The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 3, no. 7 (Apr. 5, 1974)-
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issue for Jan. 9, 1976 called v.4, no. 27 but constitutes v.5, no. 1; issue for July 7, 1989 called v.18, no. 11 but constitutes v.18, no. 13.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44570954
lccn - sn 00229545
ocm44570954
System ID:
AA00014312:00042

Related Items

Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
wJewisti floridiari
OF GREATER FORT Ml M0EROALE
lolume 4 Number 21
Friday, October 17, 1975
Price 25 cants
Women's Division Campaign Planning Underway
The Women's Division of the
Jewish Federation recently
held a meeting of the 1976 Cam-
Jpaign Cabinet at the Jewish
Federation office, Terri Baer,
general campaign chairman, and
Rebecca Hodes, campaign co-
chairman, reported. Some 25
campaign leaders representing
110 areas attended this impor-
tant meeting.
Leo Goodman, men's general
campaign chairman, welcomed
the ladies and spoke of their
role in the framework of the to-
tal campaign. He stressed the
importance of their participa-
tion on the community mission
to Israel. Oct. 26 Nov. 5.
Mrs. Baer and Mrs. Hodes re-
viewed the Campaign Calendar.
Cheryl Levine. leadership de-
velopment vice president, spoke
about the leadership develop-
Israel on Losing
End of Time,
Brown Warns
WASHINGTON (JTA)
I U.S. Air Force Gen. George S.
Erown. chairman of the Joint
Chiefs of Staff, has told a mili-
tary oriented audience in
Irluntsville, Ala., that the
"United States is committed to
I the survival of the State of Is-
rael, but military factors fa-
voring Israel diminish with
I time."
Without elaborating on that
I point. Brown observed that "al-
though significant progress to-
ward peace has oeen made be-
tween Egypt and Israel, the se-
curity situation In the Mideast
generally is of the gravest con-
cern."
HE ALSO told the Tennessee
Valley Chapter of the Associa-
tion of the U.S. Army that "the
major unresolved issues be-
tween the Arabs and Israelis
could yet explode into a fifth
war unless further progress is
made on the diplomatic front."
"War must De avoided for
many reasons. Oil is just one,"
he said. He did not discuss
other reasons. "All parties must
recognize that a solution in Mid-
east problems must be found in
forms other than military'." he
said.
MESSAGE FROM ZOA
We Must Talk
Freely About
Sinai Accord
CHICAGO (JTA) Amer-
ican Jewry was urged by lead-
ers of the Zionist Organization
of America "to speak candidly
and forthrightly as Americans
to our Administration" against
what they termed "imposed
solutions'' in Arab-Israel peace
negotiations.
Rabbi Joseph P. Sternstein,
ZOA president, delivering the
keynote address at the organi-
zation s 78th annual national
convention here, charged that
the recently concluded Israeli-
Egyptian Sinai accord arranged
through Secretary of State
Henry A. Kissinger, was "just
such an imposed solution" and
represented "a significant de-
parture from the stated policies
of the last three administra-
tions, including the Ford Ad-
ministration."
STERNSTEIN warned that
there were indications that the
U.S. was about to repeat its
pressure tactics on Israel with
regard to demands being made
by Syria and Jordan. The next
pressure point, he added, "will
very likely be the Golan
Heights."
Sternstein emphasized that
"the American Jewish commu-
nity must assume the obligation
to speak candidly and forth-
rightly as Americans to our Ad-
ministration and to the world"
if "in our judgement discrimi-
natory pressure is imposed on
Israel."
This in no way, he noted,
"infringes upon the duty of
American Jews to call the shots
as we see them. To do less
would be to perpetuate an his-
Continued on Page 3____
ment program for the Women's
Division. Her address was en-
titled "Institute of Awareness."
The Institute will begin Nov.
17 with a session on Sensitivity
Training led by Dr. Arthur
Burrichter of Florida Atlantic
University. This will be follow-
ed on Nov. 24 by a group dy-
namics session on Jewish iden-
tity conducted by Dr. Bernard
Reisman, head of the Lown
Graduate Center of Contem-
porarv Jewish Studies at Bran-
deis University.
The Institute will be con-
cluded with a session Dec. 1 on
Ca:npaign Techniques led by
Reva Wexler, National Board
Member of the Women's Divi-
sion, and Alvin Capp, a local
attorney.
Evelyn Gross, chairman of
the Advanced Gifts Division,
reported on the plans and prog-
ress of this important division,
Cora Abbott, Initial Gifts chair-
man, detailed her campaign
plans, and Reports were also
heard from the $150 Division
and the Joint Sisterhood Affair.
Following a lively discussion
then followed on implementing
these ideas and plans in the
various areas of the commu-
nity, special attention was given
Blood Bank
Unit To Be
At Emanu-El
A blood bank unit for the
Greater Fort Lauderdale Jew-
ish Blood Bank, which encom-
passes all the local organiza-
tions as well as temples in the
area, will be set up Thursday,
Nov. 20, from 6:00 to 9:00 p.m.
in the parking lot of Temple
Emanu-El. 3245 W. Oakland
Park Blvd.
Mrs. Alvin Colin, cochairper-
son of the Blood Bank, urged
all persons in good health be-
tween the ages of 18 to 65 to
come to Temple Emanu-El that
evening to donate blood.
Mrs. Colin stated that the ac-
count in the blood bank has
been drained and is precarious-
ly low at this time.
"A blood bank is a store-
house for blood whose first
function is to save lives," she
added. "Blood is taken from
donors with no blood being
bought or sold, and no one re-
ceives any profit except the
patient who benefits from its
use."
As the situation with the
blood bank is dangerous. Mrs.
Colin once again urged all
those in good health to come
that Thursday evening to give
blood. Those interested in do-
ing so are asked to fill out the
enclosed coupon found on Page
3.
"Remember the life you help
may be someone very dear to
you."
to the receiving of new names
and the distribution of the Sha-
lom Directory.
Following a review of office
procedures during campaign
time. Mrs. Baer read a letter of
resignation from Esther Miller,
administrative vice president of
the Women's Division, who will
be moving next month with her
family to Switzerland.
"Esther Miller is a warm and
outstanding leader," Mrs. Baer
declared, "and her presence
will be missed by our Jewish
community. We wish her and
her family the very best of suc-
cess and happiness.
Mrs. Baer and Mrs. Hodes
concluded the meeting by prais-
ing the community leaders for
their work and outstanding
leadership. "As a result of their
efforts and organization, we
look forward to a successful
1976 campaign to meet the
needs of Jews in our own com-
munity, in Israel, and through-
out the world." they said.
Additional pictures of the
Cabinet meeting will be found
on Page 8.
Conferring at recent Women's Division Campaign Cabi-
net meeting were Rebecca Hodes, (left) campaign co-
chairman, and Terri Baer, general campaign chairman of
the Women's Division.
First Meeting Of Federation's
Community Relations Committee
The first meeting of the
Community Relations Commit-
tee of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale will
take place Thursday evening,
Oct. 30, at the Jewish Federa-
tion office, according to Alvin
Capp. chairman.
The purpose of the Commu-
nity relations Committee is to
meet the continuing concerns of
American Jewish community
relations such as: 1) the inter-
pretation of the conditions for
peace in the Middle East and
Israel's security; 2) the plight
of Russian and Syrian Jewry;
3) the Telegram Bank; and 4)
relations between Jewish and
non-Jewish groups and other
matters of concern to the Amer-
ican Jewish community.
Through its meetings and
subcommittees .the CRC takes
positions on these important
matters of concern and outlines
the strategies, approaches, and
programs best calculated to ad-
vance these positions.
"This is one of the most im-
portant committees and areas
of responsibility for the Jewish
ALVIN CAPP
Federation."' said Mr. Capp.
Anyone interested in becom-
ing a member of this commit-
tee to participate and become
involved in this important
work is urged to contact Barry
Axler at the Jewish Federation
office.
Community Muswn To Israel Departs Oct. 26
/ __j .___ ..^i^nontc will and tries.
More than 30 community
leaders have joined the Greater
Fort Lauderdale Jewish Federa-
tion's United Jewish Appeal
Mission to Israel leaving Oct.
26 and returning Nov. 5. The
Mission, led by Campaign Chair-
man, Leo Goodman and his
wife, Carole, will first go to Tel
Aviv, then on to Haifa, Jeru-
salem, Sodom, and Eilat.
Among the highlights of the
Mission will be a Kabbalat Shab-
bat at the Western Wall, and a
visit with the Israel Defense
Forces along the Northern bor-
der.
Settlements and bases, ab-
sorption centers for newcomers,
Yad Vashem, will also be visit-
ed ,and tour participants will
meet arriving immigrants from
Russia and other countries and
attend a briefing session with
top leaders of the government,
and participate in many other
noteworthy and important tours
and trips.
On their return to the Brow-
ard Community, the Mission
delegates will report their find-
ings at various community
functions.


P.O0P 14
s\
Pse 1
The Jrwi* FlmkHan ef Greater Port Lmidenkile
___________________________.------------^- *
Friday. October 17, J
BrmvaiMl Region Delegates To
Attend 23rd Biennial Conclave
- n
iA Wr-. n- American
ORT vfll leave Ft :
2i : Oct. 26-30
: our > ~-. n
Yoik (.
w 2.090 of u
sentin'^ nearly 125.000
. st 1.000 chap-
ter-? from boss! la coast .11
,'i deHbei "ions to iind
-.- wiyt >A t'-panJine ?od !-.-
vetoping the alr-bal ORT pro-
of voeatjanaj education
and eiainp;
MesnfM i Re-
ft m Convention del ration iH
inel ide. Mrs. ihi After, treas-
Mica/nar dart t: M .
BondVa Breskrw. presiJeat. HtJ-
M s. Seema Chait. prcs-
Ocean; Mrs.
in- Di.n piealdeilt. Arrow-
*.;,- i Mian Father, prts-
Mr* Sarah Fell-
p '. pre*f4ent KiHc-fT
: E ih Fin. Honor RoH
\ i c e I n' Woodlands
No tu M -= Minna Fla
mcitM!1 strip fee president,
H"H. amed HiK Mrs. Hilda
GoMhamer, pnutMent. Hnllan-
dal fseaeh; li*s Btw Gordon,
prariiVarH, La iti'.rdak-:
Gertrude .(-jo^S; reoanhnc c-
rtjr\- MoMvwend Beach: M -
FEATURING MRS. FRANKLIN MOOSMtCR
Hud4*muhhapter Youth Atiyah
Luncheon Scheduled HfcW. IS
The \9\. La**krdr? Chapter
f-Hadaaaah. undr toe ,svel nf
M. Mattaev .'fcwmi. mil
AMD. *RANM..\ IMMMM is
its Annual Youth Aliyah
llin.-ii.on 1 uosua*. Nov. \c, ,>t
1 pan. m U*mel>it Hall, *u..l
?> vViV.fi Are.. Laudei'hill.
Cfcai-pcisun lor the gftei d M n
is .\l. s. M..-...S Spitainu, co-
BpairpuiaoB Mm. Herman l.tuv
bae.
A.- alv.j' s. t!>e KUtist speal er
wi'l '*.- u tl> nu nic voting sep-
r_v.-ntati'e of the "n at wo'ii-
an m today r cuhure. Mrs.
I lin (Mi'yn Kila;i<.s >
hfcnsniek. who is bom; featur-
this year, ia the wife of a
t } fngton, Ky., iV>ctor. imfher
M liicnaga children <>nd is
e in many community af-
I i s.icli as Council of the
A is Hou-inu1 for the tfmdican-
p:d. Chilitr -n"s Thsatre and the
<-\ .) Center.
J.*
Jewish
Civilization
fi"- ;il' there fit lite
rurvrlo|Kt-!i;i
hi i:>ira.
fW f* -ofr
1ir'>'lfiT.
.til (Mm) r>:$i J52.-,l
4?" I incoln Rd.. Mil. XH99
pavmfvt Arrr.pTFD
l\ ISK1EL BONDS
.) fr.-rKA>fiMlK h*d.. *vit at*nJ-
d bchoois ir L-^ington and
reo?tvd hr A.B dear;, fonm
Mrs AiooHUc!'' was horn in
Ifantrailj of K-mucky Schrx>!
cf Joomaii"i. 5rbe \vae a re-
Raraar aa i> kaxaaajtaa i.
Mid 'Jrect^t an-i enjc.-ed "Blue-
K ai P. s' a
n WfcEX-TV
Today, .'.' y< \> a
raaajMaar ot- atl Bo?
-f Ha ;-
an) b
nine Bitd ina inv
-VaaUh toda;. n
- nt to
abttil I ...
.d i.o'ii Europe end
itat.'d. 'Hi. n vi st .
i i-1 !: :s-i:.n youtl
v fio "i sp iX he
piit'i.icd ri;i ;a.-.sah needs n injr
dollars to develop n;w avenues
Kn:\\ hnt jwnnj Jewis*i bp 1 A all
popul :ti in i'l I...;i-I. she *
K.s.t at'r.n> may be called
in t>> Mrs. Spitalnick, M -s. han-
hoc or your in.'i-idual group
Vouth Aityah chairperson.
UJA bookfa&t At Phase II
Suniise Lnkra, Phase ii. wiD
have its annual United Jewish
h peal Breakfast Sunday, Nov.
9, at io:oo a.m. in the main
Recreational Cfabhouse, Irving
Clat/'-'-. chairm.-.n. announced.
Roz K:.;a. president. Pine H>.
Mrs. Dorothy ResfrHr. OS.EJ
chairman. Hdllyhrool:; Mrs. Ro-
M i. sa -- I resiJ nt. Coral
Kid* Mm Jefnaarta,
ajWibtnl>ip lat aacaidenti
Mrs J-::~ -hare }l>fY>.- K'iH
\ i c t -nt. Sheiidan
Ikitt-
Ais. Mr*. Di-in,- St.-cler.
RHanaaraMp tica praaldent.
Fk.m--.ti'.n: Mrs. Sahy SpiahnaA
presid nt. Hollywood Beach:
Mrs. Nancy Waxier, president,
Coral Springs; Mrs. SheiK Yoe*
I n, president, Sunverrary:
Mrs. lindh Charin, pnaident.
Iraaraad Region: Mrs. .vrjma
Goldman. Mrs. BMSOc Plotkin.
.1 i.a, il Prrs and Mrs.
Sbeite Ko^-n. national Kiard
met c and Mrs. Jeanne
Wonaser. aatkmal b .a.d niem-
bar anu chairman of the exec-
utive eammHiee.
Mis. Sheila i'.osen. who h.-ads
tix: Breward delssjatieB. said
con' lunlion would focus
on "the organisations commit-
ncnt ks ojswlfey tocationel edu-
i in its m-taHatKins abroad
anJ to re-iiaiize education
n the Unit -d Statsa.
"ORT is pWecd to hrin2 life
to edueatien and aducanan to
hat hundreds of thoa-
Hneh t > *"*' "' -'
er on J be pre-
I ;., s'l fobs oi today
tomorro" I
n reported t::at
t
b n f states nen
s in rht L'nitid
' abroad.
! ] .:It I'>' -' !
stat?d in r^"-: "' know that I
an : iy co ntl fellow
: Women's
RT fo ir unfail-
n i interoatl >nal
oca;: in inin and for your
tcne t > the highest aspir-
ations of humanlty.M
hkt. the vaeati nal training
prog-am of tlh. Jewish people,
has t ain d o\ r a million peo-
pl.- sir it b c in operations in
! nrrrentry teaches a
range of r.0re than 70 modern
5*1 its to an innual "tudent en-
rollment of mnra than 70.000
on five continents.
W -'.r's AmeriQin ORT is
the targ st fP*OUP in th world
sqppoi':)'_ rhx global okt pro-
grani ol ocatinnal education
i amfns in 22 lands.
"Goklen Aie Of Second Avenie'
rFirst Feature In Film Series
The GoMtn A*- oi Second Dr. Ster^r
I Herschel B.i- of the Je^i.
aiaanf; i^vl M?n;. Motry rtcon. tetr. amwac-1 sha?
: the opening tickets, at $2.0'
feature of the Jew** film S^- be pun
ri-^s SvarJay. Ot. X> at -<:00 *o\rtan-
p.m. in t'K- Fo.t haaderdhk
School Auditoriurr..
A**-> K> h? sh'^vn wr?h this
fiKn is T'K Caiboy." a 10- :n-
Viddtdi shu't.
Purfher .-: J
M i
oontactiog : _
lies
>
H i\w IIUISliT pL*IIIIUk4l
ad.ill <-oimIoii ii ni ji in
<'oiiiiiiuiiii\.
Ihmi Sr8.8(M)...
iMa ktiNl lck;iM*
llOMH'tt'ai.HMI llVIMS
Take Turnpike exit 24
West on Rte 814 Phone 'SO:-: S71-351C.
From Miami TOLL FREE i305j 947-9906
National ItPaeli GhiiMiiidic1 Festival
SUNDAY AFTROOOfl, NOV. 2. 212 = M
AT WAR MEMORIAL AUO4TOR.0M
Cost S3.00 per Adu.t
$1.50 per Student
r -is. return coupon .--! the?'
FOLK EESTiVAl
JEWiSH FEDERATION
707 NORT44 FsDERAL H C4HWAY
*T. LAUXRDALS. K 33304
I wish to order tickets to t!i 'sraeli Chssie : Mil Fes'i il
Pleas* send me
Please send ticket* te:
Name
Address
Phone No
p
adult tickets (53.0C cf- adult)
student tickets tfl SO cer ttudaa
e p"r
Riverside's
two new chapels in
Hollywood and Sunrise
serve the needs of
the entire
Jewish community in
Broward County.
5801 Hollywood Boulevard. Ho
920-1010
In i he 11 ti ,i(,,:',;ii',., ../,,.
1171 Nonhwest 61st Ave.(Sun6etStri!>. S -
584-6060
RIVERSIDE
Mt^nuM'Oflpvl loi Funero '.'
khwaiaaaajda chapels >oi:tlil:Utid.-:
N*nhMiami Beach. Miami Bnh hand *'

L10-17-76
L10-17-75
L101775


^1
Friday, October 17, 1975
The Jewish Floridion of Greater Fnrt Lauderdale
Page 3
ilow One Learns' Is Important
iTo'Heftrew Day School Teachers
I ()n t firs.....-' "f the Par-
Hebrew Day
I ] ko ludeudaai is a
3hjng. state-
I twlieves that
I
in lea ns is as important
dlK,\vHA'i one learns and that
n". Important
schools are
n bed with
Jj and ma-
of each
~ ual are lost.
Day School,
|, its priority,
Iren whose
needs are net fulfilled grow in-
to unfulfilled adults.
rhe school attempts to indi-
vidualize instruction through a
multitude of approaches includ-
sad :-*. nwltUage
B oupii gs and pan classroom
: hniques.
on line learn-
place al
d clo] ni .. h val
but there is i th isi toward en
ng the I iril
'th i iual.
th openi i in
b i n
many inquii ies fro
parents who want to transfer
their children to the li.
Day School.
The school is now investigat-
ing the poi -ibiiities of arrang-
ing transportation for children
living in the eastern part of
Fort Lauderdale. Interested par-
ents should contact the school.
The school's doors are al-
open and isitors are wel-
come at any time to see the
eration. If int
i to ak to the
it is ad-
visab orehand.
Talk Freely About Sinai-ZOA
n Page 1-
I i Israel and
I
I \. RIl ...ron, a lead-
i (position in
, : ires as spe-
- ii to Premier
lid the ZOA
Israel's inde-
usl be pre-
choose its
| :: i pres sure. It
I from the cir-
\ impei ialii
Plantation Wans
Are Anno ii need
.". Plantation
Jewish i ion \.ill pre-
pt a .iount Scopus
jaobath, i by the Ta-
| im groups of
i Fort Laud a ( hapter of
ladassah. of t!e lorth-
joaas dedication of Hadas-
M'$ magnificent Mount Scopus
lospital. Rabl i Arthur Ahrams
lill officiate at this Keconstruc-
ToaW service, to be held at
pinole Middle School. 6200
16th St., Plantation (off
' ~ p.m.
[Plantation Jewish Congrega-
p Will p. esc nt its Las Vegas
Nit on N0\ :_'. featuring a
m assortment of games and
hies including a super Carib-
pn trip.
I Adult education classes are
Ping held Tuesday and
Kdaesday nights. Information
{^applications can be obtain-
Jfam the temple office. Mem-
Wup informatioa is also
{arable through the temple
pe. or I. R
s and its
n must b ed."
n>t to "wail i i w" to
be told wh it they uld
done yesterd j wi ; to
be sure "that in the j Bar
J< i isalem will be the capital oi'
independent :
be bac
"into a o ni c d "in-
to desperate he de-
clared.
1. ; Ql ;: I
right l in Is-
iated be-
el
i

i.j Jacq forcz;
aiiman of i s admin-
:- atii e board.
;r< d on the
to speak
out on Israen affairs but dif-
fered as to the de|
Klutmick, a former U.S. Ani-
bassador to the United Nations,
maintained that American Jews
uvre "in some instances"
obliged to intervene in Israel
but "in others we must recog-
nize that the red responsibility
rests with the Israelis and their
euvernment."
He said American-Jewish in-
tenention was appropriate in
the allocation of thx-ir philan-
thropic dollars- "to be used in
Israel for social welfare, educa-
tional and related purposes."
He said that "to the discharge
of this duty we do and should
consult with the appropriate Is-
raeli agencies and people."
KLUTZN1CK STATED that
"no one but the government of
Israel and its people can de-
termine its foreign affairs pos-
ture in the. ultimate sense." as-
serting that while "it would
M Reviews AfSfco/om
fongerf To 2nd Monday
monthly book reviews at
FWe Sholom. 132 SE 11th
l Ponipaiio Heuch, have been
fwwi to the second Monday
1 "eh month.
PaoW i Skop wiU review the
t**fi "A World Full of
I by Cynthia Freeman
P'av. Nov. io at 8 p.m. All
"wited.
tS?..W,DE DATING &
pH'MOMAl. AGENCY. All
*** :,,RCnURE. CaU
WS), 735-7660, .721-3257.
ft^'^Enterprises,
Vi!a !kland Park Blvd.,
1 Lauderdale, Fla. 33311
Wedo
business the
right way.
' 1700 West Oakland P."* BUd .
Ft Liuder1.iic.Flj. 31311
Prone 73t>-l J JO
OAKLAND TOYOTA
H*f^^ "Company
K,*,S?^,r- *'* '""Hurt
S. Mwhle, Roasonable, De-
ws V**r"*,o $en-
No ,ob too big or too
'Weffcone 974-3279.
OUR
28th
YEAR
MURPHY
PAINTS
BROWARD PAINT
and WALLPAPER CO.
212 North Andrews Ava.
523-0577, Fort Lauderdale
>ably n a happier
ood il they did
diaspora where
they could do so without
ty or secrecy
require nents, they have no
[ation to consult."
Klutznic id that those
i lean Jews opposed to both
the Israel government and
"Jewish esi iblishment spokea-
i obligation to in-
ivitn the VS. govern-
ment.
He 1 in thi connection
"has an
alone to Is
: i ; co nmunity and his
c tuntry, d States,"
tig thai '. interventions
call for respect for those with
whom one differs."
ISRAEL, he added, "must un-
derstand appreciate and re-
spect dissenters who seek Is-
rael's sun r al and develop-
ment." he declared. "To read
dissent out ol Jewish life is to
destroy its capacity for creativ-
ity and growth."
Torczyner, a past president
of the ZOA. took the view that
American and other diaspora
Jews "cannot accept uncondi-
tionally every decision of the
Israeli government" and "have
a right to express our opinion
abOIlt events and policies in Is-
rael" because the Jewish State
"belongs to all Jews."
COOK UP A
FREE TRIP TO
PUERTO RICO
send us your favorite recipe
using Sweet Unsalted
Mazola
Margarine
Contestants must be 18 years
or older.
Send recipe and proof of pur-
chase (green flag with words
'contains liquid corn oil' from
front panel) with your name,
address and phone number to:
JEWISH FLORIDfAN
Box 012973, Miami 337C1
MAZCHA CONTEST
SPECIAL CONTEST
FOR OUR READERS
The winner of our special
contest will win STG0.00
and all entries will be-eKg-
\bh for the grand prize
a trip to Puerto Rico.
ENTER NOW!
I volunteer to donate blood for the Jewish Blood Bank on
Thursday eventnf,- Nor. 20, at Temple Emanu-El.
Name
Address
Phon; Number
Please return to Blood Bank, Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, 707 North Federal Highway, Ft. Lauderdale.
Florida 33304.
Israeli artists in National Chassidlc Folk Festival arc
shown during recent performance. The Jewish Federa-
tion of Greater Fort Lauderdale is spi j a per-
formance of the Festival at the War Memorial I ic
torium Sunday. Nov. 2, at 2:30 p.m. Tickets may be ob-
tained by filling out the form found in tins paper or by
cting the Jewish Fe i ffice.
Dots tm z\m firm
TO SE A KEM3E3 GF
THE MARCHING BAND?
Ws have tr* larr^; itaff of ^j
degreed ,.-,d p: Cife*.sioil ""^v
music instructors in South /'J7
Fwrida.
KjIim Reiitiils 'tii ins
I'lano ami Orpin L->oiw
BKOWAKU BAND
INSTRUMENT
IJ'* N C 4lh AVE FT LAUDERDALE
PHONE M5.j7>

m
K & K CATERERS
- A CUT ABOVE THE REST -
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I IS BRINGING HIS FAMOUS CATERING SERVICE
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formerly ft'
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The Palms Restaurant of New York
Jem Caterers of Long Island
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561-3500


Pflop 14
7\
Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, October 17, 1975
Laudable Court Decision
We applaud the decision of the Federal Appellate
court in New Orleans that has pu: a stop to the dis-
criminatory membership practices of the Biscayne Bay
Yacht Club.
Naturally, the club insists it is not discriminatory.
\Ve have never had such a policy," said the attorney
for Bicayne.
But one Black and one Jewish Miamian, who had
the tenacity to make the club put their money where
their mouth was. have now demonstrated once and for
all that the club and Its spoKesmen were not telling
the truth.
The legal issue involved is that the Biscayne Bay
Yacht Club's docks stand on City of Miami-owned bay
bottomland for which the city has charged the club a
token SI a year and that the club is therefore subject
to laws forbidding discrimination involving public fa-
cilities.
But the legal issue is not the real issue.
Our own hope is that no American worth his salt
Jew, white or Black Christian would want to be-
long to the kind of organization that misrepresents its
membership policies which, admittedly, are by spon-
sorship" only.
Short of that, for the Biscayne Bay Yacht Club
does "boast" 250 prestigious, private citizens, at least
the signal is now loud and clear.
If they want to be private, they're going to have
to be private all the way and that includes the bay
bottom, which is the people's property all the people's.
United Synagogue Growth
United Synagogue Conservative Movement Week
will mark the occasion beginning this Sunday with events
in various Conservative congregations throughout the
South Florida Jewish community.
Object of the week-long observance is to improve
the understanding of the community in matters relating
to Conservative Judaism.
Currently, there are 17 Conservative congregations
from West Palm Beach south affiliated with the South-
east Region of the United Synagogue of America.
This includes some 6,500 families, and prospects for
further growth are bright, with the projection of another
six Conservative congregations in the area during the
next year.
In addition, there are three Solomon Schechter Day
Schools under the auspices of the United Synagogue,
with an aggregate student body of some 5,000 young-
sters in afternoon and Sunday Hebrew and Religious
schools.
All in all, the Southeast Region of the United Syna-
gogue of America is growing with the growth of the
South Florida Jewish community Itself. The observance
of United Synagogue Conservative Movement Week here
beginning Sunday will clearly emphasize that fact.
Tasteless UN Podium
Ugandan President Idi Amin's shocking, hate-filled
address to the United Nations General Assembly was a
disgrace. Amin stood up before an organization pledged
to seek world harmony and called for the expulsion of
Israel from the UN and "the extinction of Israel as a
state."
American Jews should take particular note of Amin's
daring to come to the United States and telling the
American people "to rid their society of the Zionists"
while claiming that Zionists control American society.
This was the most virulent anti-Semitic speech to be
heard on an international level since the Nazi era.
Perhaps those African states who argue that allow-
ing Amin to assume the chairmanship this year of the
Organization of African Unity will serve to moderate
him, will now have second thoughts. To allow him to be
the spokesman for Africa will do nothing but harm that
already troubled continent.
Contrast Amin's speech to that of Israeli Foreign
Minister Yigal Allon, who offered a reasoned approach
to the Middle East conflict. Allon said Israel was "ready
and willing" to negotiate with all its neighbors, includ-
ing Syria.
Even mere disturbing than Amin's speech was the
way the major New York newspapers played it up while
barely noting Alion's talk. Perhaps a Hitler-like speech
is considered rr.jre newsv. an a reasoned call
for peace. If so it is another sad commentary.
Women Rabbis are Disturbing
1
HAVE not. in recent years.
imagined myself as being
troubled by religious problems.
As we grow older, if we lay
any claim to emotional freedom,
each of us comes to putting re-
ligion into a personal perspec-
tive unrelated to the perspec-
tive that was chosen for us by
our parents in our formative
years.
BIT SUDDENLY, I must con-
fess to being unsettled again. It
all started with the Episcopal
Bishop of New York, the Rev.
Paul Mosre. Jr.
Rev. Moore is being quoted
these days as opposing "the
sexism projected on the very
image of God "
As Rev. Moore sees it. 'All
Jewish and Christian theology-
declares the Godhead beyond
sexuality and declares such
masculine projections to be
merely analogies."
IF WE are to deal honestly
with the role of modern women
in a modern world, argues the
Bishop, "it is appropriate to
begin to move Gods image
away from total maleness." The
freeing of women in our so-
ciety, he declares, "can not oc-
cur until God is understood to
be as feminine as (He is) mas-
culine."
Rev. Moore's position is cer-
tainly in accord with the move
in the Episcopal Church in Phi-
ladelphia last year to ordain 11
women.
When that occurrence stirred
a national furor, Dr. Charles V.
Willie branded the flap "male
Mindlin
arrogance" and resigned from
the House of Bishops as vice
president of its House of Depu-
ties.
IN THE face of all of this. I
have looked on with some dis-
passionate amusement, recalling
my own arguments with the
late Bishop James Pike on at
least three occasions over other
issues relating to "modernism"
in religion.
During these arguments. I
took to quoting the Protestant
Theologian Paul Tillich. while
he warned me that my personal
"ultimate hell" (a paraphrase
of Tillich's "ultimate concern ")
would be a matriarchal societv
in which men are little more
than dray animals.
I HAVE always found Pike
beside the point in this, partic-
ularly in light of the direction
his own life took shortly after
that.
Further. I see myself now as
I saw myself then, the least
male chauvinist of any man 1
know, and I would never ha\e
been thrown into such bitter
dialogues with Bishop Pjke
this were not true, which is an
issue I shall have to examine
in some subsequent column.
But as a young student at
Columbia, for example, it was
a matter of sheer delight for
me that the noted critic, Diana
Trilling, by contrast in her own
work, made her husbar.J Lionel
Trilling, seem like an absolute
drudge both in his writing and
in his lectures to us in the
classroom.
DITTO FOR Mar) Colum.
who shared the lecture chorei
with her husband, the Irish poet
Padraic Colum. All of js loved
him and his nee learh
but he was an abysmal bore!
while she shone in a lepre-
chaunish brilliance he could
never muster.
Ditto, too, for Marjorie X:
cholson. whose studies of the
Seventeenth Century made Er-
nest Hunter Wright, the Fac-
ulty of Philosophy and Litera-
ture's big gun in this area,
sound like a clod.
In those student days of mine,
I can think of other great wom-
en professors at other universi-
ties I attended Marian Sw*
bey, Charlotte Picary. Susan
Howe Nobbe.
EARLIER, in my confused
youth as a soldier during World
War II. I recall waking to the
cool hand of a woman army
surgeon who had done some
Continued on Page 13
Symptoms of British Malady
By MAX LERNER
Los Angeles Times Syndicate
LONDONThe symptoms of
the British malady are econom-
ic, but its roots are political,
psychological, intellectual and
moral.
This could, of course, be said
of the United States as well, and
there are signs that America
be following the same road
to sickness as Britain and that
ir> 20 years it could arrive at
th: same outcome.
BUT BRITAIN doesn't have
America's resources or its ca-
pacity for resilience and inno-
vation, and it is much further
gone in its malady.
John F. Kennedy's student
essay on "Why England Slept"
was recently followed by a book
bv John Cockroft. a conserva-
tive MP. called "Why England
Sleeps."
I wish some of the abler
British social thinkers of all
three parties could get together
now on a ioint study of how
Britain could wake.
Some British observers still
put their trust in the British
national character to pull the
nation through, as it has done
in the survival crises of the
past.
THEIR HOPE is that the basic
courage and common sense of
the r*eonle themselves will avail
where the leaders and intellec-
tuals have thus far failed. But
this omits two factors.
In the past the national
character has done miracles, but
only because the people had a
clear enemy to fight and had
great leaders who articulated
the national purpose. They have
neither of these now.
The current Labor Parr- gov-
ernment, under the veteran
Harold Wilson, has got itself
and the nation into a tight box
and has run out of ideas about
hov to escar>e from it.
WILSON IS good at keeping
the deep internal feuds within
party from tearing it to
es, and he is a brilliant par-
-.tarian. But nations are
rescued from the iaws of
destruction by parliamentary in-
fighting for party advantage.
The harsh fact about Wilson
is that he lacks the strength to
be a national leader because he
doesn't dare break with the hold
over his own party bv the trade
unions and the intellectual po-
litical Lefs.
THE TORRIESwhether un-
der Margaret Thatcher or Ted
Heathhave a clearer notion
of what ails Britain. Mrs.
Thatcher's sneeches on her
American visit were too nar-
rowly partisan, yet they showed
a knowledge of where some of
the nerve-ends of the British
malady were situated.
But the Torries don't com-
mand enough of the confidence
of the people to survive the in-
evitable showdown with the
unions, as Ted Heath's hapless
experience with the coal strike
showed.
THERE IS some talk about
a coalition government al-
though less now than several
months ago. Neither Wilson nor
Mrs. Thatcher are mentioned
as possible coalition leaders.
Sometimes Heath is, sometimes
Foreign Secret an* James Calla-
ghan or Chancellor of the Ex-
chequer Denis Healy.
The best bet would be a non-
party figure, from industry or
the professions. But the gravity
of the" leadership crisis in
Britain is shown by how little
agreement there is on a non-
political name. If a Winston
Churchill, in non-party euise. is
lurking somewhere, there are
few signs of him.
IF SUCH a leader should
emerge and form a coalition
government, he wouid have to
start with two measures >
virtual freeze on the '' :^e-and-
price spiral and a new tax di-
rection by the Keynesian
method of tax cuts in order to
increase investment, employ-
ment and the 9 for
scientists and professionals to
remain at home in England.
He would carry through some
measures of electoral reform.
especially to give r. liberal
Party a parliamenta-- strength
annroximatine the -1' per cent
of their popular vote He would
squeeze out some of the uneco-
nomic firms which the eovern-
ment has eatastrophically pour-
ed money into, and strength*
the competitive ones
HE WOULD marshal public
opinion aeainst wildcat strikes
He would serve notice to the
world that the British decline
has been arrested, and that the
return to national solvency has
begun.
The North Sea oil. which mil
be an effective factor by lm
would help speed this process-
By itself it cannot save England'
but within another political
frame it ceuld push it over the
top. ____
Jewish Floridian
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Reaueit _-,
Volume 4
Friday, October 17, 1975
' Number J
12 HESHVAX573J



Lrlav. October 17, 1975
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page S
irea Mayors Issue Proclamation
On Occasion Of Rededication
In recognition of the very extraordinary event of
the reopening of the Hadassah Hospital on Mt. Scopus,
Jerusalem, area Mayors have issued the following spe-
cial proclamation, copies of which were delivered to
Esther (Mrs. Ralph) Cannon, president of the local
Xorth Broward Chapter of Hadassah:
WHEREAS, Hadassah, the Women's Zionist
Organization of America, and its dedicated
membership of over 340,000, is an outstanding
example of American volunteer ism, and
WHEREAS, Hadassah has made an historic con-
tribution to the forging of the bonds of friend-
ship between the people of the United States
and the people of Israel, and
WHEREAS, Hadassah is reopening its famed
Hadassah Mount Scopus Hospital in Jerusalem
on October 21, 1975 for the good of all the
people;
IV, THEREFORE, BE IT RESOLVED that I
do Hereby express the pride of the residents of
great city in the noble humanitarian work
Hadassah, and greatness of heart to rebuild
this great medical facility after it was evacuated
1948 during Israel's War of Independence.
/;; WITNESS THEREOF, 1 have hereunto set
my hand and caused the official seal of this City
to be affixed this (date).
The signators of the proclamation include William
J. Alsdorf, Mayor of Pompano Beach; Dwight E. John-
son, Mayor of Tamarac; Oren C. Woodward, Mayor-
Commissioner of Deerfield Beach; Robert W. Baugh-
man, Mayor of Margate; Frank J. McDonough, Mayor
of Lighthouse Point, and Byrd F. Marshall, Mayor of
Boca Raton.
These distinguished Mayors and their wives have
been invited to the local celebration of the Mt. Scopus
re-opening, sponsored by the North Broward Chapter of
Hadassah on Tuesday, Oct. 21, to coincide with the
rededication taking place in Jerusalem.
Rummage Sale Oct. 20-23
The Sisterhood of Margate
Jewish Center will be holding a
Rummage Sale on Monday
through Thursday, Oct. 20-23,
from 9 a.m- 4 p.m. at Margate
Jewish Center parking lot. Per-
sons wishing to contribute sal-
able items should call Hazel
Falk, Elsie Risch or Miriam
Barnett.
PUZZLED! by Norma A. Orovitz
N I
0 s
B A
K A
A C
A J
P R
J 2
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m n
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R 13
3 3
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A A
G K
B R
H R
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0 M
E K
M I
S S
r A
z I
L A
B H
R 0
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A H
7 Y
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0 L
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0 L
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This puzzle contains the names of the 14 Biblical
figures listed below. How many can you find? The names
are placed vertically, horizontally, diagonally, front-
wards and backwards. Answers are on page 6- '
AARON EZEKIEL ISAIAH
ABRAHAM ISAAC JEREMIAH
ADA.M JACOB JOSHUA
DAVID JOSEPH LEVI
MOSES SOLOMON
ALL RIGHTS RESERVED. VARIATIONS IN TRANS-
LITERATIONS AND PHONETIC SPELLING MAY OC-
CUR.
Dr. Robert B. Goldberg
Optometrist
Announces the opening of his office for the practice of
OPTOMETRY
at
Mercede Arcade
1812-A N. University Drive
Plantation
Office hours by appointment
587-6444
N. Broward Hadassah Celebrates
Mt. Scopus Hospital Reopening
One of Israel's most historic
events is scheduled Tuesday,
Oct. 21. On that date, in Jeru-
MR& ROBERT BLUMBERG
salem. atop Mount Scopus, with
1500 American hadassah mem-
bers, many foreign dignitaries
and Israeli officials in a ca-
pacity attendance, Prime Minis-
ter Yitzhak Rabin will re-open
Hadassah's Mt. Scopus hospi-
tal after 19 years of isolation.
Locally, the North Broward
Chapter of Hadassah will join
in the rejoicing at a gala cock-
tail party in the Palm-Aire home
of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Hindi,
2681 South Course Dr.. on the
same date, Tuesday, Oct. 21.
starting at 7:30 p.m.
Invitation is by minimum sub-
scription of $100, which will be
earmarked for Hadassah Medi-
cal Organization, now facing a
period of dynamic change. Dur-
ing the next 18 months HMO
plans major expansion in build-
ings, equipment, personnel, re-
search and patients.__________
Special guest at the gala will
be Shirley (Mrs. Robert) Blum-
berg, a member of the Nation-
al Board of Hadassah. who has
recently returned after 13
months in Israel, where Mr.
Blumberg was on the staff of
the Weizmann Institute of Sci-
ence in Rehovot.
Mrs. Blumberg has held sev-
eral portfolios in the Southern
Region, as well as on the Na-
tional Board of Hadassah. and
in the Jewish community of
Oak Ridge, Tenn.
Mrs. Ralph (Esther) Cannon,
chapter president, in announc-
ing this extraordinary occasion,
desciib?d the original medical
center in Jerusalem as it met
its disastrous termination some
19 years ago.
"It was amid flames and bul-
lets, burning bodies and gunned
down doctors and nurses," says
Mrs. Cannon, "that the Hadas-
sah hospital on Mt. Scopus, in
the Spring of 1948. became a
ghost building in divided Jeru-
salem, in that part occupied by
Jordan, during the War of In-
dependence.
"For 19 long years, the build-
ing, merely a shell, remained
atop Mt. Scopus as with sigh-
less eyes ga?ing below at the
ancient Temple area.
"Then, in June 1967. Israel
realized sweet victory, as we
all know, and returned the Mt.
Scopus Hospital to Hadassah. It
has taken until now to complete
the first phase in the program
of rebuilding and redeveloping
this medical complex, now in-
cluding some of the most scien-
tific and sophisticated medical
equipment known to date."
Chapter vice president and
Hadassah Medical Organization
chairman. Lily (Mrs. Sam)
Schwartz is enroute to Israel
to personally witness the rede-
dication ceremonies. Before
she enplaned, she left the fol-
lowing message:
"The work of many hearts
and hands has achieved the im-
possible. I know I take with me
to Mt. Scopus your love and
dedication to Hadassah."
Reservations for the Oct. 21
event in North B'-oward are
being taken by Lillian (Mrs.
Harold) Hirsch.
DO YOU
KNOW?
CEMETERY SALESMAN
Jewish Cemetery hat an open-
ing for one capable and con-
sistent closer. Leads furnished.
Excellent opportunity for right
person.
For interview call 942-1520.
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Paop 14
Psse 6
The- Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Laufie'date
Friday. i Dber p
Bnai B'rith Hillel Ail visorv Board Installed
-e G. Factor was i-i*ta!hi
?.~ president of Hie B'nai B'rifi
HiUel Advisory Board of South
F'.onda at the ninth annual in-
:t:on of officers. October
:tion of officers, October 6.
srved at the B'nai
1 Hfllel Jewish Stud
Center.
Ctarman ol the evening
>e: Alfred GoHen
a 1 imti officer:;
speaker was Rabbi Stanley v
Ringler. HilieJ Director foi
o: Florida.
In the eknost .w rear historv
I'nivev-i:v of Y:v--.i Hillel
House. Miss Facto- i xu-
woman to a* president.
;r Hialeah 14- years
aeo from Queens, NY., she did
not waste time in becoming in-
mity work, re-
newing her membership in the
NCI" esident of
the Evening n;-ision 1956-6").
bca>i .-d in the arms of
BBW anJ h"~ served as presi-
d.:- to BBW Flamingo Chapter,
in Hialeah.
She is c immediate past
ienl of BBW Twin County
( onncil and has served on the
BBW District No. 5 Executive
Roard as a chapter consultant,
rvaanizer. 01d?r Adults chair-
man. Acquisition and Retention
Senior Youth Group's Ken Yq
Includes Fun. Religious Proml
ner Jack Moss, (left) United Way
. arrived at the Oct. 3 Greater Ft. Lauderdak
merce Breakfast u> "Gen. George Wash-
n." Mess, along with Larry Adams, (right) this
's campaign chairman, assisted Chamber President
Harry Vordermier in signing a "Declaration of Inter-
dependence."
EUSE G. FACTOR
chairman of the Membership
Cabinet and at the present lime
is a menber of the hoard of the
BBW Sorth coast. Reeion No.
51 as MnsaaftaaaV e Cabin-:
Coordinator. An Kttve number
of the BBYO toa;!. regional and
ict boards, she has devot-d
the last 10 yean to the HiHel
Advisory Boa id and has served
as Seereeers and Wet President
Others itr^i: re Ben B
Barg. Irving Clears, Maariu
Mehlaian, Vithaiwe! Kutoher.
Seymour Seff. vice pfaaMtnts:
Nathaniel Kutcher, secretary;
rer; Sam-
uel Pascoe, conns. I ir.
The Senior Youth Group of
Tempi- Emanu-El. an affiliate
of the National Federation of
Temple Youth, is a part of the
reform movement serving the
needs and interests of Jewish
gen throughout the coun-
try.
The local Fort I.auicrdale
Group, known as TFTTY EmanoCl Federation of
Temple Youth), has conducted
a membership drive resulting
in a most acti\e organization
drawn from both members of
pie Emamr-El and from
n"n-member youth from the
Jev Ish community at large.
In its First two social
IS of the year, the \
Group held an ice akatin | party
, nd a funfUlad trip to Di
ture social t
i nd ide a pool p
ating contest, a sports ac-
and a Hanukkah
In
the grou I
n's serv-
Rosh i. iheaah
Kippur in
with Rabbi Sam
and Cantor Jerome Kle-
mem.
In adoition to helnne with
the const ruci if the
on Bathe* | s I
cial youth or g.
day.
Fut-jre :- j f,)rj
arive Sabbat- .....ice
written and 1
members, as 1
vention cni 1 Youthl
to Know, mple.l
cial Dinars 1 -.memo1
the Holoc; a nrj
apt 1
trie! rent
planning stages
Th t -YotRi
does marv 1
em| 1: an 1
targe will 1
grade s 9-:: 1
1
.... 1
1
.
Hebr ewC!a?5e.- AtShol
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0 IIS J
A J 5
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time. Newport
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\..- n L< pez, 1 ner or par:-
coasta ups.
.' ; Jing citizens of the port's large
.:;i!>.
Kr religious liberalism, the Rhode
Islai J become the" home of a substan-
numbcr .'t capable, well-educated Jews.
ng the mosi affluent m the Colonies.
In 1"?2. from Portugal, came Aaron Lopez.
the S Je Jw^^nhed later b> I
President of Yale University, as "a merchant of
first eminence: for honor and extent of com-
merce prohahh -urpj-\ed by no merchant in
America In addition. Lope/ was known as an
active force in cementing fricndlv relation-.
bctrtn faiths. He earned the respect of Chris-
tians, a- well as Jews, and no ship ever left his
dock on cither's SabbathSaturday or SunJa\
Lopez himself laid the first cornerstone of New-
port's famous Touro Synagogue (oldest in the
U S and now a national shrine 1 in 1759.
lasttOOg sympathy with Revolutionary pair -
Loot red to flee Newport to Massachu-
setts when the British attacked.
"1 'a the city "|
I ]
V\ hen
I j
drowi
I ra St eulogizei
He .: d bus !. -s a itfi
cleai-' I
I
unaffi
\ tting bute 10 \ai m I
man) Je American pat
K CERTIFIED KOSHER
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(I E Maxwell House1 Coffee
A tradition in American-Jewish homes for half a ccnturv
r.,,


Friday, October 17, 1975
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Laudcniale
Page 7
Temple many-i Men's Ciub
Kicks Off Breakfast Series
The Men's Club of Temple
Emanu-EI will hold Its first
breal fasi i ison Nov.
16. with tall s by Harry Appcl
and Dave (ianuzzi, m smbers of
the Broward County of Con-
sumer AH .i. .
The speaJi ;rs will discuss
"Ripoffs Hi w to Detect and
Avoid Them." A question and
answer period will be held. The
public is in\ ited to the 10 a.m.
breal fast al rumple Emanu-EI,
3245 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Mazola Offers Cash Prize
To Jewish Floridian Readers
NAtr.M t.fcVINE
LEJ.NA CHERNIN
AJC Notional Director
To Speak At Conference
rhe nation avtoc of the
A lean Jew is Crangnas, Ma.
Naomi Levims. .:.) present the
tic Kiinj -/- "Challenges
and opportunitjxSj" at 3 p.iii.
Sunday as p. the program
of the first, : American
Kvi-h-. *cong*s Conference
oci. 18-19 at -'- Seville Ho-
tel. Miami B
Naon'i Le : first wom-
an t hold th< sition of na-
tion 1 e::ecu.: : iirector, iva
formei ly d of thi i
...'. Ail. .
Hi- (> on
AJCcngress
pn ; or in
Join Jy I
Just
.- assi :
relations at
of In
A graduate ol Columbl i Law
School wh" she n is an editor
ol its Law Re' iew, Ms. L t< ine
practiced law in New York City
. 11 li.i wort with A.I'.'.iii-
grcss. She received her under-
g ;i luat ed cati >n al Hunter
;:; an' is the autho ol
ms article** and boo! s on
mp relations.
. | .. Li ia Chi n in, National
. .- : ident,
[divs? the liim
the con
;
r
M ttion "- n d I
Ameii. ...i ...... ( s
[J'iCi.
Sisterhood luncheon Nov. 18
features Soloist.. Fashions
The liisiediood of Temple
Sholom. Hompnnn Beach, will
hold its annual paid up mem-
bership luncheon at noon lues-
day. Nov. 18.
A special pngSMl "ill fea-
ture soloist Ten y Kabinor to-
gether uii'i a 'ashion show fea-
turing onginal designer Rose-
Marie ledcseo. ( ontact Ivy Bor-
nett for retervattoas.
Have you hear I ab Hit the ex-
n .. '...i il i Ma garine
Reci] ntest n. w being ad-
\e.ti .d in rhe Jtwish Flor-
idian? Or the special local rec-
ipe competition open to Flor-
idian readers only?
Here are dsl
Any reader who sends t''is
paper a recipe using kosher and
parve Sweet Unsalted Mazola
Margarine is automatically en-
tered in our local recipe con-
test, and becomes eligible to
win a S100 cash prize which
The Jewish I ioridian will be
awarding.
(M course, all local entries
will also compete i;i the na-
tional competition, thereby be-
coming eligible for Ma/ola's
Cri-and I'lk'-ea week's trip for
I wo from New York to San
loan. Puerto Rfco, vta Amer-
..:' ;
are at t!k del i .. Ai i
I!, r I.
t.-ip t > i Juan, you
just win one f l s a I
Mazola is of-
fei ins.
So join the fun! Send your
ies n wv l Unsalte 1
Recip Con-
t st. c > The wish Floi
P.O. Box 01-2973, Miami, Fla.
33101.
Enter as <.ti"i as you like.
Just be suf-a each recipe Is sent
in a separate envelope and ii
accompanied by a proof of pur-
chase (gMOO flag with words
"< "Mains Liquid Com Oil"
from the front panel of a Sweet
Unsalted Mazola Mttrgarins
package). Entries must be post-
marked no later than Dec. 31,
1975.
Israeli Left-Wingers
On Tour Of
Soviet Unhm

k_
JERUS LEM (JTA) Israeli offici cb >;
little political importance to the current
Israeli left-wingers to the Soviet Union. Informed cii
also note ttl 'he six are not in Moscow to examine
prospects restoration of diplomatic ties between Is-
rael and rht Soviet Union.
The I* \ ifl-oup. which includes two Knesset mem-
bers, weu :d for a 10-day visit last week by Ihe
Soviet "Peace CeawiiMee."
THE CROUP includes MKs Dov Zakin of Map
and Avraham Levenbraum of Raah, Yaakov a
former Maparn leader and now an independ<
Zionist and editor of a magazine cajjed "Left Columns,"
David Shaken of the new radical party "Yaad," and
Amnon Kapeliuk, a journa
...man can not live
by bread alone
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Film Festival at Sea. i
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Your fellow passengers: Rock Hudson. Debbie Reynolds. June Allyson.
Donald O'Connor Cornel W.lde. Ann Miller. Meet them all right on board,
see their movies in the Statendams comfortable theatre. Panel d.seuss.ons
with the stars and a critic. A delightfully different cruise at no extra cost.


Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, October 17,1975
City Of Hope's Century 21 lux. Lunch Tuesday
City of Hope Century 21 Aux-
iliary will hold a membership
luncheon at the Reef Restaurant
in Ft. Lauderdale Tuesday
noon, according to Mrs. Max
Seiden, president.
Featured guests will be Mrs.
Cy Plasky. a number of the In-
ternationally acclaimed Medical
Center's natiunr.l board of di-
rectors, who will report on the
recent Biennial Convention of
the City of Hope, and Mrs.
Seymore Miller of the National
Expansion Committee.
The City of Hope has been
internationally recognized by
the World Health Organization,
the United States Public Health
Sen ice and others as one of
the L-ading research centers in
the field of catastrophic dis-
eases such as cancer, leukemia.
cardiac and chest diseases, en-
docnno!ogi:a! and metabolic
malfunction, genetic and neuro-
logical disorders. Its services
are given on a free and non-
sectarian basis.
Hawaiian Gardens Breakfast
Hawaiian Gardens, Phase V,
will have its annual United Jew-
ish Appeal Breakfast Sunday.
Nov. 23, at 10:00 a.m., in the
Phase V Clubhouse, according
to Lottie Albert and Joseph
Vogel, cochairmen.
nouKYs division campaign cabinet meets
vn at recent Women's Division Cam-
i a if meeting arc (left to rignt)
i -. i oewen item of Gait Ocean Mile,
Freeman of Gait Ocean Mile, Mo
B :rk d Inverrary, and Eve Silverman of
Inverrary.
Nancy Odwak, (left) North East Young
Leadership Division; Mimi Bederman,
North East; Elfriede Colin, North East;
and Paula Brodzki, vice president, Wom-
en's Division were also Cabinet meeting
participants.
Attending the Women's Division Cam-
paign Cabinet meeting were (left to right)
Cheryl Levine, vice president; Berenice
Schankerman, Pompano Beach; Evelyn
Gross, chairman of Advanced Gifts Divi-
sion; and Berte Resnikoff of Margate.
The Women's Division Campaign Cabinet guests also
included (left to right) Dorothy Resnick of Palm-Aire,
Shirley Levin of Palm-Aire, and Roily Weinberg of Points
of America.
Men's Club Sponsoring Its
Annual Plant And Tree Sale
The Men's Club of the Coral
Springs Hebrew Congregation
will sponsor the annual Fall
plant and tree sale Saturday
and Sunday, Oct. 18 and 19,
next to the Gulf Service Sta-
tion on Sample RoaJ and Coral
Hills Drive.
Sale hours are from 9 a.m.
to 6 p.m. Saturday, and 9 a.m.
to 5 p.m. Sunday. Savings of
20 to 40 percent are available
on exotic and flowering bushes,
shrubs and plants; similar sav-
ings can be realized on a large
selection of shade, palm and
fruit trees.
Congressional OK
Of Technicians
Seen Imminent
WASHINGTON (JTA)
Senate and House action has
assured overwhelming Congres-
sional approval this week of a
resolution to allow the United
States to station up to 200
American civilian volunteers at
early warning stations in the
Sinai desert between Egyptian
and Israeli lines.
The House International Re-
l. tions ( mmittee, by a unani-
, : 3i-o 1. I Friday,
voted i ui for full House con-
tion bipartisan resolu-
tion that supported the U.S.
presence in the Middle East be-
c tuse il c institutes "a signifi-
cant step t ward peace in the
Middle E ist."
THREE MEMBERS of the 34
member House committee were
not in Washington when the
vote was taken.
The House resolution stipu-
lated that both Congress and
the Pn idenl could with
the technicians in the event of
danger to them or if their mon-
itoring was no long ". necessary.
It also rei the President
to submit written reports to the
Congress on the monitoring at
least once every sis months.
In additi in the r 'solution as-
serted that "the a ithority con-
tain -d in tHs point re lolution
to implem nt" the warning s]
tern in the Sinai "d tea not sig-
nify appro\al of the Congress
of any other agre iment, und x-
standing or commitment made
by the Executive branch."
LESS THAN three hours after
the House panel under the lead-
ership of Thomas Morgan (D
Pa.) and the ranking minority
member. Rep. William Broom
field (R., Mich.), adopted [d
resolution, the Semite Foreign
Relations Committee voted 12-2
to make public four documents
of agreements between the U.S.
with Israel and the U.S. with
Egypt |hat Sen. Fran!; Church
(I)., Idaho) described as con-
stituting "all binding und
tags" loathe Egyptian and Is-
raeli government'-.
Church hits been In isting on
official public disclo ure i
agreements nfhich some news-
papers have blr
in full. ^
Announcing Ubf committee's
action, Church Band
"fill ;>nd f.
sen 'ins Americans
Middle East. 4j|
HE '-, ing
is out tl
way I wanted it."
sored the resoluti
ure with s- n. ( h
(R.. 111.) as co-sponsor
Church predicted l I v.
Senate would approvi
tion on the technk
Heal" to the House n
week "very similar if not iden-
John Sparkman
chairman of the Senate com-
mittee said tlie
would net on i's resolution
Tuesday and indicate
ate vote would folloi
ately.
Defense Costs to Rise
TEL AVIV (JTA) The Defense Ministrj
require an additional budget of many millions of pounds
as a result of the 10 percent devaluation of the Israel
pound and the sharp increase in the price of oil, se-
curity circles said here.
While all other ministries will have to absor!-
increased costs and make do with their present budgets,
the defense establishment is exempt from this rule and
must receive additional allocations.
THE SECURITY circles pointed out that the Israeli
Defense Forces spent about IL 800 million a year for
fuel alone. A Phantom jet consumes over IL 25,000 on
a one-hour flight, and it costs IL 2,000 to operate a tank
for one hour.
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n


Friday, October 17, 1975
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 9
Hillel Honoring Winn at Nov. 1
6th Annual Scholarship Dinner
The 6th annual scholarship
dinner-dance of the Hillel Com-
munity Day School in North
house. Sen. Winn was honored
with a Concurrent Resolution
from both the Florida House
and Senate for his outstanding
service to higher education in
the State.
Roslvn. who is also concerned
with education and community
affairs, served as president of
North Miami High School P'i'A
and was chairman of the board
for the PTA at North Miami
Senior High School, a member
Of the board for the Council of
Jewish Worn 'n and was an ac-
tive member "r th Temple B (th
Moshe's Sisterhood.
Roth Sen. and Mrs. Winn
have also served on the execu-
tive board of Hillel Community
Day School.
Amona the many VTPs wh >
will be present to honor State
Senator Sherman Winn. will b.'
the Governor of Florida, Reubin
Iid h's wife, Donna Lou.
f$Hom Hotel. The afl lir,
is a fun-iraisvr for
.shirs, will have as its
k I guests, Florida 5tat->
.-' man S. Winn ..:i-l
Roslvn.
sneaker for ;h" a*:
.. ;v U.S. Senator Richard
D l la.)
'.....e in cntimunity affairs
E Winn foan led the Sh irman
' in Fund in 19 >fi
nd in 's scholar
tho v irious s :hools !
voui ,; m 'n ,->nd '
Si it s of Florida.
in
in t'^e F:
F"4
Sadat's
Demands
Played Down
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
".'ASHINGTON (JTA)
I S. Administration spokesmen
:[ to minimize the state-
by Egyptian President
ir Sadat that President
i had promised him he
lid cause Israel to negotiate
S>, ia and with the Pales-
is for a per.ee settlement.
In a three-hour speech, Sadat
su j that Ford's promises are
of secret Egyptian-
'.oan appendices to the
formal Israeli-Egyptian Sinai
a, :^rd.
DATS REMARKS came as
Mon Week reported in its
eu rent issue that the U.S. has
lifted itself to provide
; with $5 billion in mili-
!' assistance over the next
fi years.
According to information from
Cai '0, Sadat's remarks trans-
la-.'J into F.ngHsh included the
following statement: "I have
m undertaking from the
ican President that Israel
;nt attack Syria, that a
nd disengagement will be
-I nn tiie Syrian front
I the Palestinians will
I ate in a settlement"
! v? White Hous?. Pi
d il press secretary Ron
N -v ,, declared that he did not
I lat was making a "reve-
lation."
NKSSEN NOTED that Ford
had said the U.S. would do what
it could to make progress on a
settlement on the Golan Heights
and that the U.S. is committed
to helping the process towards
Peace. That, Nessen said, is the
subject of the negotiations.
Continued on Page 14-
lel Community Day Scliool in North Miami Beach
will hold its sixth annual scholarship dinner-dance Nov.
/ at ;.':. Diplomat Hotel. Honored guests will be Florida
Si rman S. IVinn and his wife Roslyn. In 1966,
'inn founded the Sherman Winn SdiolarsJiip Fund
cholarships through various schools to
rving youngsters throughout the state. Guest spcaKer
'or the Hillel Community School's scholarship ball will
:<. Sen. Richard Stone CD., Fla.).
Thanksgiving
Dedication At
Temple Sholom
A Thanksgiving Dedication at
Temple Sholom, 132 SE 11th
Ave., Pompano Beach, will be-
gin with special 8 p.m. Friday
services Nov. 14.
Rabbi Morris Skop and Can-
tor Jaacov Renzer will officiate.
Saturday, Nov. 15, at 7:30
p.m. a gala dinner dance will
be held at the Sheraton Hotel
in Ft. Lauderdale for temple
members and friends.
The official dedication of the
new sanctuary will take place
Sunday, Nov. 16, at 2:30 p.m.
The theme of the temple Ark
-I Am That Which I Will Be"
will be the blessing and the
theme of the dedication.
[any dignitaries, all temple
members and friends will at-
tend. Habbi Skop, Cantor Ren-
zer. and Martin J. Kurtz. Presi-
dent, will officiate. Public is
welcome.
Cook with Sweet-Unsalted Mazolaj
and you may soon be baking in Puerto Rico.
Send us your favorite recipe using
ilted Ma:o!a Margarine,
I you could win one of these ex-
citing prizes
1 si prbe: A w eek tor two at the e!
Americana Hotel, Snn Juan, Puerto
Rico, with breakfast and dinner daily.
K, .nd-trip transportation from New
Y >rk to San Juan will be via smooth,
c imfortable American Airlines 747-
Three 2nd prizes: S ICO in cash.



-
Dom# what we do best.
... >**:
WM*
- U \\% *
Contest is so easy to enter.
The recipe you submit can be a standard
to which you've added some personal
touches of your own. Or it can be a crea-
tion that's entirely yours. (The judges will
be looking for that extra little something
you do that makes a dish really special I
You .ar. choose an appetizer A main dish.
Anykindoi pastryordessen In tact, what-
e\ er you like And vou can enter as manv
recipesas you wish. Th.- only requirement
is that the ingredients include Sweet Un-
saited Mazola Margarine and that a proof
of purchase accompany each recipe And
the use of Sweet Unsalted Mazola makes
this contest even easier
Sweet Unsalted Mazola is one of the tew
margarines that's not or.lv kosher, but
parve, as well (which means you're not
united to dairy dishes). What's more, un-
like butter and the majonry of other
margarines, it won't hum at normal frying
temperatures. And since Sweet Unsalted
Mazola is made with pure corn oil. it's also
high in polyunsaturates. Low in saturated
fats Andcholesrrol-free. But. most impor-
tant. Sweet Unsalted Mazola has a light,
delicate flavor that makes whatever you
maketasteparricularlydclectable.
So send in those recipes. Who knows?
That Puerto Rican trip could be some-
t hi ng you've got cooking right now.
Contest Rules.
1 Rrui* mi include Uncalled Ml tola Mazarine and may or
anythiryj: Iroen an hprc d i*tic re t.i a de**ei 1
2 Km may enter j. many rc,:j*- '" "n **" "" ""*
merer he accoenpanied h\ P""' "' rh. '*'"" "'* *"h
d,C.lj.nLjwiC.nttlhamli.ml|n.-lP Slime addre..
and iclephfoe number yhould br inducted wvh K* recipe V.
entry w.11 he accepted iih,il mee'tntr rhe ahoce icjurtmm.
No entry mil be acknowledged relumed
) Enmec mu.1 be p...imarked no later than II will he announced the week oM/ kr* AS
Mail to Sweet L'ncalrid \la:<4a
Recipe GoMM
IV > Iv '
OrmiCmnl F\i Ohv-e
New York NY 1001 i
4. CoMOUm nil l Is .ejr. M older int a f*l ,k I
Sure* PraCIKvyj :' re. r.ne ttanomto
coolu. d emetoyeei eaf CP( InMranoral hie
ane. and their laimlie.. M well a- their KhmnnrH ajet
rvx eligible i. .tier ihiv corrcaniom
> PnhmllMI KeMnmi will bed. rs irvler. -.
the Mkcimn of the fan < '..... '" *' ,,v
nopen of CPC IncTnaiMcal l >'
t..te a|-,. "'' -':"> *" ITMl "l ''-
dmcmra
* The Ani pnic xmnri aii 'lr ibt "' w Pujno '
herween May IW6lndMi 1*77 loo lbliluIKiB will he mckl
arl to ilV
;. .... -S..h ijon enmnnm an endorsement .4 the ad.er-
.:
. t..-- rhr pt VI 1| > ''' 'h
... .
iiKiedbi law
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QUO!"
dot r-lic.'io.l'e'i'1 rWI
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D01ia,iep.ete.en.e,.tl -..a/-.1 ^'. P I
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swt l i -uNSAire
ioc:
STORE COUPON

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Iowa
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Here's 10c to get you
i started. lUQ


rure 10
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday. October 17, 1975
Stiff Filed In Attempt To Block Return Of Oil Field
i lews who i n-
i -ate! to Israel from Egypt
!'(.-' ring to block Israsi's
i of ".'U Rodeis oil-
;. until they ar
ins ii id f > the proper^'
:..... I in >t. D-.
he S :h an Shmuel Ati-
ib, h > is of the ('nun -il of
' -n-.i r ints in Isra '1,
in the Israeli
-.'; Con 1, asking that the
a' ernment be bhsked from th:
torn of the fi id and required
i. funi'-'. them with informa-
rion or t'i' Financia] aspects of
the oilfields
They said that some 4.000
Egyptian Jews now in Israel
't property worth $167 mil-
lion.
M "in-v'ii! Israeli oil pros-
pecting comnanfes are consid-
ering ev"lo'.in" for oil in the
part of -the Sin-ii that will re-
main in Israeli hands. American
?nressntative< ha"e visited the
Abu Rodeis oilfields and have
found the equipment that ts-
ael will turn over to tha Egyp-
tians to be i:i good condition.
Israel has invested hundreds
.1 millions ol dollars in i norov-
ng pumoing enuioment, ex-
panding the oilfields, particu-
arly the off-shore w lls, arul
n setting up a pumping ter-
minal.
Brlrl Moul Slatel
NEW YORK Sir Marcus
Sieff, chairman of the board ol
Marks and Spencer, Ltd.. of
London, will come to New York
Oct. 13 to present the Wefe-
mann dinner : .vard to Irving
Shapiro, chai.man of the board
of ditPont.
The American Committee of
the Weizmann Institute, which
is sponsoring the dinner, noted
that duPont is enc of the larg-
est chemical companies in the
world and this, in itself, be-
speaks the rcsnect which the
industrial world has for the re-
search being undertaken by the
Weizmann Institute.
Amsterdam on Alert
AMSTERDAM Amsterdam's,
Schinhol Airnort police and
border natrols throughout Hol-
land have been placed on alert
against a nossibl- movement of
Palestinian terrorists.
International police authori-
ties have warned all Euronean
police forces to be on watch for
a group of terrorists who hoped
to prevent the signature in
Geneva] of the protocol for im-
plementing the Israeli-Egyptian
interim accdrd.
American ORT Convention
NEW YORK Gen. Chaim
Herzog, newly-appointed Israeli
.Ambassador to the United Na-
tions, Gov. Hugh Carey and
3 Brooklyn, will be among the
major particinants in the
iorthcoming 23rd biennial na-
lional convention of Women's
American ORT in New York
City.
The convention, to be held
Oct. 26 to 30. will be attended
by 2,000 delegates of Women's
American our, representing
525,000 members in 1.000 chap-'
ten from coast to coast.
Among the high echelon ORT
officials who will attend the
convention ore Max Braude, di-
rector general of the World OUT
Union; Joseph Harraatz, di-
rector of the li i single ORT
vocation network in the
world, ORT-1 Bernard
Wand-Polak, i of ORT
Latin American operations; and
Parvine Moatamed, director of
ORT-Iran.
Pepper Requests In'erpol Info
WASHINGTONRep. Pepper
(D., Fla.) has contacted Sen.
Frank Church's select commit-
tee to study government opera-
tions with respect to intelligence
activities and has informed
them of the concerns of the
National i tamms-iou on Law
1 mi fore j -non: and Social Justice
iNCi.F.) pmintning to IritaMtxaY
In.the curivsixindence- which
Rep. PdjMMr had iecei\ed from
tiie NGLE, chairman of tlw
Florida Chapter John Spagnola,
ore ol the major points was that
the controversM p ivate police
fore refuses to assist police
aroun the world in the captur-
ing of bttei ii atonal l irrorists.
Civil Strifj in Israel?
TLL AVIVStormy mass pro-
tests, unprecedented in the
history of Israel, did not block
an accord with Egypt, but nei-
ther W IS this the aim of .'
demonstt ato ace irding to the
editors of Efa'aretz.
The'." objective was. accord-
ing to :'"' ri "'" .
to the i Pi fo' the t '
should it i i stive up I
ritories closs to home,
m an th Golan H lights, the
provinces Judea and Shomron,
not to mention the olJ city of
Jerusalem.
In the final analvsis.
Ha'a ii the most nuHtant
circles do not consider th
nai ten is traditional '
territory If the territorial
lens in the Sinai produced
such protest, what v ill happen
it the goveaaasant should sur-
rondar land areas that ate much
closer to home? If the Israeli
.-.thorities intend to conduct
negotiations with Dr. Kissing.;'
concerning Syria and Jordan
and from all appearances they
will have no choice beoauae of
PMBsnees fnM Washington
theH it will become necessary
simultaneously tob^gin a t.iulri-
faceted educational program
among the .puMic and to mobi-
lixe circles in support of the
government nolicv.
Unless this is done, the re-
gime will be confronted with a
situation approaching that of
ci ii war. in that eventuality i'.
will not be sufficient to relj on
police even if they are prepared
to use harsh measures to sup-
press the protests. This sort of
basic political problem, accord-
ing to Ha'aretz, can only be
~i 1- ed bj political finesse and
persuasion.
USSR S iling Cold
IT! IN'KI- Reliable sources
> no I that th Soviet Union has
b .': II (told in order t >
; wheat ship
Aniei iea. Cana
A-" ; lie most read
'> ol Bold are the Ai
who pa o the precious :..
with their petro-dollars.
As of now, the Soviets l
purchased 10 million tons ol
whiat from America, and it is
i they will aoouire
.,, idditional three million tons
II,i.-. is about the same amount
as tha Soviets bought in the
year 1972.
The Soviet grain purchases
resulted in a noticeable increase
in th mice of food products in
; nited States, and as a re-
sult. Washington is watching the
Soviet wb iat transactions with
a sharp eye in order to avoid
further inflationary consequenc-
es for the domestic economy.
Alarm in Vienna
VIENNA Vienna Airport
authorities ordered a state of
alert here following reports that
a Palestinian command of ter-
rorists were on their wax en
route to Switzerland.
A spokesman of Schwechat
Airport said they were inform-
ed, by international police au-
thorities u group of Palestinian
guerrillas were trying to reach
Geneva with forged passports
to prevent the signing of the
lsrael-Eavpt interim agreement
documents.
The spokesman said thev
v iv looking for four very
uis' Palestinians.
TV security measures as ,i
It, W'-'V further inc.va- id,
SO lar police did not find
trace ot alleged terrori

S12S Million for Aid
W ASH I X G fOX '"'
American gov srnmenl is ex-
p, n Hog mili in of dollars to
fin i i .. tha ictii >r>
h or| niz 'ions in rx
ot Jewish emigass from the So-
vi i Union. !> tails o! ti:is n-
naiiei.il aid an cntainei in a
report by the State Department
in which it is reported that in
the last tbtea yean the U.S.
Congr ;ss has authoi-izeti no less
than SHS iiullion for this pur-
pose.
The Slate Department report
emphasises that Jewish organi-
zations especially the Jewish
AgeikfV which is funded- pri-
i-arilv bv the United Jewish
Appealevpends a sreat deal
more than these sums which are
received from the American
governmeiii to aid the Soviet
endgna.
.
Arafat Contacts Nnturei Karta
LONDON According to a
news item in tlie bulletin pub-
lished by Yasir Arafat's terror
ist org.ini?ation. there are now
active contacts bettWMH repre-
smtative.- of the PI.O and the
Jewish extremist Orthodox sect
known as the Nature' Kafta
In the same issue of the bulle-
tin, it is reported that the "Pal-
estine National Council'' of Ara-
fat's or lanization will include
in its ranks Jewish representa-
tives who are known to be anti-
Zi mi t. among who;:] are the
Naturei Karta, as well as Aharon
A liv. who i- presently coni
in prison for nis contacts with
"i A'ah terrorists.
Good After
ii
?
And good tasting. Spread that famous
Philadelphia Brand Cream Cheese flavor all over a crispy matzoh for
your tea time snack. One bite will tell you-it's fresh and creamy and smooth.
Satisfaction is guaranteed, or your money back from Kraft.
K CERTIFIED KOSHER
%
V


vp


October 17, 1975
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort LauJcrdale
1'age 11
Levine To Highlight
Beth Israel's Anniversary
j. Le\inc. interne-
resident of the United
Lie of America, will
late in Temple Beth Is-
henth anniversary celc-
i Sunday. Levine is now
second year as the presi-
4 the Synagogue branch
he Conservative Movement.
Resulting some soo eongre-
lions in the United States
lound the world.
Brodzki, chairman of
kbration, notes that this
time an internn-
iident of a major Jew-
nbation lias came to
Fort Lauderdale. Le-
be honored at a pri-
tail i arty prior t> the
pith anniversary c si -
bill include a cocktail
smorgasbord hou a
I' ui ; sr and a com-
Vi nnese table. A live
ii pro' Uc .' nti v.i ius
the evening.
rial program will h
evening's celebration
Imusical rendition and
of the growth of
Beth Israel in the past
The program is en-
t Is A Tree Of Life."
reach a dramatic cli-
|h the presentation of a
Aii/ Chaim" presented
land Mrs. Brodzki.
free of Life is symbolic
Beth Israel's growth.
ling its roots 10 years
the East side of Fort
We. Beth Isiael was
by Charles Dicksen
'shalom) as the first
k&ive synagogue in Fort
'. 1 .om a small con-
In of 10 lainilies the
[rew and soon realized
I i side facility would
i'a for future growth.
1969 a Committee
to search for an al-
( for a new Temple.
of 710(1 West Oakland
Park Boulevard was selected
and building plans were under
way.
In 1972, a dream was realized
with th<. completion of Phase I
<>l" Temple' Beth Israel". The tem-
ple now had a stating capacity
of 500, a classroom wing, a
Chapel, and minimal meeting
and catering facilities. In 1974
the temple purchased a double-
wide trail r 10 he used for the
expanding Youth Program. And
by early 4975 construction be-
gan on Phase II: an addition to
Sanctuary, a new classroom
I, and a new kitchen and
citt ing facility.
The expansion of Beth Israel
now ofl the Jewish commu-
nity of North Bn ward a sanc-
, with a ipacitj ol
1,400. a large and well-equip-
ped classroom facility, a chap-
el and libri i caterin
able to accommodate
ii i" 100 people, an I a complete
pre-school program in their own
illy designed mil
'. The temple is also proud
to house the entire Hebrew Day
School of Fort Lauderdale in its
facility.
Las Vegas Night Scheduled
At Temple Emanu-El Oct. 18
Win or lose, it is anticipated
that everyone will probably go
home with one or more gilts at
T. mple Emanu-EI of Greater
Ft. Laodeadale's "Great Give-
Away Night," Saturday. Oct. 18
at 7:.'.0 p.m. Over 2C0-valuable
gilts will be presented at the
outstanding annual event spon-
sored by the Men's Club and
i headed by oochairmen
Joseph Rogers and Lee Sham-
man.
Refreshim nts will be avail-
rickets may be obtained
by sailing the temple office or
at the door. President Manny
Teich promises this will be
the best one ever. Thirty volun-
te< r dealers will be on bind
along with many other temple
members in an effort to n
i; so." All members of the com-
munity are invited.
t, a veteran of 33 years in Kosher catering, has
Ms vast knowledge and talent to South Florida
establishment of K & K Caterers at 3579 North
}ighway in Fort Lauderdale. One of the founders
ird's of Great Neck (N.Y.), the country's largest
pf successful catering establishment, Kay was
director of the Country Clubs of Inverrary when
[he need for a Kosher catering service in the area,
fining Leonard's, Kay spent nine years with the
JEM Caterers. He also has had vast experience
ttor Mayer Caterers, the Delmonico Hotel and
fourse Plaza Hotel. Kay believes "the time has
a concentrated effort to promote Kosher eater-
remarkable grrowth of Broward County has
definite need for our type of catering." Kay
it K & K Caterers will specialize in service to
lues, homes and condominiums.
Levine will participate in
hon wing the seven past presi-
dents of Beth Israel: Charles
Dickson, Jack Morris, Alvin
!. Dr. Robert (logoff, Dr.
Sytan Goldin, George Bcrman
and Jules Shapiro. President
Hon Mishkin will also partici-
pate in the program.
A special dedication cere-
mony will be hold to dedicate
the new addition to the wing.
Participating will be: Rabbi
Phillip A. habmvitz, spiritual
leader of Temple Beth Israel;
Cantor Maurice A. Neu; Cantor
Abe 'l rtmkin; Miles P. Bunder,
sotive director; Mrs. Miri-
am P. chm > ler, prin ipal oi
ious School; and Eitan
dunv Id. youth c i irdinator.
Resenal now being
:.. -i at Temple Beth Israel.
arrangemi nts
and xvations an: Mrs. Har-
Mi n is anJ Mrs. i eggy
!'.' .:;! I or more information
. I ass ci >lc th Is-
rat !
Pershings May
Threaten Peace,
Sclilesinger Fears
PARIS (JTA) Defense Secretary James
Schlesinser said here that the sale of Petshing missiles
to Israel under current conditions would threaten the
stability of the Middle East.
Schlcsinger said that such a sale would moreover
affect American positions in Europe whore 250 Persh-
incs equip American forces. The Defense Secretary said
that he had discussed this issue with NATO supreme
commander (Jen. Alexander Eiaig who supports his
views.
1 ESJNGER ADDED that the British leaders with
whom he conferred during his recent trip to London
also felt that the dispatch of I ershing missiles to Israel
would have negative results.
Idressing a press conference alter a meeting with
French President Valery discard D'Estaing, Schlesinger
said nerica has stopped producing the i'e>\sh n i
and any subtraction from U.S slocks would affect Amer-
positions in Europe.
Zalmaiisoii Fasts at Isaiah Wall
By YITZHAK RABI
NEW YORK (JTA)Israeli
Foreign Minister Yigal Allon
urged Syha Zalmanson, the
former Soviet "Prisoner of Con-
science," to end her seven-dav-
oid hunger strike.
Ms. Zalmanson had been Btag-
ine. a hunger strike in front of
the Isaiah Walt, across from the
United Nations to demand the
release of her husband, Eduard
Kuznetsov, and her two brothers
! and Wolf Zalmanson, who
have been in Soviet labor camps
their conviction in the
ins, Leningrad trial December,
SHE IS also demanding that
ey are not released that
she be allowed to return to the
Soviet Union and visit them.
"In my opinion you have to
end your hunger strike so you
\.ill be strong and healthy and
will be able together to struggle
for the release of your husband
and other 'Prisoners of Con-
science' ii the Soviet Union,"'
Allon said in Hebrew during his
15-minute visit with Ms. Zal-
maaaon, who told him that she
'eels weak and in pain.
Phe said nonetheless, that she
ill continue her hunger strike
"until I will see some results."
Allon siid that the Foreign
Ministry has taken a special in-
to K.'.! in her husband's case and
is seeking bis release on an in-
dividual basis.
BUT WHEN asked by report
ers whether he discussed t a
c ise of Kuznet30v, who is set
itig a 15-year sentence, with S
i Foreign Minister Andi .
Gromyko, Allon refused to co -
ment.
He signed his name on a pe-
tition to release Kunwtsov. .'..-
Ion was accompanied by Chai .
Her? I's Ambassador CO
the UN.
EarK sr in the dav, Allon '
\ lines with tiv Foreign Mi
ister's of Ru nania and Japan tt
their UN Miss.' ns,
AN ISRAELI spokesman
scribed the meetings as "a -
dial." adding that the situatii I
in the Mideast and bilateral i :-
lations were discussed.
Builders And Developers To
Chair Oct. 26 Bonds Dinner
three South Florida builders
developers have hen nam-
ed Chairmen of the 1975-76
Si rte of Israel camoaign South
1 lori 'a Builders and Allied
Trades Dinner to he held Sun-
day. Oct. 26 at the Doral Hotel.
Miami Beach.
The campaign chairmen are
AdolDh J. Berger, North Miami
Rnrh. pre-ident. and Leonard
Miller. principal. Pasadena
llamas. Inc.. developers of Pem-
broke Lakes: ami William H.
Tvre of Ft. Lauderdale, execu-
tive vice president of ADH.
Inc., Opa-locka.
The announcement was made
this week by Robert L. Siegel.
owner of Robert L. Siegel Con-
struction Cotnpanv, North Mi-
ami Beach, who is serving as
general camnaicn chairman of
the Geeater Miami Israel Bond
Organization.
Siegel said that 0M of the
industry's stalwarts, Ralph A.
UeMeo. president, director and
chief operating officer of ADH,
Inc., will receive the highly
coveted State of Israel Eleanor
Roosevelt Humanities Award
for his dedicaiion and tireless
work on behalf of the men.
women and children of Israel.
Siegel lauded the chairmen
for the role they will play to
WILLIAM TYRE
unite members from through-
out South Florida to join in
pa\ ing tribute to this outstand-
ing businessman and commu-
nity leader and to enhance the
role of Israel Bonds and the
urgently needed funds to ad-
vance Israel's progress and wel-
fare through economic develop-
ment programs.
Berger. one of Broward Coun-
ty's leading de\ elopers, has
been active in civic and com-
munity organizations and is a
member of the board of direc-
tors of Stealing National Bank
of Da\ ie, and the Builders As-
sociation of South Florida. A
former board member of Beth
Torah Congregation in Ni
Miami Beach, h
l-1 of the Uni I ish \\
Leadership Mission to I I
year.
Leonard ( ill x, '
recipient of th le nor Ro i
velt Humanities Award at
First Builders n I Allied Tr
Dinne>\ is a pa-t pre Went
the Builders Association
h Florida where he
named Builuer of the Y
and i< current:*- area i
ident. Florida Home Build
Association; supervisor, Hole -
wood Reclamation District:
director. National Amooiati
of Home Builders since 1965.
Miller, 1975 cochairman jf
the Combined Jewish Aim. ll
Home Builders Division, is
member of the Pembroke Pines
Optimist Club and Fratertl
Order of Po'ice Associates.
Committed to helping oeoi
from all walks of life, William
Tyre has been cited as a "ci\ c
I- ader in America." and re
ed one of the 2.000 Men .)f
Achievement awards. A form.
board member of the Hea:t
Fund, he serves as a board
member of the Builders Ass
ci.ition of South Florida and
a director of the Palm Beach
Red Cross. Bovs Club
America. United Fund and l
wanis International.


^
Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
pablriwtal ffag*
Friday, October 17. 197S
If!
I
I
Wp

co-ordinated by the f \
Greater Miami Rabbinical Association
co-editor!
Dr. Max A. L'oschitz Rabbi Robert J. Orkand
devoted to discussion of themes and issues relevant to Jewish life past and present
ISSUES AND ANSWERS
True Test Of Our Ideals
QUESTION BOX
In the Amidah of the Sabbath
morning service we chant the
"Yismach Moshe." This prayer
is one of the Zemirot (tablo
songs) associated with the Shah-
bat. A key phrase in this recita-
tion is "kee eved ne-eman ka-
rata lo"for Thou (God) didst
call him (Moses) a faithful
servant.
Standing before the Aron
Kodesh (Holy Ark) on the Sab-
bath, we repeat in our services,
"I am the servant of the Holy
One blessed be He." The prayer
adapted from the Zohar, Para-
shat Vayakhel, reads in the
Aramaic: Ana avda dekudsha
brich huwe are the servants
of the Holy One blessed be He
(and the reading continues) be-
fore. Whom and before Whose
glorious Torah we bow at all
times.
Not in men do we put our
trust, nor upon any angel de
we rely, but upon the God of
Heaven, who is the God of
truth and whose Torah is truth
and Whose prophets are pro-
phets of truth and Who abound-
eth in deeds of goodness and
truth.
I cite this brief introductory
comment to attempt to counter-
act an impression prevailing in
many circles nowadays. Man's
achievement in masterinhg the
forces of nature has been ex-
traordinarily great in recent
decades now, more than at
any time in the history of man,
we behold a universe over
which we have some mastery
and control.
Proud as we are over man's
increasing dominance of the na-
tural world, many fail to under-
stand that supremacy over na-
ture is not the "end of the line."
Controlling the forces of nature
is no guarantee that we shall
live happily ever after.
It should be realized that
sometimes we are better off be-
ing the 'eved neeman," the
slave to an ideal. At times it
may be better to be mastered
by great ideals than to master
them.
I am sure that many examples
might be adduced of great musi-
cians, artists, scientists and
scholars, wo did not master their
fields of endeavor, but rather
their studies mastered them. In
pursuing their interests and de-
veloping their talents they were
willing to relinquish comforts,
peace of mind or even their
very lives. Theodor Herzl, Dr.
Chaim Weizmann, Toscannini or
Van Gogh were subservient to
their ideals, abilities and quests.
The test of a truly religious
person, be it an Abraham,
Moses or prophet like Isaiah, or
an Akiba or Maimonides, is to
be a servant of compelling
ideals. They and countless other
luminaries of spirit, mind and
artistry were swept away by
great emotion and obsessive
yearnings. These qualities gave
them happiness in the pursuit
of their ideals.
Just keeping busv and trying
half-heartedly to fill our days
and years can be merely a form
of existence. Life without en-
thusiasmwhen there is no re-
sponse to the beauty of inner
promptings of our religion (i.e.,
our customs, ceremonies, ritu-
als or dreams) can be very
dull.
We need enthusiasm for our
traditions as Americans and as
Jews, especially in this bicen-
tennial year. The word "enthusi-
asm" in its original Greek means
"being possessed by God." In
Hebrew the word for enthusiasm
Why Does Tradition Forbid Marrying A
Close Relative?
RABBI NORMAN N. SHAPIRO
Temple Zion, Miami
is "hitlahavut." Essentially we
need more enthusiasm for our
democraiic institutions, our lib-
erties and our Jewish way of
life.
We often hear people say to
one who is eager about a project
don't go overboard. But if
you're in a boat, you will not be
abl" to ewim if you don't go
overboard.
A rational grasp of the natural
world about us mav give con-
temporary inhabitants of the
earth a sense of mastery. Wher-
ever possible we need a little
more humility, sensitivity and
appreciation of life's mysteries.
We have experienced the hor-
rors of the Nazi, Fascist, Com-
munist and Arab philosophies in
the 20th century. May we be-
come increasingly responsive to
the still, small voice of the
"eved neeman." the faithful
servant to God, the Eternal
the Rock of Ages.
Why does the Jewish tra-
dition forbid marrying a
close relative?
Such an act is especially for-
bidden in the Bible (Lev. 18:6).
Maimonides (Iskuth, 1) gives
a number of reasons. One of
them is close to the mystic rea-
son of Recanati. Recanati ex-
plained that when God created
trees His intention was that the
branches make their own de-
velopment. If the branches were
to twist back into a trunk of a
tree, the tree would decay and
wither.
Maimonides amplified this by
stating it is shameful that the
trunk had relations with the
branch. This may be taken as,
perhaps, an indication of the
lack of respect that would de-
velop between two close rela-
tives like father and daughter
or mother and son, etc.
Certain medical discoveries
have shown that there are cer-
tain disadvantages as far as
health is concerned when close
blood relatives marry each
other. Some also state that the
prohibition would tend to
broaden the family circle while
factors of incest would tend to
shrink the family.
It was the intention of the
Almighty to extend the circle of
love and not to contract it.
Why is it that the usual
blessing and announcement
for the arrival of a new
month is not recited on the
Sabbath before the month
of Tishri, as it is recited be-
fore the beginning of other
SYNOPSIS OF THE WEEKLY TORAH PORTION
Lekh Lekha
Abraham, in Transjordan with his flocks of sheep and
camels, sees Palestine, the Promised Land, in the dis-
I tance.
"Lift up now thine eyes, and look for all the
land which thou seest, to thee will 1 give it, and
to thy seed for ever" (Gen. 13.14-15).
Lek Lekha At the command of God, Abram left
Haran and journeyed to Canaan. There God appeared
to him and said: "Unto thy seed will I give this land"
(Genesis 12.7). There was a famine in the land of
Canaan, and Abram took his household to Egypt. On his
return, he and his nephew Lot separated peaceably, Lot
choosing to settle in the plain of Sodom. In the battles
between the northern kings and those of the plain of
Sodom, Lot was captured. Learning of his nephew's
plight, Abram armed his followers and pursued Lot's :
captors. He defeated them and rescued his nephew and
the other captives from Sodom. God made a covenant
with Abram to give him and his seed after him the land
of Canaan ("The Covenant between the Parts"). When
Abram's wife Sarai saw that she was barren she gave ;
Hagar, her handmaiden, to Abram as wife. Hagar bore ;
Abram a son, who was called Ishmael. At God's com- |
mand, Abram changed his name to Abraham, and his \
wife's name to Sarah. He was circumcized, together with
all the males of his household.
This recounting of the Weekly Portion of the Law is extracted
and based upon "The Graphic History of the Jewish Heritage,"
edited by P. Wollman-Tsamir, $15. Publisher is Shengold, and
the volume is available at 27 William St., New York, N.Y.
10005. President of the society distributing the volume is
Joseph Schlang.
months of the Hebrew year?
Some sources claim that
since the month of Tishri is
one Df judgment, its coming is
not announced so as to confuse
the accusing Satan who acts as
the adversary on the Day of
Judgment so that he will not
be prepared in time.
Others claim that since the
month of Elul. which precede!
Tishri. is spent in penitence
blowing the Shofar and other
practices, the public is cert -n.
ly aware of the comma r' -he
first of Tishri which is Rosh
Hashanah and no ceremonial
on the Sabbath before is re-
quired.
There are some who claim
that when it comes to this
ticular month of Tishri th( '-
mighty Himself hisses the
month and so we do net have
to do it.
1WWMiBMMIIIHIWIW
4
By DR. FREDERICK LACHMAN
Executive Editor
Encyclopaedia Judalca
What is the history or
Negro Jewish relations In
the United States?
According to the authoritative
Encyclopaedia Judaica, it was
not until the 20th century that
U.S. Jews played a substantial
role in the struggle to protect
their own rights, but it was al-
so a defense of the values of
democracy and liberalism.
Up to the 1954 U.S. Supreme
Court school desegregation de-
cisions, white, and specifically
Jewish, leadership played an
important part in defending and
helping the blacks. They were
also active in the leadership of
the orginally radical black or-
ganization, the National Associa-
tion for the Advancement of
Colored People. Julius Rosen-
wald, an advocate of Booker T.
Washington's philosophy of
gradualism, underwrote 25 black
YMCA's. was a trustee of Tus-
kegee Institute, and gave many
millions for public schools and
model housing for blacks. Jew-
ish commitment to the anti-
Washington wing of the NAACP,
which fought for immediate full,
legal equality, is exemplified in
the work of Joel E. Spingarn
and his brother, Arnold B.
Spingarn, presidents respective-
ly, of the NAACP 1930-30; 1940-
66). Louis Marshall and Rabbi
Stephen S. Wise were also
prominent among the early
leaders.
Soon after the 1954 Supreme
Court decisions, the objectives
of the blacks in the U.S. alter-
ed significantly and the demand
for equality became more ac-
tively an effort to obtain social,
economic and political equality.
This new thrust, says the Ju-
daica, became particularly sig-
nificant for the Jewish com-
munity when, in the early
1960s, black students began a
highly active civil rights move-
ment. This movement gathered
to it many young Jewish col-
lege students. During this period
Jewish student activism spread
from involvement in Southern
action to the Northern Ghettos.
With President Lyndon John-
son's sponsorship of the civil
rights and poverty legislation in
1964-66, a bitter disenchant-
ment by both white and black
students with the white estab-
lishment began to take root. The \
.legislation failed to receive the
nscessry funds in the U.S.
Congress, while it swept sway
the momentum of the civ il rights
movement. Disillusioned ;.nd
further alienated from white so-
ciety, the black militants became
more strident in their rhetoric,
and a few expressed anti-
Semitic opinions. Jews became
increasingly unwelcome as front
line participants in the black
civil rights organizations. By
this time violence and urban
destruction by blacks began to
affect the urban Northern Jew-
ish communities directly.
While some Jews shared the .
prejudices of other white t'
Americans, it was evident
through 1954 that there was a
strong Jewish commitment to
legal equality. With the Mack
demand for immediate integra-
tion in the large cities which
focused on the public schools,
the legitimation of latent racism
emerged as a new phenomenon.
Black anti-Semitism, which has
historic Christian roots, began
to grow.
The U.S. urban crisis of the
1960s, inextricably involved the
relationship of Blacks with Jews.
Jewish attitudes toward the
blacks changed perceptibly as a
result of civil disorders and the
Increase in violent contacts be-
tween blacks and Jews, as well.;
as the publicity given to blact*(
anti-Semitism.
Jewish legal involvement in
the cause for civil rights and
civil liberties was particularly
marked during the 1960s. Jew-
ish lawyers participated heavily
in helping the civil rights move-
ment handle its huge case load,
laj?r giving way to many black
lawyers who had themselves
been among the student demon-
strators. Jewish legal involve-
ment continued to play a sig-
nificant role as a bond between
the black and Jewish communi-
ties. The militancy of the black
community and the scare f
black anti-Semitism, the Ency-
clopaedia Judaica concludes,
was rejected by such black mod-
erate leaders as Bayard Rustin,
A. Phillip Randolph and Roy
Wilkins.
CANDLELIGHTING TIME
Ui
12 HESHVAN 6:32


October 17j 1975
The Jewish Floridkm of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 13
K. Minimizes Soviet Pact Objections
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
| WASHINGTON (JTA)
cretary of State Henry A.
Jssinger has minimized "Sovi-
obiections" to the new Is-
leli-Egyptian interim accord.
fefended the proposed presence
American technicians in
ni as essential to monitor the
Ireement and contended that
"was not "detrimental" to the
iniet Union or "'advantageous"
, the United States.
Addressing a press confer-
ee at the State Department,
[e Secretary stressed that the
Iss.'ntial interests" of the two
rpowers are "not in any
use incompatible" with the
mnmage Sale At
emple Emanu-El
the Sisterhood of Temple
gnu-El, Fort Lauderdale, is
Iducting a giant Rummage
at the Temple. 3245 W.
lland Park Blvd., from 10:00
to 8:00 p.m. Tuesday and
Inesday, Oct. 28-29.
ummage such as clothing,
behold goods, bric-a-brac
1 miscellaneous items may be
|n to Temple Emanu-El on
lay or Monday, Oct. 26-27
10:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. Re-
bts will be given for all do-
Ions of merchandise.
further information call
Teich or Harriette Fine.
Ida Goldman is president.
agreement and that Soviet ob-
jections "seem to concern pro-
cedure more than substance."
HE SAID that "The United
States recognizes that in a final
settlement in the Middle East
the Soviet role will be impor-
tant and not only procedural
but substantive."
Kissinger also discussed the
Administration's projected sale
of a $350 million Hawk missile
defense system to Jordan and
aid to Israel. Kissinger reiterat-
ed that the U.S. role in the Sinai
was at the request of Egypt and
Israel.
"It was not proposed" by the
U.S., and "we were not particu-
larly anxious to have it," he
said, adding that the U.S. is not
seeking unilateral advantage in
the area.
He said it was up to the Sovi-
et Union to have a similar pres-
ence in the area should "the
parties" ask Moscow to play a
similar role.
KISSINGER CONCEDED that
U.S.-Soviet detente has made
less progress in areas like the
Middle East than in such
spheres as arms control or the
reduction of tensions in Europe.
He said he would meet So-
viet Foreign Minister Andrei
Gromyko in Washington later
this month to discuss the plan-
ned summit meeting between
President Ford and Soviet Com-
munist Party Secretary Leonid
Brezhnev in Washington before
the end of the year.
He said the National Security
Council had made a "unani-
mous" decision that included
the Pentagon, that American
technicians would go into Si-
nai as "a last resort" to bring
about an Egyptian-Israeli agree-
ment.
KISSINGER IMPLIED that
the establishment of an
American presence is being
studied on an "urgent basis"
and that one of the questions
under study is whether
American Jews will be permit-
France's Chief Rabbi Kaplan
Opposes Executions in Spain
PARIS (JTA) The Chief Rabbi of France,
Jacob Kaplan, denounced the executions in Spain as
contrary to the moral conscience of humanity. In a
public communique, Rabbi Kaplan said he is raising his
voice to "condemn the executions and to protest the
fact that none of the clemency appeals addressed to
Spanish President Francisco Franco were heeded."
. The Representative Council of French Jewish Or-
ganizations (CRIF) was one of the numerous world-wide
bodies which asked Franco not to execute the five Span-
ish activists who were shot after having been convicted
of killing policemen.
TWO WERE members of the Basque Nation and
Freedom organization. Originally 11 death sentences
had been handed down by the Franco government but
six received clemency after an outpouring of worldwide
anger. A number of Jewish personalities in France have
also individually branded the executions. Paris Univer-
sity law professor Robert Badinter said "It is a world
scandal which must be opposed."
M1NDLIN
omen Rabbis Disturbing to Columnist
Continued from Page 4>,
pier fancy things with an
of mine and the heated
lunents of fellow-servicemen
later swore that they
Uld rather have died than be
fated on by a "lady doctor"
phrase they used in the
pejorative sense they
muster.
lucss I'm coming down to
I'some of my best friends
1 women'' argument, than
I am ready to confess
can be nothing less sav-
I resort to it for con-
land in this sense it has a
|ca! purpose.
2N DR. Willie resigned
ing the Philadelphia flap,
amused. When Bishop
Hines said that the or-
of the 11 Philadelphia
was "valid though ir-
I cheered and ap-
for both of them, I
That will teach the
lists the plethora of
ftents around who dis-
hemselves in the pants
posed masculine supe-
fshop Moore's statement
different order. It ad-
litself to a generalized
man Forming A
iroup For Singles
ewish Federation of
[ Fort Lauderdale is
new singles group
M for all Jewish sin-
fars of age and older.
"Shalom Sociables"
pill take place Satur-
15, at 8 p.m. in the
sh Federation build-
INW 33rd Ave. Enter-
J's planned for the
fnd refreshments will
Reservations and
formation may be ob-
Ffih Federation of-
calling Hilda Robbins.
principle of the construct of
God as a bigoted male concep-
tion not to the specific
wrong done to 11 specific wom-
en seeking equality in another
religion.
FURTHERMORE, the Bishop
laid the blame for this bigoted
conception upon Jew and
Christian alike, and that
brought his argument closer to
me on two counts not only
because he said it applied to
Jews, too, but because the gen-
erality, by its very nature, in-
cluded Jews even bt/ore he
said it did.
Now, I could no longer be
amused by the problems of
another group. Now, by identi-
fication, I was necessarily in-
volved. Now, it was no longer
an abstraction for my enter-
tainment, but a serious issue
having to do with me in my
own very real life and with my
own very feelings.
Well then, to be crude about
it, if some of my best friends
are women, why does Bishop
Moore's statement trouble me?
THE ANSWER is that sud-
denly I see it as a philosophical
statement applying to the ordi-
nation, say, of a young Jewish
woman into the rabbinate in the
American Reform movement
just about six months ago.
And, more recently, to the
ordination as rabbi of Mrs.
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Jacqueline Acker Tabick, a
graduate of Britain's Leo Baeck
College.
My first reaction is incredu-
Iousness at my own feelings
that women should be ordained
as rabbis. As ministers, priests
fine. That's THEIR problem.
But as rabbis?
IS IT that perhaps, after all,
I have not achieved a personal
perspective of religion that is
unrelated to the perspective
chosen for me by my parents?
And is it, perhaps, that I am
therefore not emotionally free
as, all along, I thought I had
become?
Maybe these things are true.
But, in the end, I am not really
sure that they have anything
to do with my feelings about
women in the rabbinate.
The issue is that I have feel-
ings about women in the rab-
binate that I can not reconcile
with my self-appointed honor-
ary membership in the women's
booster club a generation be-
fore Women's Lib ever became
a movement.
The issue is that I have these
feelings not WHY I have
them.
For more on that,
time .
another
ted to participate, but "Jewish"
was not mentioned specifically
in Kissinger's remarks or in
the reporter's question that
elicited them.
He said it would be decided
soon whether the American
technicians would be provided
by a private organization or a
governmental group but stress-
ed that it will definitely not be
under the Defense Department.
He said the Americans
would not be in Sinai before
about five and a half months
since the agreement itself must
first be implemented by Egypt
and Israel.
The issue of who would pro-
vide the personnel and the im-
plication about the possibility of
Jews among them arose when
a reporter asked whether the
Vinnel Corp., or some other
company method, would be fol-
lowed in selecting personnel.
Vinnel, a Los Angeles-based
firm, was disclosed several
months ago to be hiring retired
American military personnel to
train the Saudi Arabian national
guard under State Department
aegis.
Arbeter Ring To
Celebrate 75th
The Broward and Palm Beach
branches of The Arbeter Ring
are celebrating the 75th anni-
versary of Workmen's Circle
with a dinner-dance to be held
Saturday evening, Nov. 29, at
Williamson's Restaurant.
A program of entertainment
and song has been arranged.
The history of the Arbeter
Ring will also be presented.
The Greater Lauderdale
Branch 1046 of Workmen's Cir-
cle is having its opening meet-
ing Wednesday at the Lauder-
hill M Middle School, NW 19th
St. and 49th Ave. Prof. Arthur
Matten will speak on "World
Affairs Today." The next meet-
ing will take place Nov. 19.
I
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7001 N. W. 4TH STREET PLANTATION, FLORIDA 33317
587-6888
TALMER'S ~
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Sonny Uvitt, FJ>. Albert Ijylon, F.D.
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ENORAH
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Broward County's only
Jewish Funeral Director
Telephone 971-3330
5915 PARK DRIVE MARGATE, FLORIDA
441 S. FEDER.AL HWY. DEERFIELDBEACH, FLA


Page 14
The Jewish Floridian of Greaicr Fort Lauderdale
Friday. October P 1075
Rabbi Richter Contacts Many
Isolated Broward County* Jews'
BTyma Group Of Jfaddssah Planning
Celebration Ot 'lladassah Month''
How does a Jewish patient
11 a hospital or nursing home
celebrate the High Holy Days?
Answering the call of the
Shofar of these many Jews,
RabM Harold Richter, Giaplain
if the Jewish Federations of
Broward, together with the
1 wly formed Visitation I
nitttta of the Jewish I ed (ratii n
>f Greater Fort Lauder
ght !':' New Year to many
isolated Jews this HoB
on.
ices were held bet ore the
viclidays for in ten
nursing ; 1 in Broward
.'ounty: American Health and
ibiHtatJ m Center, Colonial
Palms Nursing Homes. E
Tower Nursing Center, Planta-
tion Nursing Home, She!
Convalescent Home. Manor
Pined Convalescent Home, Her-
tage of Ft. L tuderdale, l). nia
Nursing Home, Washington Ma-
nor Nursing and Convalescent
Home, and Hauandale Rehabili-
1 outer.
Eight of these services were
conducted by Rabbi Rietater,
The American Health and Re-
habilitation Center. Essex Tow-
NUMing CantW services
conducted iointly by JulkM
Strobe* ani Abe .Jacobs. Irving
Ml tomded the Shofar and
1 I the singing at the Hallan-
dale K habilitation Center and
the Dania Nursing Home.
Covering the Fort Lauderdnte
the rabbi was assisted by
VI :-H.r. president bf Tern-
;-L !:-i,',n.i-l.]'s Sisterhood and
the ".' msn of B'nai B'rith a
Castl i irdt t Condontniani tan?
d the leadership of Lillian
Schoen.
1 liti m 1! c remony
i-l.l, including liigh Holy
Das collation; wine, can
'
for t1 sweet p omisas of a
Year.
A la i I w as celebrat-
ed at the South Florida
::a! for over one hum
pati "it,. Rat'1 ter con-
id servic h r with
the 1 win-Coo**y CouneM of
B'nai B'rith and the Inl acoast-
al Council of the Women's B nal
B'rith.
In addition, a service was
held for the children at South
FUida State Hospital. Pifer-
books wotu distraWied for ln
unites, of Broward County State
Prison and the formate unit
of the State Hospital.
p ayer booklets wars pra-
d by Rabbi Riehtor and
xero lb 1 Fewish Fi
ti a of Greater Fort Laudt
fof th Rosh H lahoaah and
V 1 Kippur evening dinner
services al ten hospitals, ir
cludi lunity
Biscay ne Medici. Holly
Heal, Bevneti Uni 'ersitj
Laudaraale i.ai.>. Plant)
trai I Gen al and Holy
Cross.
Hollyw id Hills Nursing Home
Medical I
were the only institutions to
services on the ac-
tual holidays.
1 ht dedicated efforts of :
bl RiChter were appreciably re-
in one ~ year old
woman who said, "Your <. I
this time is more important
than food."
., A ..regular monthly ,boards
meeting ol the Margate Blyraa
Group, North Broward Chapter
of Hadassah, was to be held
Thursday at 10:00 a.m. in the
Southern Federal Bank build-
ing in Margate. Plans will be
discuased as to how best to cele-
brate October, which has been
formally designed "H" month
bj the Hadassah Organization.
Refreshments will be served at
12:30 p.m. The meeting starts
proniptiy at 1:30 p.m.
MeafceMhip will be stressed;
llarrv Com, membership
vice president, will be on hand
to .; t the new
bei s
i ha Grc : hold its reg-
ulai Thursday, Nov.
1 > at t! e Fewish Cen-
ter
Since October has be II d
ignatcd as H" month, I
sah is ;'. 1 1 'dl out for
numbers n< W S will
be soMette*' and welcomed, and
a playlet, with membership as
its theme, will be presented.
With the help of Mrs Harry
Corn* membership vice presi-
dent and MM. Harry Krimsky,
Blynta praaidssst, each member
will be triad* to feel 'her indi-
vidual worth to the organtaa-
tion,'-' according to Lilvan Da-
vidson, publicity chairman.
* A laage contingent of Hadas
sah mentttts and their speasti
are leaving for Israel to attend
the raopoBing and redodication
of Hadassah's famous ho
on Ml> Scopus in Old .! >j
Iem Oct. 21. They will
days touring the country
The Mt. Scopus Men onal
Gardens will also be fo math
dedicated to the memo
75 doctors, medical p- mud
and scientists of'the 1 \,
Univerehy who lost 1
during the .'Men af
1948.
Chai Group Plans
Oet 2.'{ Luncheon
Chai Group 0
Broward Chapter ol
will hold its paid-up h
Thursday noon, Oct.
Pompansj Community 1
1801 NE 6th Si
B ch.
A mi sioal program ha been
planned with two
artists, soloist Sid:1
and pianist Esthi
The "Chai-Lov.s"
tertain. All paid up
are invited.
A bated meeting to be
held Thursday at 10 a
I'ompano Communit
community
coienoor
SATURDAYS OCTOBER 25
Tenapit Er&aau-El Senior Youth Croup Activit] .
nred By Pizza Dinner 4:30 p.m.
SI SDAY, NOVEMBER 2
Tehtple Emanu-El Senior Youth Group Cooktn
Baking Contest ":30 p.m.
Rabbi Emanuel Schenk is shown Messing
children at recent Simchat Tcrah cdie*
nation held at Temple Emanu-El. -More
than 400 persons ware in attendance for
t;::'s holiday celebration.
U.S. SOFT-PiOAlS EGYPT'S PRICE
Sadat Demands Played Down
Continued from Page 9-
State Department spokesman
Robert Funseth said he would
not comment "directly" on state-
ments by "the various parties"
10 the Middle East negotiations.
He noted that Secretary of State
Henry A. Kissinger had said the
U.S. woidd be prepared to make
a serious effort to encourage
Syrian-Israeli negotiations
Funseth said he was "not in a
Religious
Services
fORT lAUDERDAlt
TAMARAO JEWISH CENTER. 910)
N.W. 57 BETH ISRAEL (Temple) 7100 W
Oakland Park Blvd. Rabbi Philir
A. LaboWitz. Cantor Maurice Neu
i.i 9 -
EMANU-EL (Temple) 3?45 W. Oak-
land Park Blvd. Reform. Cantor
Jerome Klement.
VOUNO ISRAEL or HOLlVWOOD
(Orthodox* 3891 Stirling Rd.
PLANTATION
PLANTATION JEWISH CONCRe
GATIOr*. 400 South Noh HHI Rdad'
Plantatmn. Rabbi Arthur J. Al>rfmi
Friday t p.m.
POMPANO BiACH
OHOLOM '(Temple). 132 St Dttt *
Conaervitlve. Rabbi Morris A. 8kop
Cantor Jacob J. Renzar.
MARGATE
HARQATB JEWISH CENTER. (Con
ervit vi) 6101 NW 'n St.
CONOREdATION BETH HILLEL
iConservative). 7M0 Margate Blvd.,
Margate. Cantor Charles Perlman.
CORAl SPRINGS
CORAL 8PRINGS HEBREW CON-
GREGATION. Rrform. 3771 N.W.
100th Ave. Rabbi Max Weitz. 44
poakion1 to make a qualitative
definition of effort." Regarding
the AviationWYvh report, Fun
seth recalled that the White
House had .said the U.S. would
give "consideration" to Egypt's
military requests.
AVIATION WEEK said that
Sadat will come to Washington
this month with a shopping list
for military items. "Congress
has been told Egyptian military
aid will run about SI billion a
year for the next five years,"
the magazine said.
"His break with the Soviet
and his move toward peace with
1 have imoroved hi* chanc-
b for obtaining some equip-
ment b'.tt difTfTiti.-s still are ex-
pected In Congress."
Ford said military aid is on'
the SndHt ARanda anil t^.Te is'
an implied U.S. commitment
Sadat needs U.S. assurances
now that he has severed most
military relations with the So-
viet, a senior defense official,
said. Avaiation Weak reoorted.
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*:


US. Naval Vessel In
Action Against Arabs
Haifa
4 LARMED BY reports of Arab terrorist ac-
ri ity, the U.S. Stai Department ordered
i U.S. Na\y to take appropriate action, and
,, a nit a Uttil of the Mudit rrfBean Meet
into port beta. An armed Area came
!, saw to it 1hat Mm twoiists wrre np-
i> .inn led and Imprisoned, and provided arms
i minMiou to the peaceful ottkanvy.
noose is no fanciful prediction of
i m'ghr happen, but a factual account of
ivhal did happen here in the-year 1854. I ha\e
i,i my possession copies of the'U.S. Naval docu-
ments, extracts from the ship's log of the task
I,lie vessel and other authenticating material.
NEWS THAT Bedouin marauders were
t rroii ing American citizens who were perma-
\y resident-uvfales'.-tne led'tO'thie1hietei'ic
i 'armed inton'ention."
On June 3. kS34, rkn I'.S. war nesse'.,
Li'ant, dropped anchor in Jaffa harbor.
isk force oa,r>,' ashore. The offrfldint:
- were located, hailed before a Turkish
I ,md hipris n.d.
Amelia*! wnmander tihi t!ie au-
I- ha would hold then responsible if
; ...I any further repetition of the tor-
. :. and he premised to pa) return visits
ly of Felix Frankt'iirier:
risl, .few am! floiiisl
" HIE f)i iri s of Felix Fran! Furtc
.
;r,
bio" anhl ral essaj an nul >s by
sh .. v York, V. IV. N in and
peg -: i; a mast important
i fruiter's reputation as a l':l giant,
proi iss r and iusticj ol the Su-
ouii O'.eishadows his role over many
a i nist and as a Jew concerned with
of his co-religionists.
Viennese prodigy was horn M88 and
' to AmaihKl by his ixirents in l*4.
sided in fM Iftww Baal Bide m New
\ .
"' WAS educated in the public schools
Collefi Ha -tt.nded Harvard, and
' Ihk elaaamMea was Hands Kmhaei
i. the noitd philosopher. Frankfurt?r's
.'. student of the law was recognized
' gr.tduati ii
''ill.' HE was known as a .k-w. and he
1 nhoi that he mm a *aw, he left the
*ms when he wai IS and was compl.-to-
' '1 ibs ivunt.
i !"' er, xttvri fre personally made the
Hens far his funeral, he sMtetl to Bar-
>' that ho wanted Fro:. "Loifis ll.-n! in.
"I :,is sec. etai i. s when he served on the
;" be the lasi of thus.- who were to
because, "he is my only close personal
d i in h also a practicing Orthodox J- w.
three or four times a year to make sure the
peace was kept.
IN HIS ship's log, C'apt. Turner record.d
farther details: "The vicinities of b >th Jaffa
and Jerusalem are waited now and then by
Bmal bonds of "Bedouins from the desert, who
make inroads sometimes ti th vv.iUs of-the
cities, stealing and plundering whatever comes
m their way.
"One (..' the American families living about
i:>\\)- miles from Jaffa expressed 'apprehension
ol on tttack from them, and begged that I
would supgly them with some means of de-
feme. I without hesitation sent them a few
Halls' Carbines with the necessary ammuni-
ti wi which, with what they have, will be enough
to keep off the Bedouins who come in very
small numbers andae-very-great auwavds .
FURTHER COftFIR.MATION ol the inci-
dent was reported by Wander fc'resson, an
American convert to 'Judaism, who wrote of
the visit in "The Occident.'' an American Jew-
ish periodical poMis-hed in:PhilaJeiphia.
Cresson was plaased wi*h tbe help which.
he said, "rendered a mo?t signal service and
ben fit to the American party located near
Jaffa, who had bean -disturbed ami driven olf
their settlement two or three times."
Ocmoi' sZ)*
I- 'it 'ws rltbii h pt rfcctly and ill bn -v.-
exaetl) what t i say 1 thirk that it i
t!iai I > toulJ leave as a Jen."
IIENKIN RECITED the Kaddish at the fu-
neral.
Fran! rurtvrs character was compl He
winteti to v accepted by the WJtSPs and asso-
Ci iiL w.lh them but on his terms as a ) >''
IL- served as assistant to Secretarj ol Wai
Baker uuring World War I. On. o) the hnpor-
t .:it ;, i ign, icnts was u accjmpany th. formed
a nbasjador to Turkey Henry Hoig nthau, Si.,
to Egypt and Palestine.
M "g-i-iiwii was an anti-Zionist, and
Frankfurter was chosen deliberately' because
ol in-, known Zioniat acti iti^s.
FRANfiFfcrtftbR ADiMliTTED to being an
int.'U-.etual snob. He hmm tlMt. as h .Kjw. ht
li.iu t [arterni Ivttv rlvm oriieFs. He attended
the 19hi Ha^i.< l\-aee Confeivnce at the seannfst
ol Judg.s brandtis and Mack. Piinea Mdaal
w ,,i.- :.;s amcu.s RtMr of Aiarch 31. I'JW. to
I-ran! fu.ter
Therth), Faisal endorsed the Balfour Dec-
laration an.1 "the proposals submitted by the
Zionist Organization ... as moderate and
proper.'
Frankfurter k*ft oraanr/ed Zionism in
19 when the Zionist ConveMDMi aaseatad
i). <';--man's 1 'ad.Tship rather than thai ol
Brand1 is and MnOk.
(itics -- The
(i Ion in Rises
|\0'YOU know what a nviclvar-powered cruiser is? Could yo
say whether such a h;:ttle wagon has anv relationship t
"counter-cyclical assistance" for America's cities?
Don t let these minJ-blowine terms frighten you. Thouel
of calmly and digested slowly, they might help you understan
soniethinu about the needs of national security as played of
aflailRI the needs of one Bear-bankrupt cities where SO nan
people reading these lines live.
FOW WHITE tltt mayors of s:rcral" begging the federal govorninent for money :i few weeks agi
President ford was trying to get an appropriation for that bi-
nuclcar-powered ship.
The mayors wanted ^2 bilKon in counter-o elicil assistant
thnr Ls.-moncy to battle the uttect of cyod.es in the economy o
people trying to survive in New York. Detroit. Newark, an
many other cities where unemployment runs at 7 or 8 percent
or perhaps higher.
In the same season, the President was attempting to e:
rand a -S25 billion -niilharv"procurement bill to accommodate
SI.2 billion for that nuclaaiTpowered ciuiser.
Gt'NS AM>RVTTER-agttin. Lyndon Johnson had the prob-
lem when he-tried to set the costly war in Vietnam finance
while hesitating to pnt a bigger, nnpopuhir tax bite on th.
people.
Mayor Henry W. Maier, ol Milwaukee, in urging his fello
mayors at the 43ni annual convention of the U.S. Conferencj
of Mayors in July to go along or, a resolution calling for a
in military expeadUurea, reminded the heads of cities that "yo
can't eat a gun; you can't live in a helicopter."
Alr"!i. was Is1 itie. place while .New York w.-s bi ing b and .
"Fear Ci" and "Stink City" with 98(000tons ol garbage pilin
u]i each "day and a sore need Indicated for permi sion to flo
a hug bond is-m" so thni thousands of municipal employi
could be "aid and city service resumed.
OH YES, the power of unions renres ntm? in v iri
ers end police, firemen and other povbm'fVmi
awesome: pensions w. shooting as high i rs; t;-
temptation lo strike and ti th.- cities into near nanic i al im im.
And tbe citi s have other [dshtoning i- '' conl n
with: tar bases a>-e shrinking ns key business lv>---- mete ou:
prop i Tv is d. '< !'" [" remaining in the cities ha>
small incomes.
IN AMERICA'S |->"; ciii?s. t'>" consumers 'iid mass I i:
riders are banged against the high prices inh ": in Rti in-
flationary swin.'. yet Btrdnded on the shoals of unemploymer:
id.milled with recession.
And the people in this hind tre no long only th millioi
labaled "low^ncome" '-m a'so-th"s aKicr millions the statisf-
ciana and soci dogists have long spoken of as "middle-income
It -"iv even be concluded that Iftiddle income people '< '
been iiNx-d out otvnplefely, foaeht| only two classes, easi
recognized.
HOW THEN, are the mavors ol OVr big1 citi 'S. tog tther v i;
the elected eoimcihwn. -going t a- th Cortference of Mayors. Houston's Fred Hofiein/ pro-
vided on- solution: ann?NatiQii. Just take over the suburbs, I-.
suggested, and in them you'll find that th-.- people who mot.-
to the perimeter of the city continue to pa]y taxes that support
the inn r city. So Houston lias a S&4 million surplus and onl
4.2 percent unemnloymeni. But wheae else does that formul
work?
Our cities are in sv.ch deep trouble that they may. in tK
cnd. not be sawed.
Friday, October 17, w?> y-fmrnH IfkaadHknin I'age

A IMiiatit Work 4 My Veai-s /\ fs Si ill Mid in ftir Time
| J I \ E.NJH imiSyt1ffkmt*tV today one of the ma-
ioi problems in America'* life. :it s*n even
- tlte jll-to-do classes of .he population. It
hs propnrtttnl also amoh;, Jews.
'iii' SO \\as ego. Dr. Jonn Slawson, now
>ii-(- ic-.' president emeritus of the American
-'> Committee ;m'l on: of the outstanding per-
l<'iies in the M rd of Jewish social work, under-
1 study ol the delinajtienoy prahLini among bo;
'" rac.s. iflte purposj wnsto h hnoueiuw and help prevont it.
["HE OUTCOME of "this study was a very im-
ive Mipug book bv IT-. Sfawson w"nch ap-
<'d in l-ejo under the title. "TUc Delinquent
I
" Weighty was the contents of the book that
11 and Russell, the highly selective publishing
widen is a di ision of Athcneum Publishers,
12
Tycri-:
k_5;o/
4>r
has deemed ft rm1rtant to ^xlve it PSMvlMished to-
c!u\ Gfl years Inter without any rintnoaa m to\t
This is a great tribute to the- Wr> ot (ft. Slaw-
son. i. nh .ih laathMj guaUkv of his bdok and
t Hh- cunt- i.mil.in it made in the 1>-'U1 ol ajoping
v.ith juu-nile delinquency duVihg the >o years'since
its publication.
nil: SCHOLARLY rohime was written by Dr.
Slawson not ior the ordinary n adcrs.
As s socic-phychological study, it was intended
piti dp 8or socwl meehess, for nhysicians special-
i rsr,^ hi dik- i>vytbM. -msiiie 'kkd.ior teachers, for
ii iiiile coin" judij s and for administrators of insti-
tutions dealing sth .niveinle delinquency. The rol-
me i* rHt? a ttortor's ^vwk fcjr doctors.
DK. -flbAWSWS' cteais in his "The Delinquent
Hoy" wiHiall aspect? ot'iiivni'l.- d linquency. Among
uthui Ucto.-ha brings Rteseatagi 'data showing that
-.1 < niie u-linqtiv'v was less 50 years ago among
,iwish b"\s ihar among Ihoae who came from Ital-
in, Polish upo other imi ligrant taaiili.s.
in inteliig nee. juvenile boys of Jewish parents
in .N'ev. V.i.k t.ii.- v.here Biasl 'ev.ish immigrants
ii cj wow superior to those of Am. rican parent-
THERE MAS' be a d'fference in the causes for
'.wish delinquency between SO years ago and to-
day but the problem as such remains.


Page 16

C
C(
The Jewish Floridian ef Greater Fort Lauderiale
Friday, October 17,197J
If
tires
v/ithin
W^^Sreod**
^SOday*^
should
\bu are about to find out
hy a tire you never heard of
the* hetst tire for these times
Radically new. Radically different.
The only radial with steel sidewalls.
The I R I All-Steel Radial is the world's first
all-steel radial tire for automobiles. It's the
most economical tire you can own. Because of
the radial design, you get more miles per gallon
f gas than from either bias or belted bias
tires. Because of the exclusive I.R.I. All-Steel
construction, you get thousands of extra miles
out of the tire itself. We believe the result
Is the lowest cost per mile of driving from any
kind or any brand of tire on the market today.
Our engineers believe the I.R.I. All-Steel
Radial drives safer, rides more comfortably,
steers more precisely and responds surer
than any other tire you can buy at any price.
We guarantee them for 50,000 miles. What's
more, Norton is so sure you'll find these
the finest tires you've ever had that if you
are not satisfied at any time within 90 days,
we will refund your purchase price in full.
No tricks. No hidden charges.
But, boil it all down and
you've got three basic
tire types to consider.
I. BIAS 2. BELTED 3. RADIAL
\. BIAS TIRES
Two, four or lometimes even more plies (or
layers) of material cross under the tread at an
angle or bias to the center line of the tire. Generally
the cheapest tire to buy.
2. BELTFD TIRES
SimHar to the bias tire with the addition of two
or more belts of material that run around the tire
under the tread. This combines a bias sidewaU
with increased tread stability and improved
tread life.
3. RADIAL TIRES
Offer the most desirable features Cords of
material run from s>dewall to sidewall crossing the
tread at 90 degrees Two or more belts of material
also run around the tire Price per tire is higher,
but cost per mile is lower.
Buying tires is tough enough.
You almost need an engineer's education to
understand tire advertising these days. There
are bias and belted and radial types F-78's
and FR-78's and 7.75's all of which fit the
same car. And nylon and rayon and polyester
and fiberglass and steel. And plies on plies.
AVAILABLE ONLY AT
The strongest radial is an all-steel radial.
The I.R.I. is the only all-steel radial
automobile tire.
Conventional, so-called steel radials. put sted
to work beneath the tread only. One or two
belts of steel run the circumference of the tire
and fabric or fiber cords are used radially
sidewall to sidewall. The conventional steel
radial tire is only a steel-belted radial. This is
Important in understanding the superiority of
an I.R.I. All-Steel Radial.
An exclusive design and engineering process
put more steel in the I.R.I, radial than in any
other automobile tire. Two layers or belts of
steel cables (30 per inch) make sure the I.R.I,
tread stays open for maximum road contact
in all kinds of weather. This also reduces
friction, which is the biggest single cause of
tire wear.
A third barrier of steel cables replaces the
fabric (polyester, fiberglass, etc.) used in the
sidewalls of all other automobile tires. The
result is 100 per cent steel strength and
protection.
Rated Load Range D.
I.R.I. All-Steel Radials meet government stand-
ards equivalent to an eight-ply rating and it's
stamped on the side of every I.R.I, tire. Most
passenger tires even steel-belted radials
earn only a B or four-ply rating Load Range D
means an extra margin of strength and safety
for all vehicles, even the heaviest of luxury
automobiles, station wagons or pick-ups.
Improved sted cable design means extra
comfort, too.
The I R.I. All-Steel Radial uses a specially
designed sted cable engineered exdusively for
us. Each cable is wound of seven strands of
NORTON
S'NCE 1924
TIRE CO.
SAW*
SERV'Cr
CENTER
BUDGET TERMS AVAILABLE
CENTRAL MIAMIS300 N.W. *7th Av.fN-UM
CORAL QABLESBird a Dou*U WlMMW
NORTH MIAMI-131M N.W. 7th Ave.-^tt-SMl
N. MIAMI BEACH-1700 N.E. 163 fL-S-T4M
MIAMI BEACH1454 AUon Road*7J-5SM
SOUTH DADE9001 S. Dixie Hwy44T.757I
MIALBAM/RALM SRRIffcs MILE-1275 *?th St.-!
CUTLER RIDOa Mil a Dixie Hwy.ZSS-SM1
WEST MIAMI-BIrd Callow.* Rd*.SSZ-ttSS
HOMESTEAD101M 8. Federal **J*-f*g
W. HOLLYWOOD1*7 a SUU B4. 7M7-64W
rVtfcaSrwNaortstYaij Coll 6334435
1. The only tire with STEa
sidewalls for strength and
flexibility, more protection,
more comfort.
2. Two belts of special filament
steel cable for maximum tread
strength, 30 steel cables per inch.
Total: Three layers o! steel
beneath the tread.
3. Double steel protection here.
The only passenger tire with steel
on both sides of the bead
for sure-fire responsiveness.
4. All-weather computer-designed
tread.
three-filament wire. That's a total of 21 strong
sted filaments in each cable. Yet. with all this
strength, the cable is as flexible as silk The
result is a soft, luxurious ride.
The new year-'round tread.
A special computer-designed tread configura-
tion was* developed to make maximum use
of the strength built into the I.R.I. All-Steel
Radial. Now. the combination of steel and
tread design provides solid, road-holding
performance under all kinds of driving
conditions wet or dry. snow or summer heat.
The I.R.I, is an all-weather, all-year tire-
Why you haven't heard about I.R.I.
All-Steel Radials till now.
Compared with the giants of the tire industry.
I.R.I, is a relatively small company We
are growing steadily on a market-by-market
plan now reaching your city. Five years
ago. we set out to produce a tire that was as
good as the finest imported tire available
Because we had no conventional tire-making
equipment, we were free "to try anything
We did. And came up with a totally new idea
that produced a tire even better than the one
we had set out to make. The I.R.I All-Steel
Radial has been tested and re-tested. Subjected
to literally millions of miles of road-handling
experience. Now it's available here. Backed by
a 50.000-mile guarantee. Sold and serviced only
by proven leaders in the business.
I.R.I.
INTERNATIONAL RUMfR INDUSTRIIS, INC
Extra safety. Extra comfort. Extra miles.
The finest tire you can buy. The I.R.I-
All-Steel Radial.
wrNoaon onrMuron 'o*
?
CS'O- '* sTatfraaitfflftiuii>
TMswrmn|


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