
SUNDAY AFTCTQOON, NOV. 2, 1:30 P.M.
AT WAR MEMORIAL AUDITORIUM
Cost $3.00 per Adult
$1.50 per Student
Please return the coupon with check to:
FOLK FESTIVAL
JEWISH FEDERATION
707 NORTH FEDERAL H'GHWAY
FT. LAUDERDALE, FL 33304
I wish to order tickets to the Israeli Chassidic Folk Festival
Please send me
Please send tickets tc:
Name
Address
Phone No.
adult tickets ($3.00 per adult)
student tickets ($1.50 per student)
(Please print)
American Savings Names Parker
To Manage Gait Ocean Mile Office
H Month' To
Be Observed
Ft. Lauderdale Chapter of
Hadassah will observe "H for
Hadassah Month" in October
stressing membership in the
largest women's organization
in America.
October is also an observance
of the birthday of Henrietta
Szold who founded "The Daugh-
ters of Zion" in 1912 and later
changed the name to Hadassah.
From the very outset the wel-
fare of children and medical
treatment were its goals.
The re-dedication of the Mt.
Scopus University Hospital and
Medical Center will take place
this month. Several local may-
ors will issue official proclama-
tions in their respective towns
usheiing in "H MONTH" as a
time for all women to affiliate
themselves with the 340,000
members in the United States
and Puerto Rico in support of
the great humanitarian work
done in Israel for all peoples
in the area.
Call Mrs. Irvin Freibeag,
chapter membership chairper-
son, for the group which may;
be most convenient. The chap-
ter has ten groups covering Ft.
Lauderdale west of University
Drive.
Rollin L. Parker has been
named manager of the Amer-
ican Savings Fort Lauderdale
Mr. Parker comes to Amer-
ican Savings with substantial
experience in finance and in
the savings and loan business.
He was piv\iously affiliated
with American Savings and
Loan Association of Michigan
where he managed several of-
fices and was extensively in-
volved in all phases of mort-
gage lending.
Mr. Parker served as assist-
ant \ice president in Michigan,
a position he holds here as we'l.
A native of Detroit, he attend-
ed Wayne State University.
American Savings of Florida,
with assets of over $425 mil-
lion, has nine offices in Dade
and Broward Counties. The As-
sociation ranks as the 107th
largest Of tire 5.000 Savings and
Loan Associations in the United
States.
ROLLIN L. PARKER
office at 3316 NK 84* Street
on the Gait Ocean Mile, accord-
ing to an announcement n
by Thomas R. Buina.r. president
ol Vn-eiican Saying* and Loan
Al&ogiation of Kk'udu
Executive Boards Heel
i ie Sisterhood of Temple
Sholom, Pemnano Beach, will
hold an executive board meet-
ing Tuesday at 9:30 a.m. The
regular executive board meet-
ing of Temple Sholom will be
held Tuesday, Oct. 14. at 8 p.m.
HtROLDSl
INTU0DUCTI0NS \sr Companionship
or Marriage. All Afles. WOR10
WIDE SERVICE. Call (495> 491-4020
jr write tor information: UW
DiCK ENTERPRISES, 2501 E. Com-
nercial Blvd., Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.
We do
business the
right way.
1700 West 0*ki*"f* '* *
...
I 1330
CAKLAMD TOYOTA
),., (Him. H.,1..,.MI," -.'"( /''
1112 IAST IAS OlAS BlVD
/FURNITURE ANTIQUING Co.
WHITES GOLDS & VARIOUS COtORS
All work performed in your hoan
by eiperts. Very Reasonable
FREE ESTIMATES-LICENSED ( INSyREO
g,y Phone. 772-6496 around thy clock
S
3QSTON WHALE
Floras Vbsi Co-ncde MW 0*tw* &W
9 Men sand Ladies e Hgjr
. Nautical Sportswear Nautkal Gifte
! 1 OeckShoes e Johnson Motors
Ooetcside Service,

28th
YEAR
MURPHY
PAINTS
BROWARD PAINT
and WALLPAPER CO.
212 North Andrews Ave.
523-0577, Fort Lauderdale
DOES YCaa CISILB WANT
TO B! A KMSER Of
THE MARCHING BAND?
We. have the largest staff ot /
degreed arid professional
muttc instructors in South
Florida.
Bute* Rentals Eye**
fUnu sjed Qrwn L s1"'
BROWARD BAM)
INSTRIMEM
111! N E Ve FT LAUOEBOALB
PHONE S5177


Page 14
The Jewish FhrritK* /*--.
/'
***<
71* Jewish FZorafiatn of Greater Fan Lauderdale
Friday, October j.
1973
Suiting Word to Deed
Presided: Ford lest Fefcroarr declared that the .Arab
bovcott was -lepagaaaf to km and ever named a spe-
cial White Hoax assistant to deal wsh the proWem. But
the Admmistratxax while stating that it was United
States policy to oppose am hmmml which irt^Wi
against Americans, eaaatmmj .\rnerican Jews, has not
suaoi the deeds M the words
ir. fact. mernhert of the execute branch have op-
posed every effort a Oamjmm: M pnwMl the Adm-.nis-
rr. w:tr added treasure* t: "-h the boycott.
MacT execucre departments are even continu.-;
:; cooperate w.tr :~; Ira* hoycor: This is r>rcc:a::y
tree of the Paai C ."unmerce which has refused
t. st.v :t< pmoboi of sending out boycott infomatmn
recaaml w-.tr the mriUt r bids from Arab coun-
. -ve Secretary K;.pers Morton has refused to
release Jammh Kpn tid even to Congress
.--_:;> :~ complied with the
..r :"; cr:>_ias that they would be subject to
...- ;:- ?_: what better way is there to com-
bat tbr bovcec thai :: shaae the companies that have
k-. ..

Tt. Art..defamation League of B'nai B'rith has
t..ed a sue acamst me Commerce IXepartment and Mor-
.- f.rst iL-t agamst the federal government, to pre-
i mx .". front raJriUiiit the Arab bid invitations with
bore-- :r.f;cmaai and to force it to reveal the names
of the companies that have crenp*^ with the boycott
T-.tre"sr.o_._ oe M re^d for e^il BCmml If Pres:-
dent Ford reaL'y finds the boycott -repugnant" the White
House can demonstrate it by ordering the Commerce
r^epartment to change its actions.
Heeding the Message
Most af us have already heard the word from Chi-
cago on the S Jewish leaders who met there to map
the FaS Israel BooJ campaign
The ward came to as during the High Holy Days.
as 1.100 partacpatmg synagogoes in the United States
and Canada ht*pd launch the fiiyr "^h special
Mass^es taflamml report* to about whit s^m
Rothberg, general chairman of Israel Bonds, said at the
Chicago gathering- Also, what afachaei Arnon said
he's president of the Israel Bond Organization. And the
tfcKa-ve of i Bmml H the ci."-er-n* frc~ Prefer
y-rrha* Rams.
We have heard m StiB. it's worth repearmg. To be
s ajamj :t haml -* now amm^amsmg ar otoocrr.K
afjajeewn as a res-air at a new creeping devajnmmi ::'
r to some 2 percent a month, a
rim aial tax. and cartathnect of government expeod*-
Nat
Instead of an increase of 1 pciocag. in the Gross
onal Product of Israel a; m past years, the rate of
rth of the GXP was down to ocdy 4 percent is :~4_
xs expected to eo down fin liter to 2 percent
.And so the message to ss should be dear as
dear as a was m Chicago. The Israel Bond campaign
has a critical rote to ptey bow as never before.
Use the ZIp"Code
As an edsonal sub-ect. what can UP Codes mem
to us and to yon?
Well, for one rh ng, we are part of an ever-expand-
ing conmnmrty here m Sooth Florida, and anything
affecting the community affects us.
More nmportant. we are a newspaper whose pri-
mary rote is to cormrrr.vate what we believe to be im-
portant material to oca* readers for their uifoe Man
la a world geared to teaevisvta. radio, cabie and
teletype i namaii ri we are too frec-uextdy prone
to forges the centra: poctxc the US mail puyi th-s
regard a oomnderaDoc whose gripiararmBi go far he-
freoaeatrr -mace aboct
' of osr postal system
i we can do about these
fill
f|gares m Sonth Florida
the aiitinri of new Z3P Code
chat ane. n xs sad bet true
only
for exaaajae, the afxanu Zfcstrir: or
the US. Post Office which covers Fort Pierce to Key
Went, has one of the poorest records m the nance for
the use of the HP Code
And so the resommmmtv fats oa each of cs as
Snath Florida
One Side of the Sinai Coin
""THERE ARE two predominant
points of view with respect
to the interrn accord between
Israel and Egypt.
One is posnhe. It takes the
position that Secretary of State
Henrv Kissinger's "monuinen-
tal" achievement has not only
brought the afiddk East a step
closer toward peace.
More important, says this
point of view, it has succeeded
in dividing the Arabs over Is-
rael
THE ARABS, it savs. hav; al-
ways been M :ied over emery- rhe w-ai i Eprtim
:-...-.. \;._^T the a to rc.r" ; -""" -' .--" ~->?- '-
destroy Israel." But the Yom ** A.ibs.
fQemv War changed all that h c :r-
Mindiin
gome* goes. as unity of,
pose enrnded beyood
for die fins mne to
rate a unified oi.
greaave interna-
sneat banking fr-.^tom'
threaten die Wrs- ^j
tzed supremacy
abrr e^m joint
hDn to rec-jt: the final'
mc braeJi pmbioa
TS- Ugh point :' :h:
: parpmi. w; a- -
s, was cvmbol A a/ir s lisnd-pac) -z ^-f
anr' b f jre
--* Km, -n: -
Arafat, nit mi f- -^
mm cr -
ieaJ and meal:
bettrr
NOW. bm ?-...;.. e 3-
myi me k. r, .
- acevrd hn
mmaes
of pu.-pos*
Pn-na uy. thert
sn.rur.aos wsdg: c
Lgypi aaJ Syria.
Pro-accord spo
t3 Presiic Sacat f
JH of So*ii* un'.ce-^; in
Sidi- East anc awn than I
i-apacanx. cf Pr.-
and yr.ii Ea a'
Sadat dehierej e- a b.fore i
mstiiiiag c:re-7v- A the i
terira accord brgi- -
THEV NOTE
to die kassrag
an avllres* b] dH Syr
>pokeswas before ; :?e:ial I
&>sc ac mnampowat and I
:;ra;tiao*l Coopers- m in Nil
Tmfc.
At t.vj specta] >e.->ion.
p^tnt Mowaf!a>- Ailaf'
ed dkat The bte*t a?r
a.-saaged oy the L'nited
b-tvina Egypt as_ Israd aftri
roore than 20 BMBtaa of mail
n-enog has parad that!
the niain "" r^ -Tirr anil
on Past 13
Great Waves of Moral Chanjre
St HftS LEXXTOt
Lw AaufW TteM SyaJkcate
b trw v A-t-
natnh man ir; c-i^: a-rnes x
c*.i*x? r* rre** *r>. -; *;
/rebae smonoe.
Ir -*- .-^fereer wjt-s roe
rec-^r e-*ode of B-n r
that Ehamem Taylar ar>:
arc B=;r- re-tt-r; i-.
but MMu af these rsres
BOTH SHOW how far w;
:-tT* rr>oT: ~ ocr t*V ro-
raoes oward der-caa fro-t
caenane-3 codes. If Bess Tra-
3K V,rr- >;n.i>nfi.- 7^*^
Bc-i ." .ir.-re:g or Pamcsi .that
hac saod rhrr cacid acceee nre-
=sacnai set ac the nar: of therr
.-rrridree ras Wjocfc wares wvml
hare a mare nalear mm
they w that rhey were jecpared To ac-
csv *ni many aa reoees
aat'ii'ur arc meryrhssf A*
an
I aba aba Iawnii1iii Reo-
nawTnat nafy i i i her c&cj-
^rer w-sr i. ri~; s?-
caanv wa* a Bar a her dwt
way sjinec; rr the m of a
star as wi of a Few. LadT
THE OBTnrs tac: abate he
Berrr PoH erawae. *aeamer-
jotcr-r. b not that she ex
enrnmni far her rraar* t_-
rhar the crociaB dam
me famamaaam af rhe Whte
Base anc cc her *.' i cac-
aliacT
Add aar caaaaaeae **wr
she arc he- aitiaud aac T hme
aapnoae haaraams as rhor
cor>i
co-as a Presad3C
ert the fwS daaeasaaas of
rer .nnlor mbc rhe chance a
strr5 ae^? -hat th Mt eflm
re raas-earae America sr>eok-
- haarihml mmataa
THE NOTABLE fact abaot the
thfiar in ess i$
not thac a gat aw-w
acaoered f.uua
C
r-.-_- ... g ein|
anft it in smdt
The days are era
star's cca^aogs and sbcod]
were scrr-fire aessznaos, >
'-- front --wee BX -";:|
day. as the Berr- I
ramaace was at StranbaH
iarer the Tayior-?
wooeng cc the set
.ra"
THE RE\i*J5 Dtem
sach affairs hfc been dm erf i
~ass aadaeace. nr
the worrier.
tr-; often hoaadn;- aoJ
wot oat the.r BwauMaM
frzneer ^oc the roa--r.-- on l
fcres M nahac affioali aadi
Qewtt.tnes.
Bat is our ffes bare
more ajressrwe ice I
that wah the recert caaaaf]
idesryie* they have
ioaeer fed as erect
Eve oat aar fantasaes
tratat awes and B*
noead ar aianrwni
. ;
-.CX.-7
a Pap II
J-.- v ... .
" i>XE iJ >. K>a. F>k 3~.C
V-ikin. rSH->i
rr.rr sssjca x
nanrr- kSC *.


C^ _t *.-
0*r .r
m>4
-October 3, I
N^*J
:.*


w October 3, 1975
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 5
JHymfrGroup Of Hadassah Begws
Fall Season With Sept. 18 Meeting
..'u-r-'v if''Mi complement
had nit *s yet re-
heir summer trav-
J''. ta G tap te Mar_
fc, s -rd its Fall season
- w : the Margate Jew-
hC nn in presi' nl
I ,1 Chapter
[ pwe a repoil en
[ ot t>r San
l9s?ali cv.'M-
,.: Ms. Dr.lJ Rosep-
l.,. | g :ri" ic3 presi.i: nt.
Fashions by Elsjj
r- -in
a modeled by Ha-
n were a pr i
I | .i bj W '-n this
; xtiniit here in South
:i Silver, rnw
: Bly-'a Grou>. was
| bttiffd pants suit
[ :. ?nt J by Elsia Gorln.
luis fir kie c '"vni y->ar
lojei the liadsrshi? rf Ms.
L;-.- Kri-nsky, pres. -nt, ware
I It3 '.
Wedmsday, Oct. IS, at 11:30
the H-n. Jack Muss,
jinmrd I oWfty Conmissionjr,
..;:>, en b'ni to tick off the
ii.;- Radical Organiza-
oh'j big fund-raising project,
PBrt'Ti Clock." The scene will
be KrSKlt Jsfwkrs at 800 E.
Hallandab Bhd., Hallandale.
.Is. Philip L;ix>\vitz, chair-
!' n tf thi H*M. is in charge
oi this project.
K tit J:\V3lsrs has donated
an ipal and att i ind I iK g,U
b.ttjJ t a-.i.;'i \ al uJ at s jo
.1 i: ize to thi iu;!.y in li i I-
ua1 wh iUess?s t'i exact sec-
ond tiu click will stip.
The clock will b; w.xinJ and
placed in a vault in in.: prea
enje cf the II..'. nek M i-s.
ti staff of K e it Jew '. s
and ths members of th> Blyma
G jip of Haiassih in Mi tut:.
Adu!t Education Classes
Btgln Oct. 22 At Temple
rii- adult ej'ication class s
sponsore i b\- Temple Sholom
will begin Wsdnesday, 0~t. 22.
in the educational building at
13? CE 11th Avenue, Pompano
Beach.
Cantor Jamb J. K-r::?r will
conduct a class in Trop and
Haftorah chanting 7 to 8:30
p.m. Rabbi Morris A. Skop will
conduct the Rabbi's Bibh class
8:30 to 10:30 p.m. Bet1: classes
are free.
Ground Broken Sept. 23 For
Symphony** New Facilities
Gem Hlumenfeld, a wide-
ly i ccovnized raconteur
a^d h"Tnorist, will enter-
tain <;t the pad-up n^em-
bers'vp luncheon meeting
of th- Sisterhood of Tem-
ple Emanu-El Tuesday at
10:4* an. Estelle Wagner,
pres'dent "/ th? S'verhnnd,
will preside a* the meeting
in the tewi**.. located at
324* \". Oakland Park
p%i/j f-.,-f a'"'c"''a-e.
Groundbreaking ceremonies
were held Sept. 23 for the new
rehearsal facility and adminis-
trative home of the Ft Lauder-
dale Symphony Orchestra.
When completed, the build-
ing, designed by architect Rjb-
ert E. Hansen, will provide a
larg? rehearsal hall, executive
offices and several meeting
rooms.
Invited guests at the cere-
monies and champagne celebra-
tion of the event included city
and county officials and civic
leaders.
The orch.stra has outgrown
its quarters at 450 E. Las Olas
Blvd. where it has been located
for 15 years, according to Her-
bert Bromberg, general man-
ager. The new home will be
located at Northeast 14th St.
off N. Federal Highway.
"We need a new facility to
accommodate our expanded op-
eratlons." says Bromberg. who
has helped see the orchestra
g-ow. prosper and remain in
the black. For the first time the
programs, under the direction
of Dr. Emerson Buckley, have
b:en doubled this season. At
the opening concerts Oct. 7
.'ni 8 pianist Lorin Hollander
will be guest soloist.
The symphony is supported
by ticket sales, contributions,
and four auxiliary groups the
Tort Lauderdale Symphony So-
ciety, the Junior Symphony
Guild, North Broward Society
of the Symphony and West
Broward Symphony Guild.
The original symphony head-
quarters was a nail, wood-
shuttered house at 721 North-
east Fifth Terr., until 1960
when the move was made to
I .as Olas. Dr. Buckley, widely
acclaimed as conductor of opera
in the U.S. and abroad, became
musiccl director in 1963. Brom-
berg, formerly a violinist with
the orchestra, took the post as
manager the same year.
The past two seasons saw a
sold-out subscription which re-
sulted in this season's doubling
of the program, for which tick-
ets are still available.
For the first time, regular
performances will be given at
8:30 p.m. Tuesday and repeated
at the same time Wednesday.
"We are proud of our mu-
sical accomplishment and ap-
preciaf the community sup-
port which helped make it pos-
sible" said Bromberg.
-

V
I

Another pi US Account Service

.....::-
. -
m SKIM. SECURITY IENEHTS
may now be mailed to Hollywood Federal
for direct deposit to your savings account
Here's what this new government program means to you.
Your social security benefits can now be mailed directly
to Hollywood Federal Savings where it is promptly
credited to your account. Your tunds start earning
interest immediately.
The direct deposit program continues automatically,
month after month, for as long as you'd like to keep it
in force. And, you maintain Complete control over your
money; it's in your account whenever you need it.
A new direct deposit program ends concern over
lost or stolen checks; saves lime and travel; no more
weather worries or special trips to deposit or cash
your1 check; and no more standing in line.
In addition to all of this, you have the peace of mind
in knowing that now, even if yd'u are away from home,
your soeiaF-'security benefits.are still being automatically
CfeaTfemfr your account', working for you and earning
interest 24 hours a day.
If you do not already have a Hollywood Federal
savings account, please come in and a savings
counsellor will go over the program with you there's no
obligation, of course. Or, if you prefer, fill out and mail the
coupon for additional information.
If you already have an account, fill out the
coupon below and we'll be pleased to mail
direct deposit forms to you, or visit any
Hollywood Federal office for personalized
service and assistance.
HOLLYWOOD FEDERAL
CLIP,
FILL OUT
AND MAIL
Hollywood Federal Savings & Loan Association
1909 Tyler Street. P O Box 89
Hollywood. Florida 33022
? Please send me more information concerning the
direct deposit system tor social security benefits.
Please send me direct deposit system forms.
Name.
Address-
City_
State.
.Zip.
Phone.
I do _
do not
have a savings account at
Hollywood Federal Savings.
I
I
I
I
I
J
HOLLvwnnn once, .wma* m iulBuimH: 1909 Tvlef St/9-8111 W... HoOywoo* 5966 Wwhington St/981-2000 Drnfe: 6100 Griffin Rd/584-5000
ESLK


Page 14
The Jewish PlnnA'-m r* -
Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday October!


Meeting Of President's Council
/ i
the Women's Division v rgonued re*
tins of the P mmffproMJew
. <*i>vzanot.
I to rifh
Duvuanpoxettt; Batter Mficr,
dent: /or.ice SMrrels, ConuMMMlu Rdaart
mom, ch
Shown afTr*tfi"g recent President's Cow sting are:
\eft to right: Helen Loewentha! oj Hadassah. Dorothy
Hurwitz of B'r.u. B*run Women, and Elsie Simon of B'nai
B'rHh Women.
Discussing a point recent PrtsfafeMTS Crrjncf! meeting
i left to Helen Siegel ( Hxtar^a*:. fda Gotd-
-hoixi. Vivian Sontfiaer -
aroc J< MM JfcrrrJiood. .?ntf Eatefil Chazm of
ORT.
I
Also attending recent President's CouncH meeting are:
(left to right, Florence Tata of lotion*'. Council of Jew-
ish Women. Mildred Tell of B'nai B'nth W Serte
Re>nikoff of Margate Sisterhood, and Hazel Folk or Mm-
Sisterhood.
Meeting Jit Stminolc School Plantation Congregation
Plantation Jewish Congrega-
ti r. 400 S. Nob MiU Hd, Pioav
tation. wM hoM if tor Emv
Shabbnr arrtcs Mflo ill
4 and 31 Both Reconstruc-
uonist and Liberal Conserva-
tive Services will he held at
Seminole Middle School, 6200
-'mamn aft Pe-
seta Road. at am. Rao** Ar-
Bembersm'p information may
be obtained by calling the tem-
ple office daily between 9 a.m.
and
THROUGH BONDS CAMPAIGN
Hermann Calls b or Additions
Economic* Assistance To Israj
The urgent need for even
more economic aid to the State
of Israel through the South
ROBERT .\L HERMANN
: Bond Organiza-
tion the Ft. La iderdak
. ek by
Robert V. He::::ann
'
Broward Board of Governors.
j: ca 2787
E. Oakland Park Blvd.. Suite
407 -- L tderd
Hermann exr-lained that
new Sinai agreement with E
does not near, thai Israel now
has large quanritiis of money
to bi spent on economic aid
because of funds Israel is ask-
ing of the United States.
Hermann quoted Israel Prime
Minister Yitzhak Rabins re-
cent statement which appeared
in the Ne York Times titled.
Barrels of Money for Eco-
nomic Development A Dan-
gerous Delusion."
The Times statement r<..
"At least 75 percent of the aid
we are a^! ing from the United
State* is meant to finance the
d for our security.
The second element in the aid
>n for Israel,
is to buy the fuel
can no longer draw
Abu Rodent, which ae -hall
o buy eh
So if anyone expects
4 money that can be spent
on economic developmeni
as a result o' the a
:._ from the United
suffering frc
(erous delusion. Israel
- Israel Bonds more
USY Program At Beth Israel
Drawing Large Numbers of Teen*
Under a new youth program
at Temple Beth Israel, large
numbers of Jewish teenagers
-are flocking to the Temple.
savs Miles P Bunder, director
of Ifcasrle Bert Israel "We
knew the kids were around. It
r the right approach and
proper aciitaaus to start it
k* added-
The rfcatffc Pragraan is called
WY. Synagogue Youth, an interna-
ita orearuonou arfi-
tta toe Cor*servao*w
movement in Judaism It of-
fers a cowmkm schedule of ac-
rhrities armed at meeting the
noede wot interest* of the Jew-
*g)OM of today and
bringing the Jewish teenagers
into a deeper commitment to
Judaism.
"The approach v e use is sig-
nsficar.t. tan Gnuwald.
youth co at the tem-
ple "We try to get the kids in-
volved not only m the pro-
but also in the full-scale
piar.ning of the programs The
elected officers ha"e been work-
ing at> -u~T.er setting up all
The dast- itfa 3l! the activities
Then \re staned i*ruBuhwa oiir
Rabbi Srbeuk To
Be Interim Rabbi
tired. MM
Baanuuel Schenk is aenne as
interim rabbi for Temple
Eaianu-El of Ft. Lauderdale
and will officiate at the Bur
Mkzvah of Daren, son of Mrs
Jay Lazar. during senices at
1L-00 am. Saturday. Oet 4
Rabbi Schenk will also offi-
ciate at the Bar \fiovak of Ger-
ard, son of Mr. and Mrs- Ba-
riojue Ainsztein on Saturday.
Get 11. at 11 am as well as
conducting regular Sabbath
see\ices.
Rabbi Schenk. past president
of the Brooklyn Board of Rab-
Ms and the Association of Re-
form Rabbis of New York City,
has *gvad on the eaecunwr
of the Ceaeraf Cunfei-
of AmeTfcan Rattris.
Alumni Association of HUC-JTR
and the New York Board of
Rabbis.
base so that we would involve
a maximum number of teens.
Our ultimate goal is te get every
USYer to do something for our
chapter."
Weekly Tuesday evening pro-
grams haw already included a
'-Getting Tt Togetfcer Mhcer-
Dnnce."" a Roller Seating Party,
a "'Saua,' That Tune Night and
a Sensitivity Evening. Other
evening* will r* de\-oied to a
bak*Uail warn. dxanuues
group, arts and crafts work-
shop, a series of Jndaics statfy
groops. monthly "Sarordny
Night Specurfs." and other
clubs.
Al Lang, chairman of the
Youth Commission, mentioned
that the Youth Program includ-
es regular acti\ities for other
agrs too The Junior l^Y Group
meets on Thursdays and is open
to ~th and 8th graders. The
Kadtma Chapters meet Sunday
mornings and are open to 5th
and fh graders.
For more information con-
cerning the yoath program, can*
Teaaple Both Israel.
ever I t its
r.omic -.
In 1975-76 the Soutj
Israel Pond Organs
rledged a record-brtsj
of S20-milli in to
these urgent lit |
building Hen
and a full schedule ol
Israel Dinners and Nil
rael e\t: beej
in the North lirowar
eluding I "
pano Beach and
counnunil
Am
ing Bl c ro
year's dri Mrsl
Leu !. ch|
Wfli ken's -'on;
Pin. i, S\ij
Per. I airma!
try Q irvuJ
and s as. J
New '.k\e\\
I rson.
director South
Israel B inhatfe
ed ou: the
of the I- .: drivel
mon ; biilion
Bond proceeds have
\ided : i.-velod
Israe'. -
prod Hi' the
of the cour.1 -fs expoij
Th- Kond
in which are cuni
gaged a ill help to
many new develops
ects during a critical
point in Israel's histq
its peopie >W shoulda!
paraBeiec 1;nanctal
aauurc th-i: naarfty
viaal." Paun n said, "j
to us tb nek them tlj
rael Bon.4- t maid
iwmarw ntebUky 'a|
major ;rrr>r.'ance ii|
tinuing -; .' for
JF.
Gvilizal
!"* a)? sfhrTf ill t|
Eirrv,loj>;flia
Jnrlaira.
For fref color
brofhnre.
rail (SOS) 534
or urfce: E I ?H
420 Lineohi Rd. MJ
PAYMENT \CClt
IN ISRXFI B0N1
1975
SOOTH DAK HEBREW ACADWT
oma rwm m. *m i carneg nmnmw3Em.mMmrn.ictti
Ufadi ChaMidk fe
tWckef's most pc
stage pre
te. swmitamNTioKi
QMJ0GMT ONifJ
SAT. VIL NOV. 1st 1J75 l'(
Donation $4.50 -$5 50- $**
riekm k**MU -
Office, ft r*rtfcf
r 6r. j D M*J
SM-115' '
T'DnrnDinVD'Ot


Friday, October 3, 19^5
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lander dale
Pa?e 7
Temple Beth Israel To Receive
Certificate Of Appreciation
As r "irt of the community-
wide observance of Limed Syn-
agogue Conservative Movement
Week, Oct. 12-18. (he Klei Ko-
desli"' Of Temple Beth Israel
will be honored \w:i: the pres-
entatioji oi Certificates of Ap-
preciation by the Southeast Re-
gion United Svnajmtue at a
special Convocation Wednesday.
Oct 15.
Dr. Max RothschiiJ director
,.(' Regional AcU'.tt:.< cl tin.-
I'nited Synagogue oi America,
will prevent the awards to Rab-
bi Phiiiip A. Latov;u Cantor
Maurice A. Neu. it*** Bunder,
executive director. AAs. Miriam
Schmerler, edunauonal direc-
tor, and Canter A* Gohnfcm.
ritual director.
The oonvocatoor. *ad a bul-
let dinner for the o**t\ls el di-
rectors of cous North Broward *i*l r>-ilm Beach
County, which will precede it,
will be held at 8:00 p.m. at
Temple Sholom. 1.32 SE 11th
Ave.. Pompano Beach.
Friday evening a Regional
oilice-r will present a Certifi-
cate of Appreciation to Temple
Beth Israel
The week of activities will be
culminated Saturday night, Oct.
I*, with a gala concert present-
ed by the Cant* rs Assembly un-
der the leadership of Cantor
Saul H. Breeh, president, at the
Diplomat Hotel Arthur Levine.
president of the United Syna-
gogue Of America, will be the
special guvt-t of the evening.
Presentation of a Certificate of
Appreciation will be made that
evening to Kouaki Mialikm.
p.osident.
Robert Kapaport. president of
'!eui;Je Beth El, West Pahi
Beach is chairman of this event
Rabbi Arthur J. Abraiaa,
spiritual kuuar of Planta-
tiii Jewish Conjugation.
has been eh(fHd cye/iuu-
nifin of the liro.wa.a Coun-
ty Office of '..'-.'.fifty Kc-
/,.-:.o;i.s.
No Atom Heads
On Pershings,
Peres Promises
WASHINGTON (JTA)
Israeli Defense Minister
Shimon Peres said here that
Israel was ready to guaran-
tee that it will not put nu-
clear warheads on weapons
supplied by the United States
that are capable oi deliver-
ing such warheads.
"If you want to, we shall
give you such a guarantee,"
he declared in the course of
an addfftis to the National
Press Club here. Peres, who
arrived here to discuss
weapons supplies with U.S.
officials, was apparently re-
ferring to the "Peishing"
pround to ground missile
which Israel is seeking and
which has a nuclear delivery
capability.
THE ISKAEI.I defense chief
also disclosed to his National
Press Club audience how the
presort!s to olaae American
technicians In Sinai evolved
during last manth't agatiatfoM
for an Evryptian-Is'.aeli interim
agiaement.
According to Peres "the nrst
to BUggsst" that Americans man
ad\ nnce warning stations was
President Anwar Sadat of
EgVOt. djpHjng his taH.s with
President Yt)'\\ in Salzb'.i -.:.
Austria, last June. Peres said
that Israel orisioaUy did not
Continued on Page 14
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Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Frtday.Octafcer.a, 1975
State Dep'L Rapped
For Jordan Support
In Hawk Imbroglio
WASHINGTON' (JTA)
Sen. Clifford P. Case a leading opponent of the trans-
fer by the United Slates of 14
Hawk surface-to-air missile
terns to Jordan, declared here
that he is "deeply concerned"
that the State Department is in-
sisting that the views of the
government of Jordan are final
in the matter.
This is a "shoe'- Ing attitude."
Case ?aid in a press statement.
"It abdicates ffce responsibility
of our Executive branch, and it
denies Congress its essential
role in the making of a highly
significant foreign policy de-
cision '"
CASE'S STATEMENT follow-
ed Secretary' of State Henry A.
Kissinger's expression that the
issue of the missiles is between
King Hussein of Jordan and
Congress and that the King was
insisting on 14 systems.
This was interpreted to mean
that the State Department is
r-ackir.a Jordan and refusing to
take issue with the Hashemi:e
! inc.om on the basis of the
vi.ws in Congress.
It was also reported to JTA
trat the Congress is s.*eking to
make the missile systems im-
mobile and thereby convert
them into strictly defensive
weapons in a stated locale.
THE STATE Department is
understood to be resisting this
position. Case, the senior Re-
publican member of the Senate
Foreign Relations Committee,
said that Congress will cooper-
ate with the Administration if
the matter is resolved in a way
that meets Jordan's "legitimate
defense needs" without running
"the great risks involved in the
program as currently stated."
If the Administration does
not "resDond promptly in the
same spirit,' Case warned, "we
shall have no alternative but
to bring the matter to an up or
down vote in the Congress."
Congress Moving
To Approve
Sinai Technicians
WASHINGTON (JTA) Congress is moving at
a deliberate pace toward action on the Administration's
request for approval of the presence of American tech-
nicians in Sinai despite President Ford's urging that it
act within two weeks of Secretary of State Henry A.
Kissinger's Sept. 4 briefing of Senate and House Lead-
ers on the Israeli-Egyptian interim accord.
Action according to Ford's timetable is already four
days overdue.
WHILE A vote may come late this week on the
concurrent resolution introduced Sept. 10 by Senate
Foreign Relations Committee Chairman John Sparkman
(D., Ala.) at the State Department's request, it is more
likely to be held over in view of the continuing discus-
sions in committee and the scheduling of the debate to
follow.
The House International Relations Committee plan-
ned another session behind closed doors Wednesday
with Undersecretary of State Joseph J. Sisco testifying
for the Administration. It was to be Sisco's third ap-
pearance before the Committee since last week.
HillePs Board Of Governors
Holds Quarterly Meeting
The board of governors of
Hillel Community Day School,
North Miami Beach, met this
week at Beth Torah Congrega-
tion.
The board functions as the
overseeing body of the school
and meets quarterly under the
leadership of its president, Mi-
chael Scheck.
One of the main items on the
agenda is the construction of
the new school buildings, which
will be built in three phases.
Elementary, junior high and
high school buildings are to be
constructed along with a li-
brary, gymnasium, kosher din-
ing room and science labs on
64 acres already purchased in
North Miami Beach.
At the meeting, Mr. Scheck
introduced and welcomed the
new members elected to serve
on the board, including Mr. and
Mrs. Paul Camel, Dr. and Mrs.
Jordan Davis, Dr. and Mrs.
Robert Ennis, Mr. and Mrs. Sid-
ney Harris, Mr. and Mrs. Moses
Hornstein, Mr. and Mrs. Dennis
Lentin, Mrs. Barbara Miller.
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Millman and
Air. and Mis. Martin Unger.
The executive board's new
members are Alan Bostom (at
large), Paul Camel (.Men for
i). Mrs Ira Ginsberg (pub-
lic relations), Mrs. Sidney Har-
ris (PTA) Moses Hornstein
(community relations), and
Mrs. Barry Seinfeld (hospital-
ity).
Newly appointed trustees are
Rabbi and Mrs. Aaron Shapiro
and Dr. Max A. Lipschitz.
The principal of the Hillel
Community Day School is Rab-
bi Albert Mayerfeld; Marshall
Baltuch serves as executive di-
rector.
Young Leadership Dinner]
Shown a: Young Leadership dinner are
(left to right) Dr. and Mrs. Stephen Le-
va, e, Mr. and Mrs. David Gross, and Dr.
and Mrs. Ron Herbert.
Mr. and Mrs. Martin Riefs, Mr. and Mrs. Larrj brown. at,d Mr. and Mrs. Martin Ardrnan.
Dr. and Mrs. Paul Chudnow, a id Dr. and Mrs. Jerome Blafer.


*5
-iday;iCt*ler 3, 1975
The Jewish Floridian Jtf Greater Fart Louder dale
.".' !" I in r, r ') vi-irvrn ,"*wi
Page 9

i
ei HeklAt Rolling Hills GC
r.
Head table at recent Young Leadership
dinner held at Rolling Hills Country Club
included (left to right) Mr. and Mrs. Irv-
ing Cetiser (executive director of Jewish
Federation), Howard Stone (director of
UJA Overseas Operations), Mr. and Mrs.
Sheldon Polish (chairman of the Young
Leadership Group), and Mr. and Mrs.
harry Axler (assistant director of the
Jewish Federation).
Amongrguests at recent Young Leadership
dinner were (left to right) Mr. and Mrs.
Stewart Levin (cochairman of the Young
i^eaaersnip uroup), Mr. and Mrs. Allan
Sheptow, and Dr. and Mrs. Goldberg.
m
Dinner guests included (left to right) Mr.
and Mrs.- Alvin Capp, Mr. and Mrs. Har-
vey Kopelwitz, and Mr. and Mrs. Joel
Reinstein.

Harris Poll Shows i\
Majority Favor Pact
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA) Pollster Lou Harris
told the Senate Foreign Relations Committee Sept. 10
that his latest survey of opinion on the Middle East
showed that a majority of Americans approved of the
posting of American civilian technicians in Sinai, al-
though a majority did not believe this would prevent
new fighting, and a majority felt that the risk of Amer-
ican involvement would increase sharplv.
Harris was one of eight professional polltakers who
testified at what Committee Chairman Sen. John Spark-
man (D., Ala.) described as "educational hearings" on
the "challenges and choices likely to be encountered
in American foreign policy" in the remainder of this
ciecade.
HARRIS SAID Americans approved technicians in
Sinai by a majority of 42-28 percent, with 30 percent
"not sure."
A majority of 48-20 percent did not believe that
the surveillance by Americans would prevent a sneak
attack by either Egypt or Israel.
And a 49-20 percent majority saw ihe risk of direct
U.S. involvement in the Middle East conflict increasing
sharply as a result of the American presence, Harris
reported.
Soviets Arrest
Slepak's Son
NEW YORK (JTA) Aleksander Slepak, 23-
ycar-old son of one of Moscow's long-term Jewish refuse-
niks, was arrested last Saturday and sentenced to 15-
days detention, it was reported by the National Confer-
ence on Soviet Jewry.
The sentence was reportedly for "resisting a police
officer," according to his father, Vladimir Slepak, who
is marking his sixth year since he applied for his first
exit visa application. Slepak's younger son, Leonid, is
presently in a hospital recovering from a case of hepa-
titis.
BOTH SONS wanted to join their father in a hunger
strike earlier this year which was aimed at highlighting
the plight of the family and of other Jews repeatedly
denied emigration Aua to Israel.
Leonid was not permitted to strike, but Aleksander
fasted until his doctor urged he discontinue the strike.
The NCSJ noted this latest arrest is an attempt by Soviet
authorities to harass Slepak by persecuting his children.
Grant Awarded To Brandeis j
By Andrew Mellon Foundation
WALTHAM, Mass. In a
program designed to help "a
new generation of young schol-
ars," a $650,000 grant has been
awarded to Brandeis University
by The Andrew W. Mellon
Foundation of New York.
Retiring Mellon Foundation
President Nathan M. Pusey said
in a letter to Brandeis that
the Foundation's trustees had
approved the grant during his
last meeting as president.
Dr. Pusey said the grant
would give Brandeis additional
opportunities to appoint young,
non-tenured, postdoctoral schol-
ars in the humanities "in the
present period of unusually se-
vere financial constriction."
An endowment fund will be
created with $500000 of the
grant to further and continue
its aims. The balance of $150,-
000 will be spent over the next
throe years.
Commenting on the award,
Brandeis President Marver H.
Bernstein, who described it as
"extraordinarily generous," said
such a grant "offers creative
opportunities in the humanities
that simply could not be real-
ized without this generous ac-
tion."
Dr. Pusey said The Mellon
Foundation's reasons for mak-
ing such grants were two-fold.
"Our first concern," he wrote,
"is to provide at least a few
opportunities for continuing ca-
reer development for highly
promising young scholars in
the humanities."
The second, he said, is to
continue a flow of talent into
what "threatens to become im-
mobile, aging, scholarly commu-
nities, as these institutions find
it necessary in tightening eco-
nomic circumstances to .educe
or stabilize the size of their
faculties."
The grant, Di. Pusey con-
tinued, is also planned to keep
humanistic scholarly talents
"alive and developing." At
Brandeis. it will be used to es-
tablish additional faculty posts
and not for those already pro-
vided for in the university's
budget.
The Andrew \V. Mellon Foun-
dation is one of the largest gen-
eral purpose foundations in the
d : tat< It was founded in
1969 as an outgrowth of two
prei iously independent founda-
tions.
L'r. Pusey was named its
president in 1971 when he left
the presidency of Harvard Uni-
versity. He has been succeeded
by Dr. John E. Sawyer, presi-
dent of Williams College from
1961 to 1973, who has been
serving as vice president of
The Mellon Foundation since
W73. ,j


Fase 10
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, October 3, 1975
Not Committed to Pershing Sale-Ford
tribution" by the U.S. toward
the establishment of a perma-
nent neace.
Asked if the US would in-
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
V ASH1NGTON (JTA)
ident Ford said lie re tluit
ie Unit"d Stal -s will supnlv
' reel with "various substantial
l nounts of military hardwno"'
view of the "policy establish-
(d a i^ood nnny vcars ago" bv
United States to assure Is-
lIs survival.
But he stressed that there
U no U.S. co'nmitmt'nt lo ITO-
ly Israel with long-ranir.-
rsiiing "iround-tn-sround mis-
siles or the n\v. highly sophis-
cated F-16 fighter planes that
are not expected to go into pro-
iction until 1979.
THE PRESIDENT ma.de his
cmarks at an impromptu press
conference in the White House
Oval Office in response to pres
.ports that U.S. commitments
' ~> provide Israel with Pershings
and F-16s were part of the Is-
tell Egyptian Sinai accord
signed last month.
Sneaking to reporters onlv
bours before Isra-.li Del ens-:
^Minister Shimon Peres was due
n the U.S. tor discussions of
vu weapons supplies. Ford
said "the announcement con-
cerning the 1-16 and Pershing
missiles arc not firm commit-
ments. They do involve nego-
tiations. They are on the shop-
ping list between the U.S. and
Israel and they will be discuss-
ed with representatives of the
Israel government."
He said he believed President
Anwar ''ad it ol hgypt was "fa-
miliar with tlie fact that we an-
ticipated a commitment to Is-
rael for sizeable military hard-
ware."
THE PERSHING missile, with
a 460-mile range and nuclear
warhead capability, could reach
Egvotian targets from Israeli
territory. Asked why the U.S.
should arm Israel and not
another country, the President
repiied that the U.S. has sup-
plied weapons "for a long time"
to Israel and that its agree-
ments with Israel are not a se-
curity treaty.
He said "The military hard-
wait we have supplied in the
past and will in the future pro-
vides" for Israel's "survival."
Ford said, in response to
Questions, that the material re-
nted, to the weapons for Israel _
has "all been submitted to the
r.-snonsible committees in the
Congress."
The implications of the agree-
ments and understandings asso-
ciated with Secretary of State
Henry A. Kissinger's arrange-
ment of the Israel-Egyptian ac-
cord are currently under re-
view by both the Senate and
House Foreign Relations and
Armed Services Committees.
THE PRESIDENT said he be-
lieved the U.S. sources avail-
able to Israel would keep that
country secure after it has
given no t\\e Abu Rodeis oil-
fields in Sinai-
"We'ijp not concerned that
these (Israel's oil) supplies will
be turned off." and "thereluiv
it will have no adverse impact
as we see it on-our own oil sup-
plies." Ford said.
He was believed to be refer-
ring to Iran as the source of
Israel's oil supplies in view of
indications by the Shah that lie
is not concerned where Iranian
oil goes once it is loaded aboard
tankers.
Reminded that the U.S. would
pay for Israel's oil. the Presi-
No Funding for Rodeis~Dr. K.
WASHINGTON (JTA)
The United States has not com-
i litted itself to "separate fund-
ing" to Israel in compensation
for the oil she will no longer
obtain from the Sinai wells that
are being given back to Egypt,
Secretary of Stat.1 Henry A. Kis-
inger said here.
Israel's loss of the oil will be
taken into account in the aid
package which Kissinger ex-
pects to present to Congress be-
fore the end of September, the
Secretary told a news confer-
ence. He also said there is "no
precise sum'' involved-
THERE HAD been reports
that Israel would receive $300
million in compensation. On the
Kissinger Invites Russian
Approval of Interim Pact
UNITED NATIONS(JTA)
Secretary of State Henry A.
.issingcr declared here Mon-
, ay that the new Israeli-Egyp-
tian interim accord has im-
proved the atmosphere for fur-
ther progress on all issues in
ihe Middle East, that the U.S. is
prepared to make a serious ef-
1 ort to encourage negotiations
between Syria and Israel," and
mat despite "iniDortant differ-
ences" between the U.S. and the
Soviet Union, "our two coun-
tries have heH narallel views
that the situation in the Middle
East nose* grave dangers and
that partial steps must be part
of and contribute to progress
ward a comprehensive settle-
ment."
\ **utk Group To Visit
Disney World Oct. 4
The Youth Group of Temple
: nianu-Kl plans a trip to Dis-
ney World Saturday. Oct. 4.
The past month's activities
have included a "Mystery
right" and ice skating party.
Consecration of new students
in the Religious School took
place Sept. 26 during the Sim-
i iat Torah Service.
Sisterhood Book
Review Monday
The Sisterhood of Temple
loloin will have its first book
eview of the Fall season Mon-
day at 8:00 p.m. at the temple.
Ms. Diane Marcovitz will re-
view the novel "Anya" by Su-
nan Fiamberg Schaeffer. Coffee
, n4 discussion will follow.
The series will continue with
f beak review the first Monday
f- each month through Febru-!
8P|r.
He said discussions have be-
gun with the Soviet onion to-
ward that end.
KISSINGER MADE his re-
marks in an address to the
United Nations General As-
sembly on tlie opening of its
annual policy debate. The Sinai
accords created "an unusual
opportunity for further prog-
ress, but opportunities must be
seized or they will disappear,"
he said-
Some observers here viewed
Kissinger's speech as aimed at
getting Soviet approval of the
new Sinai accord from which
Moscow dissociated itself and
to assure the USSR of the im-
portance of its role in the Mid-
dle East, not exclude or alienate
the Soviets from the peace-mak-
ing process in the area.
THE SECRETARY'S remarks
drew favorable response from
the Egvotian representative.
Ambassador Abdel Meguid.
Asked if he thought the speech
could ease tensions in the area.
is i. ssment" of its
die East policy that was begun
after Kiss shuttle failure
in March, the Secretary
that the "diplomatic fi
work" was settled by the re-
cent agreement and that "simi-
larly, the problem of aid levels
was substantially settled"
He admitted that "both of
these issues clearly were relat-
ed to each otiier
Kissinger also said that there
is no "significant" difference in
the amounts of aid betwee"
what would have been present-
ed before the agreement and
in the forthcoming package.
Kissinger promised "fullest
disclosure of the diplomatic
record" of the second Egyptian-
Israeli agreement.
HE MINTED out he is
working with the Senate For-
eign Relations Committee and
will do the same later with the
House International Relations
Committee on what "forms" can
be madje public of the "under-
takings."
He said that members of the
Senate Panel have gone over
the negotiating record- Kissin-
ger indicated, however, that all
the records will not be mam-
public. "There is an area of
diplomacy no country has ever
made public," he said.
Choral Group To Entertain
A general meeting of the Ar-
mon Group of Hadassah will he
held Monday noon in the Cas-
tle Recreation Hall with Eve
Bernstein, president, presiding.
Program chairman Bea Gaynor
has arranged to have the choral
group of Bermuda Clttb eater-
tain. Refreshments will he
served.
FORT LAUDERDALE
SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA
presents
PIANIST LORIN HOLLANDER
First Guest Soloist of the 27th Season
TUESDAY AND WEDNESDAY,
OCTOBER 7th ami 8th
WAR MEMORIAL AUDITORIUM at 8:30 P.M.
Under th Direction of Dr. Emerson Buckley
Musical Director of the Ft. lauderdale Symphony Orchestra
Tickets AvmkiMe fry Calling 524-8587
dent, sajd.^'Thjs is part of the ,
overall military-economic agree-
ment with Israel, and it is a
step, I brlieve. m maintaining
the peace."
FORD -VDDED: "I think it is
fair to point out that several
months ago H Senators sent me
a letter actually urging that I
recommend to Congress more
money lor I.Mael and no guaran-
tee of tun, whereas, at the
present time we have made this
agreementthat is Israel and
I'i'vpt have made this agree-
mentand the orosnective cost
to the United States is less than
what the 76 Senators recom-
mended. So we not only tune
ptHH and a step toward a
broader peace, but at a lesser
cost than what the 76 Senators
promoted."
The President said that the
anoroximately 200 American
technician* who would man the
advanced warning posts in
Sinai "will be there during the
term of the agreement unless I
or another President withdraws
them because of any danger to
their lives."
HE CALLED the posting of
the technicians "a good con-
tervene if Palestinian terrorist*
kill h! or Itufnartped Americans
in Sin ii, the nresidenl replied.
"Yn are s"culitnu." and "I
do not anticipate that will hap-
pen."
Ford also refused to "specu-
late" as to whether the US
uovld noat U.S. technicians on
the Syrian or Jordanian fronts
in the event agreements are
reached there in the future.
He said he would not "specu-
late about anv negotiations agreements that have not yet
begun"
ONE W the U.S.-Iseaeli
agreements published says that
the U.S. agrees to "consul'
oromptty" with Israel "with e-
spect to what support, diplo-
matic or otherwise, or assist
anpe it can lend to Israel m
accordance with its Conetitu
tional practices" should Israeli
security or sovereignty face
threats from a world power.
The reference was apparent-
ly to the Soviet Union. Ford
said the language of that agree
ment does not constitute A
treaty. "The words sneak for
themselves," he said.
PUZZLED! l>v Norma A. Orovitz
p B D A B E A 0 IT 8 S II 0 A
A M S I L V R 3 )Zri '.! S
M R G R R I S F K Y H, I z T
F V 2 niiB C C 0 J D M Y
F B T 0 P T M T J U L P '' F
0 B B T E L T H H R B A
L N W 1 I E v TCGKH A
J II I A I W 3 |IXIt9 B
K Y M CLI I CI4S0R T
1 / A D33A I I 0 t K N
B H 0 F A W 3 G B R L Ml A
Z U A L I K A R y R o 8 a F85IHB R 0
S J 0 iJ I !SU .: 1
F WD 1 !f!3 1i
The surnames of twelve Jewish corned wins, past and present. a** hidden in this puzzle The names ere placed horizontally, vertically, diagonally, frontwards awl back-uu.ds. How many can vou find? Tbe answers are on page 12 ALL RIGHTS RESERVED.
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A en
iouth :
tall

4


October 3, 1975
The Jewish Floridian o* Greatei ^ort Lauderaale
Page 11

ideast Demo Preceded Attempt on Ford
PAN FRANCISCO In a
ech just prior to the assas-
jglon attempt HNMb s^ainst
,.., l pi Ford hero Monday,
dent attempted to Ai-
Vice President Rockefell-
ivcommendation for the <-v
pjshment of a federal ag-ncy
crow research that would
rh privatj enterortse
m.i nl the CBCwnrajrement if
independence from eneejry
krcei> abroad.
ArrpeaniVT hefore the 3wn
kncisco Forthjn Pr*cv Asao-
Itioii. the Prealdent was bi-
nd met with |Besrions from
of the association
but the projected role of
erican technieials in the Is-
ii-Bsvot interim accord.
Juteide the hotel, marchers
tied piacarda demanding:
fet the U.S. Out of Ihe Middle
it."

Morton Says 'No'
\< EHNGTON The
irican Jewish Congress has
I suit under the Freedom of
hi Act to reouiie tir?
nt of Commerce to
public the navies of
[can companies involved
\ ab boycott of lewiah
gi-i. 5s interests or compa-
trade with Israel.
i iry ol Commerce
ra C. B. Morton nnd Ra
Meyer, director of the De-
pnent's QBic i of Export Ad-
latration. wete npmed as de-
Jnnts in moots filed in the
Di.tric: Court for the Di-
of CohtrMif..
Sept. 10,theAnti-neama-
Le.icuc -jfOnai BVith* filec!
Imilar suit in New York.
lie ftCtiun came as SecretaiT
hon, appearing before a
Bgiessional committee oi
fetol Hill, refused the latent
(and to turn .over the b>
pa'iniv thus oivnin." himself
.1 '.-it -stion of contempt rtf
( &
Dr. Belktn Retires
[V, YORKDr. Samuel Bel-
Ihas been named chancellor
feshiva University, retiring
32 years as president of
[institution, believed to be
longest continuous term of
fc among major university
Idents in the nation,
r B !!;in. an author, scholar
(leading figure in American
I Jewish academic and cul-
life, in his three decades
Ipresident transformed a
college in Manhattan's
tington Heights into a
r university with 7,000
enfs at four campuses in
York City.
r Belkin has been part of
kiva for 40 years, as teach-
lean and president.
Rio H-VK HoUaml
RH) nv. JANr'Rf)The Jew-
ish community of this city paid
tribute to Holland on the oc-
casion of the 700th anniversary
of Amsterdam and the 300th an-
niversary of the Portuguese
Jewish nagogue.
More than 1,000 persons at-
tended the ceremonv, organized
bv Rio's Hebraica Club, in the
ell b'a Bon (union Hall.
Twenty-one of Rio's principal
inizations and schools gave
the Dutch ( naul General to
Brazil gifts for Queen Juliana.
i
Prof. Nfusner Named
PROVIDENCE, R.I. Prof.
Jacob Neusner, internationally
I ii i vn scholar, author and
teacher, has been named the
first l'lie srMder Distinguished
Scholar ol Judaic Studies, a new
pflM created at Brown Univer-
sity as (he result of a gift by a
New York-based foundation.
President Donald F. Hornig
sakl the establishment of the
L'ngorleider Distin g u i s h e d
Scholar position was made pos-
sible by a lift of the D.S. and
R.H. (lOUi'Miuui Foundation of
New York City as a memorial
to the late Samuel Ungerlelder,
Jr., of the Brown class of 1939.
Hornig announced that in-ad-
dition to being named the firet
Ungerleider Scholar, Neusner
lias also been designated a uni-
versity professor, a n.nk of dis-
tinction reserved for a small
number of teacher-scholars.
Liberty Bell Park
JERUSALEM A replica of
tin? famed Liberty Bell of Phil-
adelphia, a sift from that city
to the Government of Israel, is
slated to become the focal piece
ol a seven-acre Jerusalem park
to be known as Liberty Bell
Garden.
The Gard-n will be sited in
the heart of Jerusalem, already
one of the world's most popular
tourist destinations, and will
add additional appeal to poten-
tial travelers from the U.S.
v. -V #
Eban at IPU Conference
Shuns PLO
LONDON"Israel is not go-
ing to disappear or apologize
for its sovereign existence or
be swallowed op in something
else, or renounce its name, its
flag, its JfwisIi vocation, its
Zionist prTncir!s, or its spe-
cific and unique national iden-
tity.''
This replv was issued bv Ab-
bs -Ehnn. Israit; former Foreign
Minister and nmv a member of
the Knesset, to a sookesman of
the Palestinian Liberation Or-
canization at the Intern-Parlia-
mentary Union conference.
His statement came after
K haled el Hassan demanded
that "the Zionist State" give
way to "the creation of a demo-
cratic secular state" of Pales-
tine "wherein the Jews would
have full rights."
is
Chaplain Sohel Cited
NEW YORKThe Legion of
Merit has been awarded to
Chaplain (Cam.) Samuel Sobel,
the Brst rabbi to serve as The
Chaplain, U.S. Marine Corps
,i title equivalent to the Chief
ni Chaplpjns -the National Jew-
ish Welfare Board was notified
this week.
The citation accompanying
the Lenion of M m it to Chanlain
Sobel notes that it was given
"for exceptionally meritorious
conduct in the oerformance of
outstanding service from Julv
1973 throueh August 1975"
while serving as The Chaplain,
U.S. Marine Corns.
In his position. Chaplain
3obcl was responsible for the
supervision of--200 chap ains of
all faiths in the Marines.
Scholar at Boston U.
BOSTONGershom G. Scho-
lem, the world-renowned Judaic
scholar who hus devoted over
50 years of intense study to
Jewish mysticism or Kabbalah,
has toined Boston 'University's
faculty for a single semester.
Named to the university's De-
partment of Religion, the noted
scholar will teach courses in
Judaic studies.
Scholem began studying Kab-
balah at the University of Ber-
lin. In 1922, he wrote his doc-
toral dissertation on an obscure
Kabbalist text.
His dissertation was followed
by eight books and more than
500 articles on Jewish mysti-
cism.
Hawk Missile Hearings
WASHINGTON Hearings
held July 16 and 17 by the Sub-
committee on International Po-
litical and Military Affairs on
the Administration's proposal to
sell Hawk air defense missiles
have been published here.
Included in the publication is
previously classified testimony
by Hm Bafnaae Department and
by the U.S. Ambassador to
Jordan, Thomas K. Pickering
Subcommittee Chairman Dan-
te B. Fascell (D.. Fla.) conduct-
ed the hearings to develop in-
formation needed for a Con;i es-
sion.il i.-'cision. following notifi-
cation from the President last
July of th- intent to sell 14 bat-
teries of Hawk missiles to
Jordan.
Fascell noted that "the pro-
posed sale to Jordan is the first
instance in which an effort has
been made in Congress to in-
voke its arms sale veto power
under the Foreign Military
Sales Act." The provision r
such action was written
law in 1974.
Zionist Convention Slated
CHICAGOThe Zionist Or-
ganization of America will ho'.d
i*s 78th annual national com,
tion October 2 to 5 in Chicago
with an exnectjd attendance of
over 800 dahgntM rapraaenti -
the ZftA's more than 114
members across the country
The s mi IBS, all to be I
in the Sheraton-Chicago He
will hear from a galaxv >' noted
U.S. and Israeli public tjgores.
Dr. Joaenh P. Sterostein of
Roslyn, NY., president of '.he
ZOA, will deliver the conven-
tion keynote Thursday evei
Oct. 2.
Mnvor Richard J. Daley, of
Chicaeo. is serving as chairir in
of thp honorary eenvent
committee. David S. Bern, of
Chicago, chairman of the C
vent ion committee, will pre
al the Oct. 2 opening session.
Bernard RiP in. of New York is
co-chairman of the commitu
LitWiils Say 4No'
To PLO Presence
SCARBOROUGH (JTA) The Liberal Part;
conference by an overwhelming majority rejected a pro
Arab bid io allow the PLO London representative, Saic
Hammami, to address the annual Liberty Party assem
bly at this east coast resort.
Christopher Mnyhew, the professional -pro^Aral-
propagandist, who last year left Labor for the Liberals,
unsuccessfully moved the motion arguing that "no one
who supported terrorism should be allowed to address
our meeting. The PLO has been wrongly accused o:
such terrorism.
are to blame and the PLO in the form of Hammami i.-
moderate." Ignoring cries of "What about the'IRA:'
Alayhew said that "the case of Palestine is an excep
tional one and their voice has been repressed for the
past 25 years."
The motion was thrown out on the basis that the
PLO was not a fraternal delegation. At this, the young
Liberals walked out of the hall and Hammami addressed
a ^mall meeting outside.
PREVIOUSLY. Liberal Party leader Jeremy Thorpe
denounced the PLO as the most appal.ing organizatior
with blood on its hands," saying he preferred the Kis
singer-Sadat-Rabin approach.
vs.
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:


Page 14
The J>wieh Pl^^ ~* +>--
Page 12
77ie Jewish Floridian of Gremer Fort Lauderdale
Friday, October 3. 197^1
j Hashachar-Young Judea Appoints. ?
[Barbara Snyyler And Amos Medzini
Dvora Friedman, Youth Ac- giona! conventions and con-
ti\ ities chairman of the Florida ciaves for the different age
Hadassah Zionist Youth Com- levels in which the groups are
divided.
Kr. Medzini was sent to the
States this year through the
World Zionist Organization for
the purpose of developing Zion-
ist programming for the Young
Judaea clubs. He will be field
trinpins all of the existing clubs,
and will advise and assist those
youngsters who wish to par-
ticipate in any of Young Ju-
daea's Israel" programs.
Ms. Snyder received her
Bachelor of Arts degree as well
as completed a post graduate
course in Pedagogy at the Tel
Aviv University, in Israel. She
earned hr Master's degree in
Education at the University of
Florida in Gainesville, and has
taught English in high schools
in Israel. Her work experience
includes camp counseling and
social work with underprivi-
leged children's groups.
Mr. Medzini has a degree in
Social Work from the Haifa
University and has done many
years of youth organization
work both as a member and as
a leader with the Tzofim
Young Judaea's brother organi-
zation in Israel.
Still Time To, Enroll Children
1
There is still time to' enroll
one's children for the new tjrm
in Hebrew Studies at Margate
Jewish Center
Instructor will be Mrs. Gsil
Barr. a graduate of Far Rock-
auay Yeshh ah, who has suc-
cessfully taught childrtn at all
levels for several years, using
modern foreign languas? teach-
ing methods.
' -Ciiiaor Max Otljab "fl'tM^I
rirtijipate ftVthls f>r.o '. \Z*
b: the educiti mil c
For Ijrihjr in'->.-; .
I-nns .fesnikoff
Gallub.
Amos Medzini Barbara Snyder
mission, announces the appoint-
ment of Barbara Snyder of Ft.
Lauderdale as Regional Direc-
tor of Hashachar Young Ju-
daea, ajd Amos Medzini as the
Shaliach (Israeli Advisor).
Hashachar Yojng Judaea is
an American Zionist Youth
Movement sponsored by Ha-
dassah. Clubs are made up of
members from the ages of 9
through 13.
Ms. Snyder's duties will con-
sist of administering, supervis-
ing and developing the activi-
ties of some 55 Young Judaea
clubs throughout the Florida
Repion. She will also set up re-
CCEC Convention Set Oct. 17-19
A convention for the boards
of directors of Florida's condo-
minium and cooperatives aim-
ed at combatting "internal
etri/e" has been announced by
the Condominium/Co-Op Exec-
utives Council.
The Oct. 17-19 convention at
the Oceanside Holiday Inn,
3000 E, Las Olas T31vd., Ft. Laud-
erdale, will include 19 work-
shops. The subjects vary from
"How to Find Construction De-
fects" to "Lh:.ig Democratical-
ly," and from "Law and the
Condo Co-Op Owner" to "Fire
Safety."
"The purpose of the conven-
tion is to educate individual
condo and co-op executives and
Tamarac BBW Cake Sale
Tamarac Chapter 1479, B'nai
B'rith Women, will have a cake
sale at Bank of Tamarac, 6000
N. University Dr., Tamarac,
Monday, starting at 9 a.m.
to 'get it all together' through
a unified effort," says Ralph
Madonna, president of the
CCEC. "By bringing all these
executives together, it is hoped
that a synchronized and edu-
cated effort will evolve," he
added.
Tamarac Chapter Planning
Regular Meeting Oct. 16
Tamarac Chapter 1479. B'nai
B'ritii Women, will hold a reg-
ular meeting at 12:30 p.m.
Thursday, Oct. lf>. at the Ta-
marac Jewish Center. 9101 NW
57th St. Mrs. Peggy Soriano of
Exotica Interiors will present a
program on live interior plants
and foliage.
Six lap robes made by mem-
bers were recently presented to
the Hebrew Home for the Aged
in Miami Beach and eight more
were sent to Leo N. Levi Na-
tional Arthritis Hospital, Hot
Springs, Ark. Donations of yarn
for continuing this project will
be appreciated.
PUZZLED! ANSWERS
p B "p a yyA 0 TI S S H 0 A
o V\/j 2 h slo z '-: 7 3
H
Z L A^R/t) 3 Q Fj
UPRSCOMICSTJETITI
AKYFRDIYTXHSJO
Answers: Jack BENNY, Buddy HACKETT, Milton
BERLE, Marty ALLEN, Jerry LEWIS, Henny YOUNG-
MAN, George BURNS, Fanny BRICE, Sid CEASAR, Phil
SEVERS, Eddie CANTOR, Mort SAHL.
The Israeli Chassidic Festival, which orig-
inated in 1969 as a contest for the best
music set to Biblical verses, will be pre-
sented by South Dade Hebrew Academy
Saturday, Nov. 1, at 8:30 p.m. in the Sou'h
Convention Hall. All seats 'or the one
pe'formarcc here of 16 of Israel's
young stars are reserved; tick- -.
fvrton' a' the aud'torium box
Suite 211, 235 Lincoln Rd. Special
discounts are also available.
From Holland America, with luxury.
the
Best Indies
One great ship, two great itineraries. s.s.Statendam,
10 and 11 days. From Miami Dec. through March
Our 10-day cruise offers an exotic
new sampling of Jamaica, Haiti, and
St. Thomas. Plus Mexico-balmy
:3v\v N \v\Cozumel or--a ,r'P ,0 ,he storied
V BMayan ruins of Chichen Itza.
l
Or choose 11 days worth of tradi-
tional island delights: Curacao, La
Guaira, Grenada, Barbados, Marti-
nique, St. Thomas.
And there are no gratuities re-'/
quired. See your travel agent or mail 'y~
the coupon. i
Cruite Rates for 1975-76.
10 days. 4 ports, Friday departures. Dec.
12. Jan. 16, Feb. 6, Feb. 27. Mar. 19 $610 to
$1275.
11 days, 6 ports, Monday departures. Dec.
1, Jan. 5, 26, Feb. 16, Mar. 8 $665 to $1385.
Rates per person, double occupancy, subject to availability.
Minimum rates may not be available on all of the above listed sailings.
All ships registered in the Netherlands Antilles.
Film Festival at Sea.
Dec. 12th, s.s. State rtdam
Your fellow passengers: Rock Hudson, Debbie Reynolds, June Allyson,
Donald O'Connor, Cornel Wilde, Ann Milter. Meet them all right onboard,
see their movies in the Statendams comfortable theatre. Panel discussions
with the stars and a critic. A delightfully different cruise at rn> extra cost.


ay. October 3, 1975
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Louder dale
Page 13
ihun Jewish Worker Bias, Gotham Told
Contonned from Page 1
Norton said the City Commission on Human Rights believed
that the best way to combat discrimination was to prevent
it before it occuis.
jHE COMMISSIONER made
Iher statements in announcing
Ithat the Commission has found
probable cause in a complaint
Icha-gin? a New York City oil
Ico-npany with discriminating in
Che BrtaS of a Jewisn receP-
Itioniit-tvpist in February, 1974,
Lhos: job required the greet-
ling rf Aiab ^is'101"5-
Ms. Noi'tm said that Stacie
fciwerner, of Queens, charged
|tha: the American Independent
Oil Co.. which does a great
jl of business with Arab com-
panies, fired her after they
learn.-J she was Jewish.
The case will now proceed to
I bfire a hearing of-
jr after which a final deci-
mr will be made. Ms. Schwer-
i he represented by the
Commission's attorneys.
MS. NORTON said this is the
Erst such case that has gone
|o a public hearing. She said
[ha case was referred to the
Commission by the American
Jewish Congrers which she
praissd for its action.
She stressed that individuals
vho f.'el they are discriminated
against can appeal to the Com-
mission and noted that the city
law protects individuals from
retaliation.
Any firm found guilty of dis-
vi-nmtion is liable to pay
both comnnsatorv damages as
well as damages for pain and
suiteiing, Ms. Norton stressed.
She said most cases were set-
tled before a hearing is held
because most firms do not want
the publicity of a hearing.
SHE NOTED that discrimina-
tion on the basis of the Arab
boycott is "relatively new" in
New York City and the Com-
mission hopes to stem it before
it becomes an "avalanche,"
since the city is not only a
world trade center but has the
largest Jewish population in
the coun*-y.
Ms. uorton said the Com-
mission will not accept an ex-
cuse from companies that they
have to discriminate against
Jews or face economic reprisals.
She said economic reason;
are not a justification for dis-
crimination as the courts have
shown in cases where Blacks or
women have been discriminated
against.
THE COMMISSIONER noted
that most New York City em-
ployers are sophisticated about
preventing discriminatory prac-
tices, but the Arab boycott is a
new "subtle" method.
She said the Commission will
not only check into hiring and
firing practices but also into
recruitment policy if a com-
pany no longer recruits in cer-
tain areas because Jews are
there and in promotion poli-
cies, including the assignment
or lack of assignment of per-
sonnel abroad.
She snid the Commission has
this power as in the case now
before a federal appeals court
in which the Commission bar-
red New York City newspapers
from advertising jobs in South
Africa for whi-m Blacks would
not be able to apply.
Ms. Norton's warning was
contained in a memorandum
sent to trade associations in-
cluding those whose members
do a great 'eal of business
abroad.
SHE SAID the companies
were advised to explain the city
law not only to the corporate
heads but those on a lower level
that do the hiring, promoting
and assigning of employes.
Jack M. Elkin, chairman of
the AJCongress' New York
Metropolitan Council, said the
organization was "gratified"
with the Commission's finding
of probable cause. He praised
Ms. Norton's warning against
discrimination and said the AJ
Congress "understands the need
for recycling" oil money but
the "search for petrodollars"
cannot be permitted to violate
national, city and state "com-
mitments to equa! opportunity
and fair emplcyment.'
NOW Meeting To Include
Panel Discussion of ERA
The general meeting of the
North Broward section of Na-
tional Council of Jewish Wom-
en will be held Wednesday, Oct.
15, at 12:30 p.m. at the Wom-
en's Club of Wilton Manors, 600
NE 21st Ct., Wilton Manors.
The program sponsored by
the legislation committee will
include a panel discussion on
the Equal Rights Amendment.
Husbands and friends are in-
vited.
El) MINDLIN
One Side of the Sinai Coin: Its Good
Continued from Page 4
oljnialisni is to freeze the sta-
bs quo in the region, perpetu-
jte the Israeli occupation and
the seeds of dissention and
liscjrd among the Arab forces
If confrontation prior to the
Iquidation one after the other
|of those forces)."
THOSE WHO hail the accord
a triumph see in this Syrian
fcsponse an Arab stiffening of
pittance to Egypt's move as if
were a permanent accommo-
Ition with Israel and a betray-
lof Arab anti-Zionism.
what is imagined as a fall-
I out among erstwhile allies,
Observe a break in Arab
Is. whose leaders are al-
|y fearful of piecemeal Arab
Itission to the presumably
keful purposes of the ac-
re anin Allaf's statement
lining Syria's anxiety over
owing of "seeds of dissen-
lani discord among the
forces of confrontation."
I SUPPOSE there is some-
thing to this positive view.
Even Lebanon's internal trou-
bles today can be characterized
as an unforeseen spin-off of
the alleged break in Arab ranks.
Lebanon's desire to remain
aloof of the Israe.-Arab conflict
is symbolized by her teetering
Christian majority whose enter-
prising commercial activities
have been geared toward mak-
ing Lebanon, meaning the bank-
ing circles of Beirut, the Swit-
zerland, or at least the Liech-
tenstein, of the Middle East.
On the other land, tlie Mos-
lem minority, riw ra,idly dis-
placing the Christian majority
in %ociferou:>ness. if not entire-
ly yet in :.jmbers. seeks active
involvement in the Israel-Arab
conflict through the sheltering
of an increasingly swaggering
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion within Lebanon's midst.
THF MOStFMS identify with
the Palestinians not only in be-
halt of a presumably pan-Arab
revolutionary cuse, but also
Great Waves of Moral
liange Surround Figures

i
. i
itinued from Page 4
figures owe a special re-
flitv for their private
public examples to the
Whose values and codes
[unshaped?
VN experience, with a
articles I wrote for
[about past conversa-
Elizabeth Taylor, is
|point. As it happened
certain that ahe was
ised with Burton, and
r, and I said that if
fied again it would be
while a few of
letters still felt
set a poor pub-
lost had come to
| give her the ben-
life mode.
rppened, I think,
i eased up on our
fce upon a double
in public figures
the nation. The
V-as-I-do atti-
because we
bacity for hero
|hip, but also
irselves ac-
cepting things in our own circles
that would have surprised us
earlier.
I once thought of doing a
book on the morals of Amer-
ican Presidents, to study the
tension between their own emo-
tional histories and the chang-
ing moral imperatives of their
time.
I never got to it. although
I still hope to. But I note that
when The New York Post ran
a series recently on the same
subject, written with great can-
dor and few or no holds barred,
there were no mobs gathered to
burn the paper publicly in the
streets.
FROM WASHINGTON and
Jefferson to Kennedy and John-
son, the Presidents were re-
vealed as very human beings.
Compared with this history, and
despite the recent minor storm
over Betty Ford, the pair in
current residence in the White
House are at once squarer and
more candid than most of their
predecessors.
They come closer in this
sense to Bess and Harrv Tru-
man than to anyone else.
because the commercial Chris-
tian coalition is too European,
too Western, too closely, if you
will, aligned with the interna-
tional financial spirit that made
Israel successful at least until
the 1973 war and that Moslem
Lebanese specifically, and
Arabs generally, have tradition-
ally held in propagandists con-
tempt as Zionist colonialism."
There is notning in Lebanon's
commercial Lflristian coalition
for the Moslems to celebrate.
Their misery has never been
mitigated by it.
But they DO perceive of the
Palestinians and their revolu-
tion as a means of mitigating
their misery as a means of
liberating them from the alien
Christian commercial circles
(and equally alien traitorous
Moslem merchants in these cir-
cles) that live in their midst
U.S. POSTAL SERVICE
STATEMENT OF OWNERSHIP
MANAGEMENT AND CIRCULATION
(Act of August 12, 1970, Section 385)
(Title 39, United States Code)
Title "f publication, Th.- Jewish
Floridian of Greater Krt i^audmlale;
date of fiiinK. September :;, IfTJ:
frequency of issue, every other week:
location ol known office of publica-
tion. 1-'" N.K. filh St., Miami, Florida
33134. location of headquarters of gen- I
eral dmImm offices of the publishers
1X0 N !; fith St.. Miami, Florida 33132.
Publisher Fred K. Shochet. 120 N.E.
f.ih St., Miami, Florida 33132; editor
Fred K. Shochet. 120 N.E. 6th St..
Miami, Florida 33132; managing editor.
Fred K. Shochet. 120 N.E. 6lh St..
Miami. Florida 33132.
Owner: Fred K. Shochet, 120 N.E.
uih St, Miami. Florida 33132.
Known bondholders. mortgagees,
and other security holder* owning or
holding 1 percent or more of total
amount bonds, mortgages or other
securitie.--. None.
Extent and Nature of Circulation.
Average No. copies each issue dur-
ing preceding U months: 26 issues
Total No copies printed (net press
run) .................... .101
Single issue nearest to filing date
........................................ 7.700
Paid ClrciilaUon:
Sales through dealers and carriers
Street vendors and counter sales
Single issue nearest to filing date 106
Mail Subscriptions 5.1159
Single Issue nr.ire.st filing date 7.458
Total Paid Circulation ................. 5.963
Single issue nearest filing date 7.562
;'.-,' lllstrlbutlon by mail, carrier
or other means, samples, compli-
mentary and other free copies ..... 61
Single Issue nearest filing date 55
Total Distribution ............... 6,0.14
Single issue nearest to filing date
.......................... 7,617
Copies not distributed. Office use.
left-over, unaccounted, spoiled after
printing 77
Single issue nearest filing date S3
Returns from News Agents None
Total 61ftl
Single issue nearest to filing Mate
7,700
1 eertifj that the statements made
are correct and complete.
FRED K SHOCHET, Publisher
aloof of their anguish and their
need.
And so, the Moslem war
against the Christian majority
in Lebanon is the Lebanese
peasant's surrogate war in the
cause of Palestine against Is-
rael and, hence, in his own
cause against his own oppres-
sion.
IT IS a war exacerbated by
the interim accord because the
accord makes the Lebanese
Moslem believe his misery has
been sold out to Western Chris-
tian commercialism, and not so
paradoxically in his eyes, en-
gineered by the Jew, Henry
Kissinger.
For all these reasons, because
of all this dissention. this break
in Arab ranks, those who trum-
pet ihe interim accord believe
that the Kissinger achievement
is absolutely brilliant.
But there is a second pre-
dominant point of view with re-
spect to the accord, a nega-
tive one. For more on that, next
week .
Jordan
Rejects
Hawk Deal
Again
WASHINGTON (JTA)
Sen. Clifford Case rR.,
N.J.) said that the Ford Ad-
ministration's compromise
with Congress over the sale
of 14 Hawk missile batteries
to Jordar at-!! stands despite
King Hussein's rejection of
it as "insulting."
Case said that he was
dropping his opposition to
the sale as a result of Presi-
dent Ford's letter to Senate
and House leaders giving as-
surances that the weapons
would be restricted to de-
fensive use and would be
deployed around the Jor-
danian capital of Amman,
out of range of Israeli air
space.
THE JORDANIAN govern-
ment announced that Ford's as-
surances were an affront to
Jordan's "national dignity." A
government spokesman in Am-
man said Jordan would never
agree to sign a deal for the
Continued on Page 14
IEVITT
memorial chapels
1*11 rmbrtl. U. ISMS W. Oiw Hwy.
M.,.i4. Ha. N^rt, M..*,, Fl. '
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1
Fage 14
The Jevrish MnUkm o| Create Fct Uuderdale
Friday, October 3, 197?
]Vo Atom Heads. Peres Votes
1
Continued- from Page
gaee and made cou*er-pro-
xuals.
These incladeo. Pete* said
D Ifraeli-manieil warning sta-
-.oa in Egyptian leu km J
.-.n Eevxian manned *
:*raei-held terbtorv. which Sa-
dat refused Iliad the*
vsed that each side mar
.wn advance wiroing
The final aeree-eat
the latter, phis rvsts b-:r ! s raeli and Eavntaan
-nanned by Americana Si
air of State Henn 5
1
has insisted all aloof! that the
American r.es.nce -aras not
iratieted by the I
PFRFS CHIMV"
- -. asked
I ~: DTOrapt the S
demand a sr
ea Pares >^:d
thai "crv atranaje
- as then
e! in
~; fcers in
placed there wM
.
Aal eaV- the S.J or
- I" S acoauaic
have ar
- "
note ulnatwn. Peres re-
HE SAID that 51.8 billion '
the mirchaee c:
I S nuiimry euumrneot. and
'o build a ne de-
>ri and S550 ir.il-
oal ;o replace the Mm
Rodeac 0. I iacljded in
Pert^ aBBraaaaH "hanks on
b,'-aaf o.' Israel o "he Araencan
tv~v* ihaar :r.=*intnons the
Adaaanaaaatfaai and the media
I -. unierstandice Israel
1 -moved tafaaaro the rears
Israel Won't Sign Accord I ntil
U.S. Decides About Technicians
NEVA JT\ -
rtarre
z-oap resaned -ts bbm
- -
- .- -
eatooni aridun the
14-dej ---.
TK held i".
to iurme a Nel
i :o ;;aaliie the oroto-
ache*1
agreement and are sal
pott ai the last taasaaai
0 the atioc acts.
THE BEAD ie!-
:ganon. Moraechat Gaait. said
be Palais de-
an--, to-
ri "int he
I : -.
aa --am."
ha f oaaeWwed Haw Israel
- .. ,_ ;,.-,; ,; jppfj^
e uecidec M hn-
.....
the
1 ra o -.n. tt the

. nd one
THIS DECISION
: to inch
.. ...
w'-:c'- ..
I
posed on the \~. ins is
e i--ae:
v Bodecans
ils, be prevented I
Linfl>ra -: > sni asas;
1 be rf-.icks in the
tabkf foam
- kocsJ
Golan Settlers Feel Uncertain
Bv YTTTHAK <*H AJaGBL
And GIL SEDAN
TEL A\ \ L'ncer-
prevaiis aaaoaR seaaM?
jo the Goiaa H :vrr:
ners ower the fet-'te 0*
-
"-he gove.~ ,au>
Degotiatine a pact
Tith Syria in the anam - -
Jordan
Says Another
\\o* to Hawks
Conthmed from Page 13
-:le nmk
id down by P
Case said d :'-.er
Senators who hzc "laJJ
mile" to sa:
quest far Aim apons and
not apart the Middle East now*-
a balance behe\ed :
tee is too se-
ed merely or.
Queetions also arose here as
to whether the State Depart-
ment kept Jordan fully inform-
ed ef aae objections to the sale
by members of Congress and
the compromise reachec
the Waste House.
AN" OFFICIAL Jordanian
statement said tise dd
dates mentioned in Ford i letter
to Congress 'are incompatible
with Jordan's needs.'' Accord-
ing to the President'* letter, the
first Hawk battery .iid be
delivered to Jordan in October.
1976. and the final one some-
time in 1979.
The Jordaniar staterneB*
"Jordan insist? on tmportme
them aa soon as training of o^r
armed-forces ar-.
The statement asserted thai
if the I'.S insisted or
Jordan would seek the missiles
"from any other sources."
T^re co*rfi,;jof is *zo*y*.rv.?wded
bv a-if n .; fxriai qaarter- at -ece-t i* ;
-he abaeooe of aan 3-jraari-
fmai -t=oer-trat of pokey
he rwerrraent
PKE^riER VTTZ?'.\K I
.-.
as asr^ee*
IBM

-
I
Yetnot '. auotad
1
-
the U.S. m the otmne ai I
.v
im the pefttical
Religious*
Services
forr lauoooau
TAV*qC EA S^- CEN-E0 :
3E-"-- ISRAEL tM! 7-jc VV
Oak 1-3 ft-x BhrdL R*tt P* I
A. li::w tz. C*tr Mir :c Nrti
CWANL EL T !! :?? A o*
lind Ci-. B t* llcOrir Ca--.--
_'-rT KM -trt
rOlfcO ISRAEL MOLwrwOOO.
--.cm*' aan S--* aw.
naananoN
*LA*TTroai JCW'SX CCNGRE
wnoN. 011111 Nt> h
niirMn >>! JIUll J. A;-~k
m.
sholom iTt>jai tm a itn *.
Ce-ervt: RitC' Merria A. fto*
.-5t J. Rea*r
will deca-e the ftnal bore
TSi" remBT** attiibv.ed W I
icflii on lbs Hewhir and '
eaadMBsheaaM -: aidtu^aai
^ tbare.
GOLAN SFTTir-
ed ? m til!
Te Haehs ~ ranav
serriemer: co- -msec to
:r Brri-
; taken u Hie
e*jc 1
- 9 rtRt
I-to reft
-
Uuaaaer a-ta-^ 0:'=. .
Labar Pactr "dm at daratv-
'- raWaet Bfcaa-
raeam ttek'.ica! de'.eioo-
= now liker- to cow.
or the nauaaau aeeada eariier
than eirerted and **^ cLtrc
of tbje debiie is uncertar
-wrv the ajavervaesM has ia-
- J that no lacaaa sr-ttlemant-
v o-.ild he Tvmoved fron
Oolan in th- even: o: an ia-
"jrramert irfr S>-na
THE PROBLEM now how
ever, concern .ems that
-H staee*.
M~aDwtnle. I has to
ki->jd between the or^osition
Likud wWch de^arried an
e>traord?nary s.'afion of
Kneaset last week to debar.
Colan ncoble--n and Knesset
SreaMer Visiwe! Yeh jvam
rvtected the daanand on gr-.
that the Knesiet ^lareoer is
Doaj un Jei guiita- renjv.gfac
AICAK
MARGATE .'EWItM CENTER fC*
mi tm sw p st.
CONC4CGATION ET^ H'LLEL.
CtH-it- Wtt Marei:<
Wi-jate Cantor CKfe* P-^--
CO" U. S^RJI HGS ??> EW C : S.
G'EGATIOH R^S rt- N A
-.00th A. Rabt Mai v\.-j. at
community
coiefv
.
FRIDAY. OCTOBER 3rd
Young Leadership Weekend Retreat
SATLRDAY. OCTOBER 4th
Yo. ip Weekend Retreat
SUNDAY, OCTOBER Slh
Y'oung Leadership Weekend Retreat
Temple Emanu El Congreganon Meeting8:'>
MONDAY. OCTOBER 6th
ORT Board Meeting10:00 a.m.
Ft Lauderda'.e Hadassah Armon Group1230
hood Board Meeti -
Tea Couples Club8:00 p.m
TUESDAY, OCTOBER "tb
7 Merbood Board Meeting10
iel Senior D S Y Basketball-
r D Y S Basketba":
WEDNESDAY. OCTOBER 8th
Brandets a's Board Meeting1
! : ICK.1 f
THURSDAY. tKTTOBER 9th
- Ahavah chapter B
Beard Meeting
Board of Dtrecaoea taef tin
I'SY Bciketbai:
U Y -':' -
SATLRDAY. OCTOBER 11th
. .xiples 1
" 1
SUNDAY. OCTOBER U
BarbequeFund Ra -.
n SeriesJoey A
00 p-m-
MONDAY. OCTOBER 13th
ab Board aleetiag
TUESDAY. OCTOBER !4th
rhood Luncheon11:30 <.
a Ooaaga r.atemity8:00 p.m.
ItAWk Sbol QBBie Board Meet.ng
ieada 0LS.Y Basketba.
TeaaBB! 3e: %-' Basketba.;
XESDAY, 'TTOr.ER l?th
KattfaaBl :er.Nci
lection <- Program!:
Ft L.udertL:
:
Fedevaoon ajS:00 ;
RSD\^ OCTOBER "Tth
Lass
a bI 00 p
Basketball
.etbai.
JEW ISH GUYS AND GAL?
CAN OFFER YOl
SLY IMPORTANT POINTS
! point of socicliring with your peers,
pant c* expanding your mind through our
_ral exeats.
romt of having pride in your heritage.
rxMttt of beir.a ineeJved in successful dance;
Tames.
point of baring a good social life.
The point of being JEWISH:!!
H you e e between ones It-30 and wont to OMfce points
S0C1A11Y, foflow oor 6 POINTS; *nd ioia Hal FUN!!.
ail More: 791-o'.69 or 7IW?1
Nina: 485-0780
Sherry: 523-8618
4.
5
6


%\mk Varums' Just the Thing to Cool Off on a Hot Summer's Day
me-ITH W.I. the talk about new sources of energy
" .he sufl, 'he sea. the winds what about an old
lt,i-!i source that has stood the test of many years.
lVv MOT a V'lcwle varaiK" (a hot glass of tea).
Whr" does a good Jew do to cool off? Does he
tuin on in
1\ WINTER, when he wants to wann up, does
.,, mfe :;:is line? No. He takes a hot glass of tea.
To he sure. warming a glass of tea requires
1 too. but warming a cup of tea is much
i thffll warming or cooling re lews such loving people? I have often
HOndered abfflM it. The answer is plain. If you get
int.- the prac;ice of kissing, yon must become lov-
in. and wrtWI people Ms* so much as Jews?
Jem kfM several times as much as other peo-
ple \!;i* ix- you don't realize it. If so, it's because
von do not a.soclate with the light Kind of .lews. A

good religious .lew does a great deal of kissing.
Many .lews w-'l not leave or MM the house with-
out kissing.
TIIEY KISS the Mcznza on the dnor. of course.
And what a wonderful thing to kiss. In the
Mivu/a is a little parchment in which is inscribed
the words of Scripture: 'Thou sbault low rhe l/>rd
thy Cod with all thy heart and all thy might" .
I understand that the home of Attorney Genoval
Edward leWt, when he was president of the Univer-
sity of Chicago, had a Mezuza on the door.
Le\i is :'iw concerned with the great increase
in crime in HM country especially murders and
he wants ro make it more difficult to get guns.
MAYBE )P there were Mezuzas on every home
lor people ro kiss, it might work even better We
Move njver heard of a man with a Me/.uza on his
house shooting another .
Psoriasis .s a very hard word to spell. Its ever
harder to ha e it. There are wore things but it 1-
an annoying skin affliction and millions of people
suffer from it in greater or icssev degree.
A Dutch scientist recently reported that 111 _
IX>ad Sea area in Israel is very beneficial for tin.
sufferers. The reason is said to be the high oxyger.
content of the air in that area.
This is i little paradoxical when we remenbc:
that the Dead Sea is the lowest point on earth below
sea level.
.:.
Salaries Up.
Tuition Down
'fllF, (TKREN'T recession lias put the Hebrew day school
'vnt in a "financial pincers' of simultaneous requesrs
,l tuition fee* u-oni marginal or ne\vly-jobh?ss parents
;^id l quests fof cost-oi'-Iiving increases from teaching staff
cording to officials of Torah Umesorah. the Na-
!ty for Hebrew day schools.
fail the officials stressed that no Hebrew day schools
had beat forced to clone for financial reasons during ihe
jMRmI yeW which ended last month and that it was highly nn-
iiki" thai any MM b forced to shut down lor such reasons
dhrtttfl ihe coming school year.
0ft. JOSEPH KAMINETSKY, Torah Umesorah national di-
i Od a meeting of the educational agency's hoard, con-
vtmri ro i.iscuss the i\3cession-inflation crisis, that the twin
t ot roqUfesU were playing havoc with day school budgets
flRmghont the country. He said a number ot Hebrew day
schools Had not met their payroll for weekr
He i,ported that the 47* Hebrew day schools; located in
i\ Ants were preparing- requests for larger allocations from
Jwisn Federation and Welfare Funds. He said that, in most
dM ;:u requests will l>e for increases of between 15 and 25
perc.it with some schools* planning to ask increases of up to
ft (letcent.
M08B8 I. KEUERSTEIN} Torah Umesorah executive com-
mittee chairman, reported'that'the loan funds ot the agency
MPbeen :otally depleted. Last year, lie-said Torah Umesorah
prmiiitj Ilebixw day schools with interest-free loans totalling
ntarty &0,00&
RabHl '".ernarti CoJdenberg. Torah Umesorah director of
school urganfeMMl art* professional senile*, reported that
**l t,| 'ie iiy schools h* visited during-a recent trip to the
south ;,:i i the east coast' indicated plans to raise tuition fees
* ttti rceni tor the P75-7* schooi year.
AMPMBYINS THB reports. Rabbi Goldenberg told the
'I-graphic Agency that the problem of ulMM payrolls
* great r in the New York area than Msewhere in the United
stsf<-- II said that, outside of New York, the longest period
ot iron Miont ot salft.l* was around tw>> iirinll", while in
,h- N'w Yort area it was as high as lour months for some
I sthtuHs.
ia the affected teachers were turning to loans, credit
and their irr-'aws. He bJM noted ,hat many Hebrew
Jiv .i uachei-s have long been forced to moonlight, that
lOWB exu-a jobs ami that when of teachers usually
M th.it the '.act was that New York Hebrew day
"B SAID he found ,.iost schools he visited determined not
l"> cot instructional stall's and educational programming ami
'nat thj hoped to make savings in areas of extra-curricular
JJWties, offtfet o\-erhead and tighter control over use of sup-
Irn.'s
""- technique used'by a few schools with some success
J-'1' r-.u.-e school a* expected to test, iie said, is to urge
"tnis to try to borrow tuitioi* funds from banks.
"L W this procedure provides-ths school with funds at
^''i "I the school year while costing the parents only the
rt-i.n.v between the 'Merest deductions on their lncoirtc tax
M tl"- interest charge lor the loan. But, he noted, that pro-
94 Ul can work only with middle-income !amilits.
RABBI COLDENBERG saiJ some parents send their chil-
to d.ty schools for reasons other than religions commit-
11 "s the quality of the schools.
ich Iringe-interest" parents, reductions of scholar-
Juition increases often leads to a decision to take
[icvv y "en oul ,,f thc> day schools. He sad that, otitside of
;. such losses can be as high as 10 to IS percent of
Inroih
"ent.
Se,
trnour
11
.-rL^icb
man
WHY "Gates of Bronze,' by Ha*m HavsK,
transited by S. G?vshon Lev! ami with
irttrodi.i.ion by Robert AM is "a pn/e-win-
ning la'idmnrk of Hebrew Itctiort and a work
rich in historical and Jewish resonance" (Jew-
ish Publication Society, fM 400 pages) is an
enigma tt> this reviewer. Ha7sr/ was one of Is-
rael ; liicrnry giants, but early wks of even
the threat might be bettfcr t'oigotTefl.
Th hot* was written in 1923 while Hazaz
resided in Paris. It is a Mt The story ro-
tates MHM rhe Jews of a sfttetl. Mokry-Knt
(not tlNl only strange name in the boofc). and
how the Russian Revolution affected them.
THERE WERE Menshcvlks. Bolsheviks.
While* nttd Anarchists The fictional shretl is
nm a mmm of other similm* villages and
tKe ditlculty of making comparisons lies In
the law that Mokry-Rdr lay off the beaten
path and w*Te often (MM b.hindin an awaru-
M of developments.- in- the count v\\
We- understand- that' communications were
f&r-from adequate durinR the fateful years
CHAPTERS ARE brief, continuity is spot-
ty, and many characters are not three-dimen-
sional. Both the mntttOT and Alter concede
that the translation was "doubly difficult be-
Hello Thm Who's
t
I IV
hint
on
?
aay
itetober j, iv/5 -mJewistncrkMrni v*& 15
I NDF.R PRESENT laws in Israel there is tit-
tie control BUT tapping of telephones.
The co -ntry's intelligence services arc known
to utihV.e wire taps to obtain information on
activities which MMMK state sccurit\. and the
public understands the instiflcatlon for such
action
The best known case was in 106" wh n
our sophisticated electronic devices picked up
the now historic private telephone convcrsa*
tion between Hussein and NassCr in the vei-y
cariv dft' s of the Si.v-Day War.
THE KECORDINGRi as broadcast oh Is>
rael Rad'o. gave the whok? world a chance to
hear N's-ser deliberately mislead Jordan's king
into ihinMng ihe war was ;joins wjll fcf the
Arabs wnen as a matter ol lact Niisser knew it
had- already been lost.
Israel police also use cquiranvnt ro listen
m on phone conversations ip their battle
against crime. After all. the criminals them-
aelvn exploit such eqiupMerfi hy their inir-
pOSta.
We have only to recall the case of ihe
clever windier who succe-ssluHy tapped the
tl Pho.-e of I bank, ini.vcept-'d Incoming calls
from ihe bank branch S. ;>nJ One after the
Other 'authorized" the cashing of worthless
checks.
IHE PRESS is not exempt. Outgoing mail
Recent Offerings By
Jewish Publication Socielv
cause there is so much of Hazaz that is neces-
sarily lost in translation" .
'THE POLISH LAD," by Isaac Joel I.i-
nctski. translated from the Yiddish by Moshe
Spiegel with introduction ;>y Milton Hindus
(S7.5. MM pages) is a delight. The book first
appeared iff W69 in Poland and MM an imme-
diate success.
It is a polemic and diatribe against Hasid-
ism. As novel it is engrossing. As a polemic
it is overdone to the extent that the Mader
will reject the exaggerations of the author.
1 am not a "hasid.'' but I do know that
Hassidisin did much to revirali/.e Kast Km op
ean Jud-iism in the Ml centuiy.
THE BOOK is rightfully called a Yiddish
classic of its time. Readers are cautioned to
remcm.vr that the author was a scion of a
Hassidlc family in Podolia, Ukraine, but re-
belled ;i'aiitsr his milieu and became a maskil.
He affiliated' with' the right WfttJ maskilim
Com errs usually are harsher against their
eariier associates in matters c>f faith as we
have MMVflMl to our regret, from Jewish apos-
tates to Christianity. Jewish apostates- are
usually man virulently anti-Semitic than those
born to Christianity.

mnasi
-
am! vabtN Of a newspa|erman are subject to
scr itlny to ensure that he is not. dclilvr.it, 1.
or unco \sci.msly. betraying information hann-
ftil to national sjcinity If this la justifiable, is
it any lifferent if his telephone calls to his
oversea* newspaper are also monitored?
Rti* then this might lead to probing into
a jouin,.list's sources of information, and we
g.t ItltQ the delicate problem of press freedom
In me end. it comes down to the conflict
IWjWWMI infringement of ciii/.ens' lights on
the one hand, and the need to ensure security
on the other. All of democratic government i>
based- of the willingness of a citi/.en to sur-
render up some of his individual liberty in
exchange for that law and order which is in
the be.st interests of all.
I. foi on.-, would prefer to see a hit of in-
di idual rights nibbled awa... rather than per-
mit cracks in the national security espe-
cial!] in a nation like Israel which is in a semi-
State of war.
NEVERTHELESS, there is fear of anise,
especially since the private detective agencies
and investigation offices which have mush-
roomed in Israel are free to listen in with al-
most no legal hindrance.
The Ministry Of Justice is now preparing
a draft law to regulate and control eavesdrop-
ping, without banning it completely.


Dunn 14
Page 16
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauaerdaie
Friday, October
3. IK
Discover a
people called
Israel.
September 1975-
April1976
UJA i OvetseasPi
niqueopj (i
Iccpe ---'- lerS
thesouloi the)f people Our proud paM
present probieJms. 3rid
future promise
j '.
Four different Ove'Seas
Programs, all of outstand-
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. : ,. Jew^h
.sraei and otner'anas
through innovative fea-
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From Holocaust to Rebirth
Tao weeks in Europe and
Israel
israel-in-Depth
A 7-c Ms I S
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Confronting Jewish Destiny
aay 6/o:-:: on of the e
meaning o' Israel
From Generation to
Generation
A spec.ai family experience
in Israel j
J- '
2
h

JOIN OUR GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE COMMUNITY U.J.A. MISSH
OCTORER 26th T 0 NOYEMRER 5th
For Complete Information and reservation* contact:
Irving L. Geisser, Executive Director
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
707 N. Federal Highway. Fort Lauderdale. Florida 33304
Telephone: 7644899


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