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:
AA00014312:00043

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
wJewisti F/onW&n
OF GREATER FORT EA1 DEROALE
Volume
4 Number 22
Friday, October 31, 1975
Price 25 cents
Coral Springs Young Leadership
To Hold First Meeting Nov. 8
Evelyn Gross, Cheryl Levine
Chosen Discussion Leaders
The newly formed Coral
Springs Young Leadership
Group will hold its first meet-
inK on Saturday evening, Nov.
8 according to Da' id and Dot-
tie Grow, and Bruce and Mar-
lene Weitt, cochairmen of the
Cora! Springs Group. The meet-
ing will be held in the audito-
rium of the Coral Pine Condo-
minium.
Special guest for the evening
will be Chanan Sher, a former
member of the editorial board
of the "Jerusalem Post." who
will speak on the topic "A per-
sonal evolution of a Jew." Mr.
Sher is currently in Miami as
a representative of the Israeli
government.
The Young Leadership pro-
gram is designed to bring
young men and women into the
area of community services.
Through monthly meetings the
couples will receive an in-depth
awareness and first-hand knowl-
edge of issues paramount to
Jewish survival at home, in Is-
rael, and worldwide.
Evelyn Gross and Cheryl Le-
vine, community leaders, have
been selected to serve as dis-
Jewish Federation Forms
Commission To Help Elderly
In response to the many needs
of elderly persons in the com-
munity, the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale has
formed a Commission on the
Elderly. The announcement
was made jointly by Allan E.
Baer, president of the Jewish
Federation, and Robert Her-
mann, first vice president.
According to Mr. Baer and
Mr. Hermann, the Commission
will: (1) review existing pro-
grams of services to the eld-
erly; and (2) propose, develop.
and arrange for the initiation
of new services.
Paul Zimmerman. Command-
er of the Jewish War Veterans
and a member of the Board of
Directors of the Jewish Federa-
tion, has been appointed Chair-
man of the Commission. Jane
Schagrin, cochairman of the
North East Young Leadership
Group, has been appointed co
chairman. The first meeting of
the Commission will take place
on Tuesday evening, Nov. 11,
8::0 p.m. at the Jewish Federa-
tion office.
All those interested in serv-
ing on the Commission and
participating in its work are
requested to contact the Jew-
ish Federation office.
Ford Takes
Dim View
Of Resolve
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA)
The White House has de-
clared that the United Na-
tions resolution bracketing
Zionism with racism could
"undermine" the interna-
t i o n a 1 organization and
pledged to fight it in the UN
Continued on Page 9
Evelyn Gross Cheryl Levine
cussion leaders at a session
during the General Assembly
of the Council of Jewish Fed-
erations and Welfare Funds, in
Miami Beach Nov. 19-23. The
announcement was made by
Beth Hurwitz, national director
of the Women's Division.
Mrs. Gross was 1975 presi-
dent of the Women's Division
and is currently the chairman
of the Advance Gifts Division
Mrs. Levine is currently vice
president of Leadership Devel-
opment for the Women's Divi-
sion. Both serve on the Board
of Directors of the Jewish Fed-
eration of Greater Fort Laud-
erdale.
Both women will participate
in a session on Group Dynam-
ics on Jewish Identity led by
Dr. Bernard Reisman, director
of the Lown Graduate Center
for Contemporary Jewish Stu-
dies at Brandeis University.
Both women will be personally
trained by Dr. Reisman in his
unique approach to discovering
one's Jewish identity.
In commenting on the selec-
tion, Allan E. Baer, president of
the Jewish Federation, stated,
"This is not only a great honor
for Evelyn and Cheryl but also
for our community as well."
Additional information on all
sessions of the General Assem-
bly can be obtained by contact-
ing the Jewish Federation of-
fice.
HISTADiUT OFFICIAL IN WARNING
Israel Heading for Recession
By YITZHAK RABI
NEW YORK (JTA) Ye-
ruham Meshel. Secretary Gen-
eral of Histadrut, has warned
that Israel was headed for a
recession unless the Israeli gov-
ernment takes appropriate meas-
ures to avoid it.
He was sharply critical of Is-
rael's new tax reform law which
he said placed the burden on
those sections of the population
least able to bear them.
MESHEL, who arrived from
Israel Sunday night, addressed
a press conference at Histadrut
headquarters here. He said
that in order to avoid a reces-
sion and unemployment, the Is-
raeli government would have to
encourage "more investments,
more sophisticated industry
-nd increase exports."
He said Isiael had to take
measures to benefit more from
its ties with the European
Common Market. According to
Meshel. there is already evi-
dence of future unemployment
in Israel's textile industry.
He charged that the tax re-
form law adopted last summer
placed the burden of taxation
on the workers, while a con-
siderable portion of the popula-
tion "does not pay taxes ac-
cording to their income."
DECLARING THAT "the so-
cial balance is not less impor-
tant than the military balance."
Meshel urged the Israeli gov-
ernment to take "effective steps
so that the tax burden will be
shared equally by all segments
of Israeli society.
Meshel met with Vice Presi-
dent Nelson RockefeUer and La-
bor Secretary John T. Dunlop
before he left for Mexico City
to attend an international trade
union conference. He also met
with AFL-CIO President George
Meany. .
He said Meany invited him
because developments in Israel
prevented Meshel from address-
ing the AFL-CIO conference as
planned last week. ____
THE HISTADRUT leader told
RockefeUer that the financial
aid Israel receives from the
U.S. would not be used for in-
creased consumption or to raise
living standards in Israel.
He said he also discussed
with Rockefeller problems of
Israeli exports, industrial de-
velopment and bilateral rela-
tions between Israel and the
U.S.
DCMAND END TO BERLIN JEWS
Neo Nazis Crawl Again
WEST BERLIN (JTA) Heinz Galinski, chair-
man of the West Berlin Jewish community, has urged
the authorities to take action against the neo-Nazi Na-
tional Socialist German Labor Party (NSDAP) which
has called for the disbandment of the West Berlin Jew-
ish community and its institutions and for legal pro-
ceedings against the Jewish leadership.
Galinsky approached Kurt Neubauer, a member of
Continued on Page 3 ____
Coral Springs Women
Sponsor Jewish Book fair
The Sisterhood of the Coral
Springs Hebrew Congregation
will observe Jewish Book Month
on Sunday. Nov. 2 by sponsor-
ing "A Jewish Book Fair." The
"Fair" will be held at the Cor-
al Springs High School (tem-
porary site) on Coral Hills Dr.
off Sample Rd.. from 11 a.m.
to 2 p.m.
There will be selections of
paperbacks, picture books, cook
books, records, games, needle-
point, fiction and non-fiction ti-
tles of general Jewish interest.
Hope Voiced Syria's
Golan 'No' Not Final
JERUSALEM (WNS) Syria's refusal so far to
negotiate with Israel the renewal of mandate of the
United Nations Disengagement Observers Force (UN-
DOF), which expires Nov. 30, is not Damascus' final
word on the subject, according to Foreign Minister Yigal
Allon.
He said that Syria's refusal might perhaps be a
tactical maneuver, and the tactics would yet change.
Allon, who recently returned from the United States
General Assembly, said he had been informed "official-
ly" that Syria is not interested in any form of negotia-
tions with Israel. Nevertheless, he stated, Israel remains
ready to negotiate without preconditions.
MEANWHILE, military circles in Israel have denied
charges by Damascus, Moscow and terrorist radio re-
ports that Israel has concentrated its forces on the
northern border, particularly the Golan Heights, since
Continued on Page S
Dulzin Names WZO Inquiry Committee
By YITZHAK SHARGIL
TEL AVIV (JTA) Leon Dulzin, acting chairman
of the World Zionist Organization and Jewish Agency Exec-
utives, has named a three-man committee to deal with a
controversy that has purportedly paralyzed the work of the
WZO's organization and information department.
At the same time, Dulzin retracted a charge he made
ast week that the Zionist Federation of Argentina was dis-
tributing PLO propaganda.
DULZIN, who had just re- -- -.,_,:..
turned from a visit to Argen- tide oa a Zionist Federation
tina, claimed he saw a PLO ar- letterhead.
He also charged that alleged
leftist tendencies maong Jewish
youth in Argentina were infect-
ing slichim (emissaries) from
Israel and accused the WZO's
information department of the
"Mapamization" of Zionist prop-
aganda efforts abroad.
Dulzin said that he has since
learned that the PLO article
was a reprint from a Foreign
Ministry publication intended
t. expose PLO plans for the
liquidation of Israel and that he
had not seen, at the time, a
covering page explaining that
purpose.
HE EXPRESSED regrets for
making the charge without be-
ing aware of the full facts, but
said it was an innocent mistake.
The troubles in the informa-
tion department, headed by
Avraham Shenker, of Mapam,
stemmed from the appointment
Continued on Page 6
LEON DULZIN


Page 2
The Jewish FtoriSam of Omter Fort Umderaal*
FViday, October 31, 1975
Gooaman Accepts Campaign V'^J^^^ Halpem Xppomte3 Chairman
Chairmanship For Federation S Slfl^S S^tyT^ Of Allocations Committee
Leo Goodman, builder and
real estate executive from Tea-
neck. N'.J. and Fort Lauderdale
will head the 19"6 Campaign
far the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale Ailar.
E. Baer. president of the Feder-
ation announced.
Upon accepting this leaier-
ship position. Mr. Goodman
said: "For 1976 what we do as
leaders through L'JA through
ottr Federations can help set
the course for the Jewish peo-
ple in the next quarter of this
century
'For 1976 our role as Jews
is on trial. We can stand the
ordeal and build cumulatively
on past achievements We can
enrich and strengthen our Jew-
ish community at home and
overseas, or we can permit
fragmentation and division."
Mr. Goodman, whose father
was an early Zionist and in fact
one of the founders of what is
now Mainonides Medical Cen-
ter in BrooiJyn. was educated
at the University of Michigan
and New York University Law
School and :s a member of the
New York State Bar
In For Lauderdale. Mr
Goodman was one of the key
ers with the UJA 19~5 cam-
pc:^n ser ing as Vice President
of the Jewish Federation last
year. Additionally, he serves on
the Administrative Committee,
is a Board Member, serves on
the Building Committee and
several other Federation Com-
mittees.
Mr. Goodman comes from a
dedicated Zionist family. His
sister. Isabel Marks, currently
is National Secretary for Ha>
danah and serves on the Na-
tional Board of Hadassah.
Mr. Goodman and his wife.
Carole, have two married
daughters, and two grandchil-
dren.
Pompano Hadassah To March
In Bicentennial Ceremonies
The North Broward Chapter
of Hadassah will march in the
Greater Pompano Beach Bicen-
tennial kick-off ceremonies,
along with other community
groups on November 3. start-
ing at 6 p.m. at Pompano Fash-
ion Square.
..!-.- K^.ph 'Esther) Car.no.
pr*-iden. ot the Chapter, car-
rying the North Broward Ha-
darcah banner will join such
a'ea organizations as the Vet-
erans of Foreign Wars. Girl
Scouts, Boy Scouts. Knight.- 01
Columbu3, Pompano Power
Squadron. American Legion,
Mooe and the Mummers.
Earlier, Mrs. Cannon, repre-
senting the North Broward
Charter ot Hadassah. was pres-
ent at City Hall for the official
presentation of the Bicenten-
nial Flag and Scroll to the City
of Pompano Beach by Congress-
man Paul G. Rogers.
Tample SfcoJosn Prepares
Thanksgiving Dedication
A Thanksgiving Dedication
at Temple Sholom will com-
mence with special Friday night
services November 14. Rabbi
Morris Skop and Cantor A
Renzer will officiate. On Satur-
day. November 15. at ":30 p.m.
a dinner dance will be held at
the Sheraton Hotel in Ft. Laad-
e. iale for Temple congregants
and fiiends.
The official dedication of the
new sanct lary will take place
Sunday. Nov. T Dignitaries, all temp!e congre-
gants and friends are expected
to attend. Rabbi Sko. Can'or
Renzer. and Martin J. Foirtz.
president, will conduct Ihe ded-
ication ceremonies.
Hadassah has been a pan of
American life for more than 63
years, starting with its founder.
Henrietta Szold. born in 1860
An increase of 522 percent
in pledges has been reported
by the Broward County United
Way compared to the same time
last year in spite of the highest
unemployment rate in local his-
torv
A total of 305.000 has been
r.--^ed -.-ward the S1.690 O0e
goal compared to only 549.000
in mid-October of last year.
The pledges to date repre-
sent 18 percent raised toward
the goa". srttfe less than f:ve per-
cent raised at this time in 19'5.
"We are extremely pleased
and encouraged." said La-ry
Adams, campaign chairman.
"Our volunteers are worl- ing
harder because they know the
type of year it is. but I also be-
lieve the citizens are respond-
ing to the needs in a way
they've never responded be-
fore."
The United Way campaign
kicked off in late September
and will continue through De-
cember. It raises funds for
more than 40 local agencies
with minimum budget needs
this year of SI 690.000.
Circle Bronchi 04 & Meets
Women's Circle Branch 1046
will meet Nov. 19 at 7:30 p.m.
in the courtroom of the njw
Lauderhtll police station. Dr.
Jacob Himber will speak on
"Humor in Dentistry." and all
members and prospective mem-
bers are in-ited.
Public Dtjender Warner S. Olds of the 17th Judicial Cir-
cuit, (left) Fort Lauderdale, announced the assignment
of Assistant Public Defender Howard R. Messing (right).
to the newly formed position of Administrator Legal
Affairs. Messing is a resident of Ft. Lauderdale and prior
to his present rwsition was Director of the City o* Syra-
cuse, Sew York, Consumer Affairs Unit.
r
J.F.
Jewish
GviKzation
It's all there in die
Encyclopaedia
111 flair a.
For free color
brochure.
rail (305> HM^tURl
or w-ite: E. J.. Snfte <1S.
420 1 htcahl Rd.. MB. "139
PAYMENT ACCEPTED
IN ISRAEL BONDS
Itossmoor
Vf COCONUT CREEK
>
llic master planned
adult condominium
community.,
from StfUMM)...
iH>l;m no rwrc.ilion lease.
Tjka Turnp -a exit 24.
.VestonRte 3M Phone(305 ?~;-35io.
From Mtam TOLL FREE (305; 947-9906.
Nathan Halpern. a member the Central Agency for Jewi*
of the Board of Directors of Education.
the Jewish Federation of Great-
er Fort Lauderdale and its
Campaign Cabisjft, has been
appointed chairman of the Al-
loca!::r.? Committee by Allan E.
Baer. president of the Jewish
Federation Mr. Haipem served
as 1975 chairman of the Gait
Ocean Mile *--. paign.
The fir meeting of the Al-
locations unatnittc will be held
on Monday Nov. 3. at 3:00 p.m.
at the new Jewish Federation
office. Responsibility of allocat-
ing funds raised during the
19"5 Campaign to National.
State, and O erseas agencies
other than the United Jewish
Appeal. In addition to having
budget digests on all National
and O' erseas agencies, the
Commit!** will hear personal
preseTTMiMn by se-eriri State
agen-:es. sjch a* Hillel and
NATHAN HALPERN
Plantation Young Leadership
Discuss Palestinian Issue
The Plantation Young Lead-
ership Group recently held a
meeting at the home of Steve
an.J Diane Michaels.
Special guest for the evening
was Chanan She- a former
member of the editorial board
of tne "Jerusalem Post." who
TAPES
CARTONS
HANGERS
POLYETHYLENE
BUSINESS FORMS
TAGS LABELS
BAGS-BOXES
WIPES
spoke on "The Twice Praeind
Lanu The Palestinian but'
Details on all upcoming pro-
grams of the Young leadership
Group can be obtained >; con-
tacting Lois and Shelly Polish
chairmen, or I ,.i Fsd-
eration office
776-6272
ROWARD
|aper a
ACKAGINC
1201 N E 45 STREET
FORT LAUDERDALE
Riverside's
two new chapels in
Hollywood and Sunrise
serve the needs of
the entire
Jewish community in
Broward County.
In the Ho!'\fijjood andHaPandate areas'
5801 Hollywood Boulevard. Hollywood.
9201010
In the For; Lauderdale area:
1171 Northwest 61st Ave.(Sunset Strip),Sunrise
584-6060
RIVERSIDE
Memory. C "i. Directors
Other Riverside chapels :r. South Florida are I xakfd m
North M:a~- Beach. Miami Beach and Mj'v.i. .
R*Tde WWi r*N\ > Mfc Matro-XMSj" jnra .mth ;rol*M.iiV'oloa.
Murot N R -on-. f-'D
L10-31 75
L10-31-75
L'0-31-75


Friday, October 31, 1975
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 3
:<
t
Miffiaps, Jordan Named Yice froWf&d w?
Chairmen 1975 United Way **fS? h
yjM.rn.vM. j The generai meeting 0f tne
\w Broward business lead-
ers Fred R. Millsaps and S.
Ue|l; -rdan have been ap-
pointed \ice chairmen of the
1975 United Way Fund-Raising
Campaign, by campaign chair-
man Larry Adams.
Millsaps, chairman and presi-
dent oi the Landmark Banking
Corp of Florida, vice chairman
for linked executives ,is work-
ing \\i:h businesses in obtain-
ing evccutr.es for lending to
Unitec Way during the cam-
paign
Joror.n. manager of Sears, Ft.
Lauderdale, is vice chairman
of ma'or groups for profit and
will be working with the fol-
lowing sections of the cam-
paign auto dealers, banks,
commercial, department stores,
development and construction,
hospitality, industrial, mass
merchandising, media, savings
and loan, utilities and other
major croups.
F. R. Millsaps S. Kelly Jordan
A member of the United Way
executive commitee or board
of directors from 1971 through
1973, Millsaps was chairman of
the business and industry
group in 1971 and of the finance
group in 1973.
Jordan was a campaign lead-
er last year and was in charge
of the loaned executive pro-
gram in Mobile, Ala.
North Broward section of Na-
tional Council of Jewish Wom-
en will take place on Wednes-
day, Nov. 5, at 12:30 p.m. at
the Women"s Club of Wilton
Manor. The meeting is dedicat-
ed to "ship a box" bring a toy
(educational), a stamp book or
cash donation, to help our
young Israelis have a happy
Chanukah. Mrs. Myra Farr will
address the gathering.
A repeat performance of their
annual gala cocktail party, with
refreshments, live entertain-
ment and cash prizes at the
party room of the Gait Towers,
Fort Lauderdale on Sunday,
Nov. 2, from 4-6 p.m.
W. F. Leonard William Smith Mort W. Rowe Margaret Roach
United Way Names {
Leaders Of Campaign
A local attorney and a life in-
surance executive have been
appointed chairmen of two pro-
fessional divisions of the 1976
United Way Fund-Raising Cam-
paign.
Chosen were William F. Leon-
ard, partner of Coleman, Leon-
ard and Morrison, who will
Hebrew Day School Continues
Margate Jewish Center Names Teaching On Individual Basis
Rt-Miikoff Chairman Of Bond Social
Margate resident and Jewish ing to Robert M. Herman of
community leader Israel Resni- Fort Lauderdale, chairman,
koff has been named for the Board of Governors, North
Broward County.
In making the anouncement
at campaign headquarters, Mar-
tin stated that this year Mar-
gate Jewish Center has work-
ed diligently under the leader-
ship of Mr. Resnikoff to help
achieve life-building, life-saving
pledges to advance Israel's
progress and welfare through
the economic development pro-
gram made possible with the
aid of State of Israel Bonds.
The first vice president of
the Margate Jewish Center,
Resnikoff has been involved in
Israel Bond campaigns since its
inception and is active in every
aspect of Jewish communal life.
A worker in civic as well as
community organization, he is a
trustee of Temple Beth El and
co-president of the Hillel Day
School in Utica, New York.
Working with Resnikoff on
the Committee are Honorary
Chairpersons Henry Kessler,
and Benjamin and Annette
Carp.
The Hebrew Day School of
Ft. Lauderdale began its first
year with 50 children attending
classes. The school, a non-prof-
it institution, partly funded by
the Jewish Federation of Fort
Lauderdale, has the primary
goal of offering quality educa-
tion along with a development
of Jewish values. It is the only
independent, all day, Hebrew
school in Broward county.
Moshe Zwang, director be-
lieves that "HOW a child learns
is as important as WHAT a
child learns." This belief is fol-
lowed in the school by individ-
ualized instruction including
team teaching, multi-age group-
ings and open classroom tech-
niques. The program at the
school follows a curriculum that
exceeds state standards and
also offers advanced Hebrew
language skills, Jewish history
and culture.
The school was founded by
seven families who wanted to
preserve the Jewish heritage
and to offer a school with aca-
demic excellence to the chil-
dren of Broward County. Libo
Fineberg, chairman of the
founders, stated: "We were dis-
tressed by what we saw as the
lack of emphasis on quality in
the present educational envi-
ronment. We felt we could do
a better job free from bureau-
cratic restraints."
It was decided to start a
school offering kindergarten to
fourth grades, with the addition
of one grade each year. Also
decided was to remain inde-
pendent and not affiliate with
any one Jewish temple or sec-
tarian institution so that the
Hebrew Day School could be a
community school.
ISRAEL RESNIKOFF
third consecutive year as Chair-
man of the Margate Jewish
Center Israel Bon< Reception,
Sunday. Nov. 16 ar 7:30 p.m. in
the Center Social Hall, accord-
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MA2CHA CONTEST
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Symphony Features Treger
Violinist Charles Treger will
make his third appearance with
the Fort Lauderdale Orchestra
Nov. 4 and 5 at War Memorial
auditorium.
Charles Wendeiken Wilson
will appear as guest conductor
for Dr. Emerson Buckley. Wil-
son is music director of the
Dayton Philharmonic Orches-
tra, and appeared with the
Symphony last February.
Kreisky Raps
Nazi Hunter
Continued from Page 1
His party won 10 of the 183
seats. Kreisky's Social Demo-
cratic Party, however, retained
its absolute majority.
There had been speculation
that had the Socialists failed
to retain their majority, Kreis-
ky was prepared to form a co-
alition government with the
Freedom Party, elevating Peter
to the office of Vice Chancel-
lor.
Peter has admitted member-
ship in the SS brigade but re-
jected charges that he had ever
participated in murders or per-
secution. Wiesenthal himself
conceded that there was no
evidence that Peter had ever
personally executed anyone.
Federation Singles Calendar
"The Jewish Federation Singles of Broward" invite Jew-
ish Singles ages 25-50 for women and 25-55 for men to:
Nov. 8Bowling at Cloverleaf Lanes, State Rd. 441 and 176th
St., North Miami. 8 p.m.
Nov. 13Discussion Group at Jewish Federation offices, 2838
Hollywood Blvd., Hollywood. 8 p.m.
Nov. 17Rap Session moderated by Rabbis Labovitz and
Richter at Home Federal Bldg., Young Circle, Hollywood
8 p.m.
Nov. 24Discussion Group at Hollywood Federal Savings,
6100 Griffin Road, Davie. 8 p.m.
Nov. 29Wine and Latke Chanuka Party at a members
home. 8 p.m.
Further information at Federation offices.
Emanu-EI Senior Youth Group Prepare "Gourmet Delights"
"The Senior Youth Group of
Temple Emanu-EI will be cook
ing up a storm at their next
meeting in the Youth Group
Lounge on November 9 at 7:30
p.m.," according to their pres-
ident, Sharon Radzivill. Mem-
bers have been asked to pre-
pare their favorite recipe at
home and a panel at the meet-
ing will judge the best dishes.
"After the group has relished
all the "gourmet delights,"
they will have a sensitivity
training session," Miss Radzivill
added. The Youth Group is
open to all Broward youth,
grades 9 through 12.
head the attorney division, and
Mort Rowe, consulting senior
vice president of the Lincoln
National Life Insurance Co.
Rowe is chairman of the life
insurance division.
Leonard, a Fort Lauderdale
practicing attorney since 1953,
is a director of Southeast Bank
of Broward, Lauderdale Ab-
stract and Title Co.. the Greater
Fort Lauderdale Chamber of
Commerce and is president of
the Broward County Bar Assn.
He also is on the board of
Governors of the Nova Univer-
sity Law School.
Rowe is a member of the
Broward Assn. of Life Under-
writers, the Fort Lauderdale-
Hollywood Chapter of Charter-
ed Life Underwriters, the Fort
Lauderdale and Broward Gen-
eral Agents and Managers Assn.
and the Lauderdale Beach
Kiwanis Club.
Bank president William R.
Smith and educational consul-
tant Margaret Blake Roach
have been appointed vice chair-
men of the 1976 United Way-
fund-raising campaign.
Smith, president of the South-
east Everglades Bank and the
Southeast Bank of Gait Ocean
Mile, is vice chairman of com-
munications. Mrs. Roach has
been appointed vice chairman
of special citizens.
A member of the board of
the Goodwill Opportunity Cen-
ter, Smith is also a member of
tne Hundred Club of Broward
County and a vice president of
the Broward County Bankers
Assn.
Mrs. Roach is cochairman of
the Broward County Commu-
nity Relations Commission, a
trustee of Broward Community
College and president of the
Urban League of Broward
County. She also has been ac-
tive in Red Cross and the Men-
tal Health Assn. board as welL
as numerous educational organ-
izations.
OUR
28th
YEAR
MURPHY
PAINTS
BROWARD PAINT
and WALLPAPER CO.
212 North Andrews Ave.
523-0577, Fort Lauderdale
moo
business the
right way.

OAKLAND TOYOTA
DOES YOUR CHILD WANT
TO BE A MEMBER OF
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PHONE i*s-)m


Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, October 31
19]
u
f V
An Insolent Resolution
Ambassador Moynihan's rebuttal to Uganda's Idi
Amin hardly had time to echo around the halls of the
United Nations, when that "world peace organization"
moved last week in an anti-Semitic resolution to equate
Zionism with racism.
One may take some courage in the fact that the
vote was not as lopsided as it surely would have been
last year.
Some of the traditional members of the African-
Third World-Communist bloc are showing a bit of spine
these day* even if only because they are being
threatened sub rosa by the United States and Europe
that a consistent anti-Israel UN posture can only lead to
the destruction of the UN and therefore to the destruc-
tion of that bloc's major working theatre.
Apart from these opportunistic defections, however,
little is changed.
The insolent equation of Zionism and anti-Semitism
advances all the Arab myths about the Arab relationship
to Palestine these past 2,000 years myths the Israelis,
unfortunately, do not seem to be doing a good job of
puncturing.
But whatever the shortcomings of Israeli counter-
propaganda these days, the bottom line about the UN
is that it seems determined to kill itself as an arbiter
of peace among men.
We no longer mourn the United Nations. As of this
moment, the only question is when to bury it.
Mt. Scopus Rededication
Hadassah's gathering in Jerusalem this week for
the rededication of its University Hospital on Mount
Scopus is an auspicious occasion.
The Mount Scopus Hebrew University facility was
isolated from Israel for virtually two decades until the
1967 Six-Day War, when Jerusalem was reunited and
Mount Scopus liberated from the Jordanians.
The official rededication of the facility does more
than spotlight the continuing growth of Hebrew Univer-
sity and the Hadassah Medical Center. It also symbolizes
the growing together of Israel's ancient capital city, the
spiritual monument of Zion.
As an important link in the Hadassah-Hebrew Uni-
versity Medical Center, the modernized regional com-
munity hospital will be an indispensable medical re-
source serving some 75,000 persons in the Jerusalem
area and an international teaching and research center
for students and scientists from around the globe.
As the symbol of Zion reunited, it puts the world
on notice that Jewry Israeli and diaspora will not
easily submit to being divided again.
Judaic Studies Program
The University of Miami's Judaic Studies Program
in the College of Arts and Sciences provides an academ-
ic opportunity for the examination of the influences
and achievements of the Jewish people through 3,000
years of western civilization.
The UM program is sponsored by the Hillel Jewish
Student Centers of Florida.
More important than the specific courses them-
selves is the fact that they are the components of a new
program in the university's School of Education leading
to an education degree with specific emphasis on Jewish
studies.
Students who complete the program and graduate
will have met the requirements for certification by the
State of Florida to teaeh social studies in secondary
schools or Grades 1 through 6 in elementary schools.
Specifically, this wijl supply the growing need for
highly-qualified teaoheps in our Jewish community
schools.
Jewish Floridian
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
OFFICE and PLANT 120 N.E. 6th St.. Miami. Fla. 31132 Phone 373-4606
ADVERTISING DEPARTMENT 1-373-4606
MIAMI ADDRESS: P.O. Box 012*73. Miami. Florida 33101
FRED K. PHOCHET 8VZAMNE 8HOCHET SELJ1A M. THOMPSON
Editor and Publisher Executive Editor Assistant to Publisher
Th Jewish Floridian Don Not Guarantee Tht Kashruth
Of The Merchandise Advertised in its Columns
Published Bl-Weekly
Second Class Postage Paid at Miami. Fla.
AH P.O. 3679 returns are to be forwarded to
The Jewish Floridian, P.O. Box 012*73, Miami. Fla. 33101.
The Jewish Floridian has absorbed the Jewish Unity and the Jewish Weekly.
Member of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Seven Arts Feature Syndicate,
Worldwide New* Service. National Editorial Association, American Associa-
tion of English Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Association.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area) One Year Ss.00 Out of Town Upon
Request.
Number 22
26 HESHVAN 5736
The Animals Spectk Out Again
A CLASSROOM full of college
students the other day
agreed with me that civilization
rests on an active identification
with the principle of human
dignity.
But human dignity is rela-
tive, I said. Promptly, they dis-
agreed with me, sounding like
a sanctimonious Sunday School
crowd.
THERE CAN be no excep-
tions, they insisted. I examined
them carefully: Blacks, whites,
one Asian; predominantly, Cu-
bans, the typical scattering of
Jews, and that increasingly
vanishing breed, two avowed
and fiercely proud Anglo-Pro-
testants.
I smiled indulgently, and we
proceeded to discuss their re-
actions to my assignment the
week before to read Adolf Hit-
ler's "Mein Kampf."
Mindlin
They caught the Hitlerian il-
logic well: The ironclad rule of
nature demonstrates "the inner
segregation of the species of all
living beings on this earth .
Every animal mates only with
a member of the same species.
The titmouse seeks the tit-
mouse, the finch the finch, the
stort the stork ."
ARGUES HITLER in his mag-
1U QRAN0 PRIZ6
num opus: So must it be
man. "The stronger :
inate and not blenJ
weaker, thus sacrificing
own greatness. Only tin
weakling can view this as era
but he after all is only a wed
and limited man.''
I asked the students uhj
they thought of this
Hitler's analogy is false;
drawn, they said. He is correJ
that the finch mates onlv wfl
the finch, the stork with ft
stork.
BUT THE finch does t
mate with the stork becausl
each is of a different speci
and not because one is su?<
rior and the other inferio
Neither, say, would a man ma
with a finch nor a stork with
man.
Also, they said, the Hitleri
"inner segregation" principle
falsely named to apply to
"rule of nature" that is no rul|
at all. What is true in nature
the sexual segregation of :h
species, each from the othei
but there is no such segrega
tion for members of any sing!
species.
So then, I argued, feeling
bit like Socrates at the Piraeus,
since nature really didn't in
tend for us, as Hitler preached
to separate ourselves from each
other on the basis of strong o;
weak, race or creed, can w
conclude that it is reasonable a
regard each person on his owi
terms rather than as a repre
seotative of an unaatura
grouping?
PRECISELY, they declared
And in dealing with each per-
son. I said, to be aware of hi
human dignity as an absolute
rather than as relative to hu
unnatural, meaning man-made
grouping or even to his indi-
vidual limitations or excciUae-
es? ,
Of course.
Whether he is smart or
dumb, accomplished or unac-
complished?
THESE QUALITIES, tbsy
said, don't enter into his hu
Continued on Page 9
His Friends Fear New Sinai Agreement
Volume 4
Friday, October 31. 1975
By MAX LERNER
Lot Angeles Times Syndicate
Some of my best friends are
fearful about the Israeli-Egyp-
tian agreement which will bring
200 American technicians to
monitor the early warning sys-
tem against attacks from either
side at the Mitla passes in the
Sinai.
They are wrong. Their basic
wrongness is that in their fear
of a repetition of the U.S. en-
tanglement in Vietnam they
have allowed themselves to be-
come mindlessly isolationist.
Any American involvement in
the affairs of other nations, how-
ever crucial it may be to world
peace, seems to them beyond
the pale. Once frightened, twice
and forever on guard against
unreal as well as real dangers.
The Vietnam parallel doesn't
hold. The American "advisers"
in Vietnam, first sent under
Dwight Eisenhower, were there
to organize and teach military
operations. The 200 technicians
in the Sinai will be there with
the consent of both sides, to
warn everyone against attacks
mounted from whatever spunce.
They will not be soldiers in dis-
guise but the peace warders of
the peases.
CLEARLY THIS stir! leaves
some dangers for America in
its Middle East position. How
should it not? The whole Kis-
singer strategy has been based
on the assumption that Presi-
dent Sadat welcomes the agree-
ment, which will leave-him free
to build up Egypt economically,
and that Premier Asm*} of Syria
will not want to be isolated.
But in a time of the assassins,
Sadat could be killed, and a suc-
cessor regime might well re-
nounce the deal with Kissinger
and Israel. In that event Assad
could become even more stub-
born than he is now, and the
whole house of cards would col-
lapse.
WHAT THEN did Isreal get
out of signing the interim agree-
ment with Sadat in exchange for
giving up the land, the passes,
the oil fields? Sadat's word, in
itself, would not have been
enough, given his risky life
chances.
What Israel wanted it could
get only from the United States:
A shopping list for military
purchases, a credit Une, and af-
ter all a renewed moral com-
mitment to Israel'f security.
That commitment was already
there, but it was vaguer before
the decision to send the
American watchmen to the paw
es. Symbols are important, u
worlj politics as in the indi
vidual life, but they are strong
er if they are visible.
THAT IS the crucial element
which the technicians bring-
They will be Americans, oper-r
ating American-made instalv
tions. It will be impossible far
Americans at home to ignore
their presence, as the world hj
so often done about the u.ti
presence in this Middle East
In the brilliant analysis*
The New York Times Magann*
Richard H. Ulbnan. of_Pnner
ton, points out some things w
might otherwise forget, iw
early-warning system will ope.
ate for the Egyptians as wen *
the Israelis.
IT WILL strip Israel of W
used in earlier wars before W
last one. Moreover, there av
tie danger of the AmertfJ
technicians getting trapped^
tween the two camps if sho starts in earnest. *
Once they have given *
warning, they will have time*
extricate themselves by *"
copter.
Again the insistent queso
what then does Israel &-\
gains world attentu?tJy
American attention And itg"*
the promise of an Amenun
presence. .
THIS IS the key fac,f7L
the Middle East problem tor
next decade: .^-n
I am not talking f g
meant to take part in action, as is n-ue
Continued en Pa|* '


t
Friday, October 31, 1975
rhe Jewish Flcridum of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 5
-
His
gii
a?!
no
Ml
:':
::a
le
i;
re
th
:he
ega
-:.

hed
eacf|
g
w
leu
owe
jpre-
tu."
eJ
per-
f hw
olute
I hb
indi-
leac-
1MC-
thy
i hu
Hope Voiced'Syria's
W Not Final
Continued from Page 1
ihe Einai accord with Egypt was signed.
The Israeli military circles said these provocative
reports have been circulated before by the Syrians and
others opposed to the Sinai pact.
The Syrians have been using an incident involving
." the fatal shooting by Israeli forces of two Syrian shep-
herds on the Golan Heights as proof that Israel is "heat-
ing up" the northern border.
THE ISRAELI army expressed regret over the inci-
dent but noted that the shepherds had strayed across
the disengagement line on the Golan Heights and had
failed to heed warnings to turn back.
An officer of the northern command said that Syr-
ians frequently infiltrate Israeli territory for intelligence
purposes and maintain an army unit disguised as Pal-
estinians.
THE GOLAN area was seen to be growing into a
problem of alarming proportions when shots were fired
from Syrian territory at an Israeli border patrol on the
Golan Heights Monday.
From Damascus, came a report by Syrian military
spokesmen who declared that the clash resulted in the
wounding of four Israeli sokhers, but that no Syrians
' .had suffered casualties.
In a counter-claim, Israel said that Syria had vio-
lated the separation of forces agreement by entering
Israeli air space.
Peed, McConnell To Chair
1975 United Way Program
Billy M. Peed of Eaton, Peed,
Knudsen ft Hughes. Certified
Public Accountants, and A. Y.
tive board of the National Safe-
ty Council and the board of di-
rectors of the Fort Lauderdale
Downtown Business Council.
Ematbw-El Reps
A Mend' Gathering
Temple Emanu-El (Reform)
of Greater Ft. Lauderdale and
its Sisterhood will send repre-
sentatives to the 53rd General
Assembly of the Union of Amer-
ican Hebrew Congregations
and National Federation of
Temple Sisterhoods to be held
in Dallas/Ft. Worth. Texas.
November 7-11.
Archibald Cox, former Water-
gate prosecutor and presently
Harvard Law School professor
will be honored for distinguish-
ed service to the American
people. Philip M. Klutznick.
chairman of the Governing
Council of the World Jewish
Congress will be cited for ex-
traordinary leadership in the
international Jewish Communi-
ty, and Rabbi Solomon B. Free-
hof. Rabbi Emeritus of Rodef
Shalom Congregation in Pitts-
burgh, will receive a special
award for distinguished serv-
ice to the Reform community.
' Hdn. Shncha Dinitz, Ambas-
sador of Israel to the United
States, will be the featured
speaker at a joint UAHC/NFTS
Plenary Session on November
-Other activities of the con-
vention will be en evening de-
voted to the arts, featuring a
concert by the Fort Worth Sym-
phony and a special exhibition
of contemporary Jewish art at
the Fort Worth Fine Arts Mu-
seum.
The biennial program will in-
clude sessions concerning pro-
gram priorities for the UAHC
and congregations. Torah study
and creative Synagogue pro-
gramming.
pas*
lit. ii
indi
tronM
emeqt
bring
oper-j
staCJ
te for
ignore
Id ha
: U.tt
tot.
sis '
azm*.
'rincs-
igs*
. Thi
lopet-
veil*
of thf|
,re thf
is lit-1
ierie
ed*
lootjnf
irae t
lestW
its*3*
nericM
aboul
for W
Billy M. Peed
McConnell. district manager of
Southern Bell, have been ap-
pointed vice chairmen of the
1976 United Way Campaign.
Announcements of their ap-
pointments were made by Lar-
ry Adams, campaign chairmen.
Peed is vice chairman for
the professional division of the
campaign, and McConnell, vice
i^hairman for small businesses.
Both will be working with the
mayors of Breward's 29 muni-
cipalities and County Commis-
sion Chairman J. W. Stevens.
Meeting with key Miami area Israel Bond leaders to
help raise needed funds to combat the struggle against
the Arab boycott was Abraham Agmon, (second from
left). Advisor to the Government of Israel and former Di-
rector of the Ministry of Finance. Representing South
Florida Israel Bond Organization were William Littman,
(second from right), of Hallandale, chairman, Board of
Governors, South Broward County and Robert M. Her-
mann, (right), chairman, Board of Governors, North
Broward County and accompanying Agmon was Leonard
Goldfine, (left), National Campaign cochairman of Israel
Bonds.
HI MMMUUUMMUMMUWUM******** .MUU>*.*****JUUUUMy
tflJoU
i
M
McConnel, a Plantation
dent, is a member of the execu-
Singles Group
Attend Retreat
Over twenty-live members of
i Jewish Guys and Gab, the Jew-
'*> Federation aporwirt sin-
i 8k* group for all peraane ages
l-, recently partctaared in
l weekend retreet at 'the Re-
Jjnuda Ranch, ae-aponaarad by
Pfcrida Hiuel end ike Amer-
ican Zionist Yomh.
"n* Retreat featured serv-
ices, discussions, sad sessions
cn many aspects of Jewish life
|Ied by outstanding Florida
[Jewish leaders. There were also
special Saturday night and Son-
ify morning programs.
Further rnformatSon on all
activities of Jewish Guys and
P^ can be obtained by can-
ramg Sherry Hodwror Barry
* the Federation office.
... man cannot Hve
Z bybf adafcana
2221 N. STATE ROAD 7
(441)
LAUDtRMRl
414-4373
K*rniHntsrm
WlHI OtttCATKSfN MATTE* CATWhMG
Have Breakfast, Lunch Or Dinner
In Oar Comfortable Restaurant
BREAKFAST SPECIALS $1.10
MHKHCtN mews km $1J9 *\M
skoal mnmers tnm $2J25**2.95
I ICTWtt* I- J ML
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MWAaVtfAjL
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TRUSS, ETC
11
Candle Ceremony
Honors Contributors
Saturday evening, November
29. the Hebrew Day School of
Greater Fort Ijnderdale will
hold its First Annual School
Dinner. A candle lighting cere-
mony wfll be held observing
the first day of Chanuka honor-
ing the foresight and faith of
persons who have contributed
$1,000 or more to the Day
School. Each of the donors will
have the honor of kindling a
candle which symbolizes the
light which they have helped
bring to the community.
The Day School's goal this
year is to recognize the out-
standing help of 18 (CHAD
righteous men and women who
have shown their support of
Jewish values.
PUZZLED! by Norina A. Orovite
mJTT^P TKBERMAN
A K S D H(C 0 j I C S)0 A U
HBRIVERSOXWMLR
SDIAEZIUALDXLT
m-B CJHMVBMLGCBB
ill-ril PS-IEBPUIS
fl B 18 0 C Jf Jf'ffBf:
S D IS IE ftff B BOO E38 V
JtSl F S N T I TJ R A 1C 0
FSTlEIfAGCCPIi
BSTTEHIEITJl CM
ABQTC RRUHTRAT>TJ
PDSPROHPZHLpT P'P
GRIJMMAONESHCA
The surnames of twelve more Jewish comedians
are hidden in this puzzle. How many of the names listed
below can you find? The names are placed horizontally,
vertically, diagonally, frontwards and backwards. An
swers are on page 10.
David STEINBERG Totie FIELDS Don RICKLES
Woodv ALLEN Jackie VERNON Martv FELDMAN
Mel BROOKS Bea ARTHUR Howard MORRIS
Gabe KAPLAN Joan RIVERS Shelly BERMAN
ALL RIGHTS RESERVED
INTERNATIONALLY KNOWN ARTIST
Willing to sacrifice PAINTINGS AND GRAPHICS at
Auctions, Benefits, Private Sales, etc. with objective to
raise funds to finance research in Vad Vashem for
Present Paintings on the Holocaust.
TONY KECK
C/0 the Hideaway, 4111 S. Oceaa Drive, Hollywood
All Inquiries and Help Greatly Appreciated
A Save On
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Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of (heater Fort Lauderdaie
Friday, October 31, 1975
Condominiums Hold Fund Raisers
For Israel Emergency Fund
Shown relaxing after recent performance
of 1975 Chassidic Folk Festival are sev-
eral cast members, some of Israel's top
performers. The Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdaie is sponsoring a
perjormance of the Festival on Sunday
afternoon, November 2, 2:30 p.m. at the
War Memorial Auditorium. Tickets are
available at the War Memorial box office.
'ShtetP is Becoming a Graveyard
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM(JTA)Lead-
ers of the United Jewish Ap-
peal and the Joint Distribution
Committee discussed their im-
pressions of Jewish communi-
ties outside of Israel that they
had visited before coming here
a week ago on the UJA Study
Mission.
Relating their experiences,
they hold a UJA luncheon at the
1-i rf1?^* 'WS
Hebrew Day School of Fort Lauderdaie students, Seth
Feldman, Laura Felson and Justin Fineberg show some
of their work to teachers, Miss Tzila Lazawitz and Mrs.
Tikva Silverman.
r8 Across, 10 Down
by Irv Brechnet
DOWN
1 Hebrew lor no
2 Punm dessert
8 long lime Israeli illy,
labor;
9 one of the letters
on the dreidel
10 signifies prayer s end
11. Rachael s sister, married
Jacob
13. to in Hebrew means?
14 Israeli desert
15 Israeli tribe
16. Hebrew month
18 Bible book (abbr)
19. mountain in Israel
20 Psalms (abbr;
Thtt puzzle cannot be reproduced without written permission
his wile turned to stone
3. section of Shabbat prayers
t outcry against the Holocaust
(2 wdsi
5 Noah's ship
6 ancient name lor Palestine
7. K Elohenu
11 one ot the 5 books
12 Hebrew lor he
15-----B'Omer
17. defines borders ot a country
Puzzle Answers on Page 9
Jerusalem Hilton Hotel that the
Jewish "shtetl" still exists in
Rumania; that in Poland, the
only place full of Jews is the
graveyard.
JACK D. WEILER, chairman
of the JDC, who was part of
the study group that visited
Rumania before coming to Is-
rael, spoke of his contacts with
Rumanian Jews, often in a
choked voice with tears in his
eyes.
Speaking of his visit to a
svnagogue on Simchas Torah,
he said "They literally tore me
apart" with tneir welcome.
"We (the JDC) are actually sav-
ing lives there, the lives of the
elderly," Weiler said.
Richard SaTpeter. of Wilming-
ton, Del., who headed a 17-mem-
ber mission to Rumania, said
the Jewish communitv there,
which he put at 60,000 to 90.-
000. was "in the process of dy-
ing."
HE SAID his group visited
four communities and discover-
ed that the "shtetl" still existed.
But there were no youth.
The few young people the
delegation met expressed in-
terest in coming to Israel, Sal-
peter said.
He said he was approached
by one 17-year-old girl who ask-
ed him to convey to the outside
world her desire to go to Is-
rael. The gates are closed, but
"we will and we must brin them home, here to Israel." Sal-
peter said.
HE NOTED that in 1975. eld-
erly Jews in R'tmanii were re-
ceiving five food oaokaJf"! a
year, one every two-and-a-half
months.
He urged delegates to raiso
adrytional fnds to allow "one
package every two months, at
least."
Arthur Brodv, of Watchune.
N.J., president of the Jewish"
Community Federation of Met-
ropolitan New Jersev. spoke of
his unsuccessful attempts to
trace the remains cf the 3.5
million Jews who once lived in
Poland.
His impression of Jewish life
in that country, he said, was
"nothingness The Poles suc-
ceeded in what Hitler began."
INSTEAD OF millions of Jews.
Brody said, the mission found
a small community of 3,500,
most of them elderly people. "In
Warsaw we attended a perform-
ance at the Jewish Theater.
Most of the actors and the audi-
ence were not Jewish," he said,
adding. "The only place which
was full of Jews were the grave-
yards."
Fmanu-El Sisterhood Lunch
Temple Emanu-El Sisterhood,
Fort Lauderdaie, will hold its
regular Sisterhood Luncheon
Meeting on November 4 at
10:45 a.m. A "follow-up Drug
program will be presented by
"The Seed."
The meeting will be presided
over by Estelle Wagner, presi-
dent.
Stonebridge Gardens
Moe Stein and the committee
of Stonebridge Gardens an-
nounce a United Jewish Ap-
peal Israel Emergency Fund
Campaign Breakfast for Sun-
day. Dec. 7. at 10:30 a.m. in the
Recreation Club House at Stone-
bridge Gardens.
Ben Essen will be the guest
sneaker at the Breakfast on be-
half of the Jewish Federation
of Fort Lauderdaie.
\i ft
Hawaiian Gardens Phase V
Joseph Vogel, chairman, and
Lottie Albert, Entertainment
chairperson, Hawaiian Gardens
Phase V, announced an Enter
tainment Breakfast on Sunday,
November ?3, on behalf of the
Jewish Federation of Ft. Laud-
erdaie, at 10 a.m. in the Ha-
wajan Gardens Phase V Rec-
reation Center. The Breakfast
will be hel 1 for the benefit of
the 1976 United Jewish Appeal-
Israel Emergency Fund Cam-
paign. Mr. Vogel stressed the
importance of the 7< Campaign
in light of the crucial situation
in Israel
Sunrise Lakes Phase II
On behalf of the Jewish Fed-
eration of Greater Fort Laud-
erdaie, Irving Glatzer, chair-
man of Sunrise Lakes Phase II
announces the Annual 1976
United Jewish Appeal -Israel
Emergency Fund Cam]
Breakfast for Sunday. Nov. "9..
at 10 a.m. in the Phase II Kec-~
reation Center. Mrs. Beatrice
Schlegman will be honored at
the breakfast.
Dulzin Names
Inquiry Unit
Continued from Page 1
of Moshe uiiooa. t former Rafi
member, as co-director of the
department in charge of infor-
mation.
Gilboa was given the newly
created post apparently to put
a "brake" on alleged leftist
tendencies in written informa-
tion di'fi'wted by th: depart-
ment's shlichim abroad.
The th-e'" man committee,
consists of F,"a Shapiro. Moa 1
K ona and P'. R?nmn Weil
Roberta di Camerino
Venezia, New York, Chicago, Toronto
0
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HEW YOUK/MI AMI/CHICAGO/ LO$ ANOeif i/TOHONTO/MSTON/PMHAOIlPHIA/lAH Ju** ,


Friday, October 31, 1975
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Pap 7
AJCom. Maps Meet Set for Chicago End of Month
CHICAGO Simcha Dinitz.
Israel's Ambassador to the
United States; Karen DcCrow.
president of the National Or-
ganization for Women: Leonard
Garment, the U.S. representa-
tive to the United Nations' Com-
mission on Human Rights; Sid-
ney R. Yates, Democratic
Conoressn-an from Illinois, now
serving his 13th consecutive
term in the House of Represen-
tatives; Elmsr L. Winter, presi-
dent of the American Jewish
Committee; and Rertram H.
Gold, executive vice president
of the AJC, hend the list of
speakers who will address the
Menorah To Dedicate Newest
Facility in Broward Nov. 9
Menorah Chapel, Broward
County's first Jewish Funeral
Chapel, has announced the
opening of their newest and
finest facility in the City of
Simrise. Mark Weissman.
spokesman for the Chapel, stat-
ed.
P: ior to the opening of thi >
iheir third chapel in less than
two years, Mr. Weissman op-
erated chapels in Margate and
Deerfield Beach. "The tremen-
dous influx of Jewish retirees
to this area in the last three
years has caused the need for
our services," Weissman stated.
Our new facilty will better en-
able us to serve the Cities of
Plantation, Lauderhill. I.auder-
dale Lakes, Tsmaiac and, of
course. Sunrise."
Weissman is a member of the
Tamarac anJ Margate Jewish
Centers. Templj Sholom in
Pompano Beach and Temple
Beth Israel (located next to the
n.w chapel) in Sunrise. Serv-
ing as financial secretary for
the Tamarac B'nai B'rith Lodge
and on the Board of Directors
of the Sumise and Margate
Lodgs, Weissman is an officer
in the Ft. Lauderdale Lodge
No. 201 Knights of Pythias.
His wife. Janet, is a Charter
M mber of the Margate B'nai
B'rith Women's Chapter and is
an advisor for a B'nai B'rith
girls chapter in Tamarac.
The official dedication of the
IMW chapel, located at 68000
West Oakland Park Boulevard.
Sunrise, will be held on Sun-
day. November 9 at 4 p.m.
Young Leadership Group
Starts Activity
Leaders of the North East Young Leadership Group at
recent opening meeting are: (left to right) Gloria Katz,
secretary; Ron and Jane Schagrin, chairmen; Bonnie
Sternberg, cochairman.
Discussing a point at recent North East Young Leader-
ship meeting arc: (left to right) David and Gail Ehrlich,
Ellen and l.az Schneider, and Barry Axler, assistant di-
rector of the .lewish Federation.
Among the 40 guests at the Young Leadership meeting
were: (left to right) Fred Sternberg, cochairman; Linda
Stewart, Cynthia and Lou Gaynor.
NY.): "On this important oc-
casion let us pray that this hos-
pital, which represents the con-
cern and dedication of so mar t.
may alwavs serve a free peop'*>
in a free and peaceful land."
Books Collected For Brandeis Women's Group
top policv-making National Ex-
ecutive Council of the American
Jewish Committee at its annual
meeting Oct. 30 to Nov. 2 at
the Hyatt Regency here.
Others who will participate in
various sessions of the meeting
are Marilyn Berger. foreign af-
fairs reporter for the Washing-
ton Post: Stanley Lowell, chair-
man of the National Conference
on Soviet Jewry; Dr. Egon
Mayer, assistant professor of
sociologv. Brooklyn College,
New York; Rita Hauser, former
U.S. representative to the UN
Commission on Human Rights;
Jroye Shestack, chairman of
the International League for the
Rights of Man; Philip Klutznick,
chairman of the Governing
Bo?rd. World Jewish Congress;
and Kalman B. Druck. chairman
of the Executive Committee of
Harshe-Rotman and Druck. in-
ternational public relations
company.
ir
Mt. Sconus Dedication
JERUSALEM Governors.
Congressmen, Federal officials
and the medical establishment
of the U.S. have sent congratu-
latory messages to Hadassah on
the historic occasion of the re-
dedication of its Hadassah Uni-
versity Hosnital. Mount Scopus.
Sen. John Sparkman (D.,
Ala.), chairman. Foreign Rela-
tions Committee, wrote to Rose
E. Matzkin. president of Hadas-
sah. "congratulating Hadassah
on this achievement."
Sen. Abraham Ribicoff (D..
Conn.), chairman. Government
Operations: "This great step
forward for the Hadassah Hos-
pital is in keenine with the fine
tmHirion Hadassah has estab-
lished over the years. It is
another indication that Hadas-
sah maintains its commitment
and dedication to the most
noble principles of public serv-
ice. You deserve the highest
praise for this accomplishment."
Sen. Edward M. Kennedy (D..
Mass.), chairman. Sub-Commit-
tee on Health, wrote: "I recall
mv own visit to the Hadassah-
Hebrew University Medical
Center in Jerusalem, and I am
delighted to know the Harassah
University Hospital will become
a part of this impressive fa-
cility ... To the thousands of
Hadassah members whose dedi-
cation has made possible this
proud occasion. I extend both
mv congratulations and my ad-
miration."
Sen. James L. Buckley (R..
North Broward Hadassah
Plan Regular Meeting Nov. 12
The Theodore Herzl Group of
Hadassah in North Broward
County initiated in April, are
now meeting at the Tamarac
Jewish Center, 9101 NW 57th
Street, Tamarac, due to the ex-
panded membership. The next
meeting of the organization will
take place on Wednesday after-
noon. November 12. Chopper
Lambert, playing the accordian
and organ will entertain the
group.
Unwanted books are wanted
for the "New Books For Old"
used book sale sponsored by
Brandeis University National
Women's Committee.
Hardbacks, paperbacks, chil-
dren's books, encyclopedias,
educational books, cookbooks,
and National Geographic will
be used. These unwanted books
from the community will bf
sorted into over 25 categorkn
and then marked at very lo>v
prices for sale.
All proceeds from the sa'r-
will go to support the Brandt B
University Library. Books mty
be dropped off on Friday morn
ings, between 10:00 and 12:00
at Manor Pines Convalescent
Home.
Axler Appointed Chairman Of
Bicentennial Committee
Barry Axler, assistant direc-
tor of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, has
BARRY AXLER
been appointed chairman of the
Religious Involvement Commit-
tee of the Broward County Bi-
centennial Commission by Sher-
iff Edward J. Stack, chairmen
of the Commission. The an-
nouncement was made by Rob-
ert Hermann, first vice presi-
dent of the Jewish Federation.
Among the Committee's pui
poses are to plan and develop
programs for Broward County
which will: (1) Recognize the
past heritage of each religion
body, embellish the presert.
heritage, and strive for a moro
complete future heritage; (2)
Urge the membership of syn.i
gogues and churches to partic-
ipate in community observanc-
es; (3) provide speakers, page-
ants and plays that will enabV
churches and synagogues to
participate of ecumenical ti
forts on behalf of the Bicen-
tennial.
In commenting on his ap
pointment. Mr. Axler stated
"We Jews have had a wonde.
ful involvement with the de-
velopment of American life; ard
this Committee will give
as well as all religious bodies >n
our County, the opportunity to
share this history and partici-
pation with others."
WJC Moves to Combat
Worldwide Arab Boycott
JERUSALEM (JTA) At
last week's meeting here of the
15-member Executive of the
World Jewish Congress, a de-
cision was taken to intensify the
WJC's efforts to combat the
Arab boycott by examining the
relevance of international trade
and economic agreements with
a view to possible recourse to
international agencies. ^
The Institute of Jewish Af-
fairs in London and the legal
staff of the World Jewish Con-
gessin Geneva have already be-
gun research in this connection.
THE WJC Committee on the
Boycott, whose chairman is Ed-
gar M. Bronfman of New YorV,
will collect and make available
to its affiliated communities
and other interested bodies mfi
terial regarding the impact of
the boycott in various countries
and national legislative and act
ministrative measures again-.t
it.
It will offer advice, expertihe
and other assistance to com-
munities which require this in
their national effort* again-v
the boycott. The WJC will con-
cern itself particularly with
countries which have snuil
Jewish communities.
The Air-Conditioned S~)
KOSHER / JM
:ony
Hotel J
OCEANFFtONT 32nd to 34th St. MIAMI BEACH
THANKSGIVING WEEK-END SPECIAL
5 DAYS 4 NIGHTS ^. 4 0AYS-3 NIGHTS
< "f ft per person JK>jr $ C C
* /1 I...... occ --** o%J
g \0 *!.. Ma lint
per person (K^M
double occ ^Sv
plus lex & tip* jP
Check in Wed. Nov. 26
Check ot Sun. Nov. 30 |NCluotS:
STRICTLY KOSHER TRADITIONAL THANKSGIVING DINNER @
3 MEALS ON THE SABBATH SHOW IN THE IVORY TOWER
PLUS FULL HOTEL FACILITIES end ACTIVITIES
TRADITIONAL THANKSGIVING DiNNER (only)
per perion
double occ
phis tea & tips
Check in Thurt. No*. 27
Check out San. No*. 30
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plus tea end tics
Served From
5.30 to 8 P M
STRICTLY KOSHER DINNER
INCLUDES: SH0W ,N TH ivory TOWER
PIUS 1 DRINK
For Reservations Phone
1-538-6811


Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, October 31, 1975
Hi*

|t*bMttttftl !$*%*
co-ordinated by the
Greater Miami Rabbinical Association
co-editors
Dr. Max A. Lloschitz neobi Robert J. Orkaod
devoted to discussion of themes and issues relevant to Jewish life past and present
ISSUES AND ANSWERS
The Touro Synagogue
QUESTION BOX
RABBI ROBERT ORKAND
Temple Israel of Greater Miami
As we celebrate America's
bicentennial year, a National
Historic Site reminds us of the
contribution made by early
American Jews.
THE TOURO Synagogue of
Cangregadon Jeshaat Israel of
Newport R.I., is the oldest exist-
ing synagogue building in the
United States. It baa been ale-
scribed as "one of the most per-
fect works of colonial architec-
ture."
In the middle of the 17th cen-
tury, a generation after the first
22 Jfcw landed in Mew Amster-
dam, a oengregntinri was most
likely arganised in raMgaossly
tolerant abode Island.
In 1671 Ike "Jews and their
Society or Friends"
a plot of land for a
ceroctcry. That cemetery, pre-
to this day, was un-
tby Henry Wads worth
Longferhnr in his poem. "The
Jewish Cemetery mt Newport."
ALMOST AN entire century
was to pass however, before
Aaron Lopez and Jacob Rod-
rigsez Rivera on Aug. 1, 1759,
laid the first two stones of the
synagogue on what is now
known as Touro Street.
The congregation was a small
one, and accordingly a letter
was addressed to other congre-
gations asking for financial aid.
The New York Jewish com-
munity responded to this appeal
by sending 149 pounds, six
pence, which was about one-
tenth the total cost of the svna-
go'f.e. Smaller donations were
received from congregations in
Jamaica, London, Curacao, and
Surinam. A number of other
smaller gifts were subsequently
received from New York.
THE LATE Dr. David de Sola
Pool wrote that the architecture
of the new synagogue followed
the standards argl 6tyle of the
Sanhardic synagogues which
looked to that of Amsterdam as
their "mother synagogue."
Th Touro Synagogue was de- I
signed by Peter Harrison, who I
became known as "the prince
of the colonial amateur archi-
tects." There is no record that I
be accepted payment for his I
joined the fighting services.
Others contributed money, am-
munition, boats.
Newport was never to regairi
its pre-revohitionary promi-
nence.
In 1780, the General Assembly
of the State of Rhode Island
held its first meeting in the
synagogue building after the
British evacuated Newport. A
plapur affixed to the building
states:
"Here is 1781-84 the Rhode
wild General A went Mr met,
and durrnjr Washmartoo's visit
ta 17H
Torah
York
By MO the
virtually cleas
scrolls wer
and left in the care rf
gation Shearith Israel.
it was Mamo UK 19th
century that the sanctuary was
called the Touro Synagogue hi
honor of the two brothcis who
so generously endowed it. in
honor of their father, the char
zan.
Continuous and uninterrupted
use of the synagogue dates from
1883 as a Reform congregation.
Extensive -restoration was done
to the building, and rededica-
tion services were held Dec. 15.
1963. 200 years after the syna-
gogue was erected.
1
CANDLELIGHTING TIME
m
26 HESHVAN 5:20
By RABBI DR. SAMUEL J. FOX
Why is it that some Jews
habitually fast oa Mondays
and Thursdays?
These fast days originally oc-
curred for a period of time after
the spring festival of Passover
and after the fall festival of
Soccoth. A variety of reasons
are ottered.
Some claim that the happy
holidays might have led some
people to over-indulge them-
selves in food and drink, etc.
While the Bible asks the Jew to
be happy en this festival, over-
indulgence was frowned upon.
The fast that follows on Mon-
days and Thursdays is a means
of repentance- and, atonement
for over-indulgence.
This tradition is sometimes
traced to a passage in the Book
of Job (1:5) which says "and
if happened, when the days of
the feast were gone sound, that
Job sent and sanctified them
... for Job said, it may be tint
my sons hav esinned ."
It is also said that fasting was
an order after the festival of
Succoth because it was at that
time that the fall rains were ex-
pected. This was a tense period,
because if the rains did not
come there would be a drought
which would bring on economic
htardship.
It is also claimed that after
the Passover the fasting was
done in order to pray for the
proper ripening of the spring
crons unon which the people
depended for sustenance. Some
claim that both of these periods
(the spring season after Pass-
over and the fall period after
Succoth) are neriods of chanij-
ing seasons. There was a fear
lest disea-e would break out at
this time rausing epidemics.
The fasting was instituted to.
try to avert these diseases.
' :.. iii.MiiiamH'iiiiiiMiii iw.ru nmmmiM-i. ,<.
SYNOPSIS OF THE WEEKLY TORAH PORTION
Haye Sarah
I
worm-
Construction of the building
proceeded slowly, partially be- I
cause all 196,715 bricks had to
be imported. After four years
of construction, dedication of
the
on Dec. 2, 1763.
THE SERVICE was conduct-
ed by Isaac de Abraham Touro, j
fatter of Jodah Tours. The lat- 1
ter was one of the foremost *
American philanthropists of '
the time and benefactor of that j
synagogue as weM as other New- |
port institutions. Dr. Ezra Stil- \
es, president of Yale Ceflege,
who attended the dedication,
.wrote:
... Tee Order and Oeeernm
the tlerraiaj and Solemnity
cf the Mask*, together with
twaphv in a Edifice the moat
pPfTNt of Temple And per-
hags ha America, *
h/ illuminated
The cave of Machpelah at Hebron. Eliezer leaves
Hebron with camels on Abraham's instructions.
"And after this, Abraham buried Sarah his wife in
the cave of the field of Mochpelah before Mamre"
(Gen. 23.19).
HAYE SARAH Sarah died si the age of 127 in
Hebron, and was buried in the Cave of Machpelah,
which Abraham purchased as a family graveyard.
Anxious for Isaac to marry one of his kinfolk rather
took peace | than an idaiatrous Caananite woman, Abraham sent bis
I trusted servant Eliezer to his former home- in Mesopota-
mia where ms brother Nahor lived. Approaching the
{city, EHexer prayed for the success of bis mission. He
determined on a. procedure: He would ask each girl be
met, "Gave me your pitcher and let me drink"; the girl
who would reply, "Driak, and I win give thy camels
drink aleo" should be Isaac's destined bride (Genesis
24.15). Rebekah, daughter of Berhuel, the son of Abra-
ham's brother Nahor. cssne t the well to draw water,
and responded with the correct formula to Eliena's
request. Thanking Gad for His kindness, the old family
retainer presented himself to Rebekah's family, explain-
ed his mission, and received permission Cor Rebekah to
accompany him hack te Canaan as Isaac's prospective
wife. Isaac loved Rebekah, and was consoled in her alter
his mother's death. Abraham look another wife, Keturah,
! fit Tfie TxTTftwl B TWxHx POCJI
of the Majesty and Grandeur
ef the Ancient Jewish War*
aap SBBwaawM > crnxare.
As the Revalatiemry War be-
gan, services at the Newport
sjaagogue came to a hah, as
many of the Jews left the cfcy
wfcti the approach .of the British.
ANT
^^tat i a* ,ne tore him sons whom he dispatched to the east.
At the age of 17S Abraham died and was buried next
I to Sarah in the Cane of Machpelah.
This mmm0m* She WeawJy rWtioa f bWtaw is enlmiSod
adbaaed upon"The Graphic Histotyaf the finish Itaihaga/'
edited by P. Wetimsn-Tsaaair, $15. fuhllahoris ihswgalaV and
the volume is MUfJatii at 27 William St, Maw York, NLY.
lOOt* rYailaaal al-Sho aeeisly dlitsihwllaaj the edema is
shlang.
1"J .' .. '......' "
Some claim that the fasting was
done to atone for whatever un-
satisfactory relationships may
have occurred between the
people among the crowds that
came to Jerusalem on the
Festival (Kiddushim 81).
Why la It that tradition
claims that heavenly judg-
ment is passed on mankind
on the month of Ttshri and
not the other months?
A number of reasons are ad-
vanced for this.
First, some say that since the
first of Tishri is the birthday of
Adam, i.e., the day on which
the Almighty created him, man-
kind as a whole has to give
reckoning for the accomplish-
ments ahd failure* of his
descendants.
Others say that since the
tenth of Tishri was historically
the date on which the people of
Israel realized that they were
forgiven for the sin of the
Golden Calf (since the second
tablets of the Ten Command-
ments were finally brought
down by Moses on that day),
the occasion was chosen an-
nually for the prayers of for-
giveness in judgment.
It is also claimed that this
month was chosen because a
great number of special com-
mandments are traditionally ob-
served in this month (i.e., she-
far, lulav, succah, etc.).
It is helpful to be judged &*
time when many virtues are be-
ing recorded. Also, it is the fail
harvest season. This means
that, being finished with the'
harvest, man has a chance to
concentrate on matters of the
spirit.
In addition, during
man performs virtuous
(such as tithing, etc.) sad
a time is one in which it- is
gojd to be judged.
It is interesting that the Zodi-
ac sign for this month of Tishri
is a set of balances to indicate
that man's record is then being
weighed on the scales of
justice.
4 ntw pom m mm
The Example Of Israel
By RABBI MAURICE KLEIN
Temple Zamora, Coral Gables
At this particular time of the
year the survival of Israel is
very much on my mind as it is
on the minds of all Jews.
While contemplating this ach-
ing and disturbing problem, my
thoughts somehow took me to
Abraham Lincoln's Gettysburg
Address. One will recall that
one of its ideas was that the
War Between the States was a
test whether our country, con-
ceived in liberty and dedicated
to the idea of equality, could
endure.
It was the duty of the living.
Lincoln urged, to assure the
survival of the nation, so that
the brave men who had given
their all in behalf of that free
nation, shall not have died in
vain.
Today, the image of a much
smaller and much older nation
stands before our eyes. A nation
whose culture and philosophy
influenced the birth and de-
velopment of the American Re-
public, a nation also conceived
in liberty and dedicated to the
adeals of freedom, peace and
human welfare;
The rate of the Jewish people
is clearly stated in Genesis:
"And Abraham win be a great
and mighty nation and the na-
tion* of the world wiH be bless-
ed in Him." What was to be the
ideal of that nation? Power?
Racial superiority? No! The
ideal was to practice justice and
righteousness and to be a bless-
ing to all
' OK HafOMO COtuu 1
tha Taau pnantse* to them, to
to mission, fc bad to he
through
with the
an Ml
foUowiag with the
of the children of Israel in
Egypt, the ultimate goal was a
nation Irving as Ting III 11 of
Gad** in its own
persion) our people dreamed of
a return to their homeland. The
prayers and scriptural readings
during the Holidays are filled
with that longing.
"Behold a voice is h?ard in
Raman Rachel wesemg for
her children. Thus s--.:i tha.
Lord. Behold I will b-**fl 'hem
from the land of the North" .
The longing and superhu-nan
hope was for a new world, a
world in which "even' creature
knows his c-itor and al! be-
came one band n do the will of
God." living o-'t thsir lives with
digm'v. Abs thf most bitter of
Jewish Hlffarinwi were saved
for our generation.
President Ford recoiled at the
sight of the gas chambers and
crematoria while visiting Aush-
witz on his recent European
tour. Who can forget the British
restrictions on Jewish immigra-
tion to the then "Palestine."
The tragedies of recent years
made the creation of the Jewish
State, Israel, in May 1948, a dire
necessity, for only a Jewish
homeland could and would opea
its doors wide to the "Rem-
nants of Israel."
And yet. Dr. Chaim Weitzman,
who had dedicated himself to
the modara restoration, eaqpeah>
ed that the State was not an end
in itself, but a means to tha re-
alization of the prophetic ideals.
As we approach the Bicenten-
nial, the 200th birthday of our
beloved Country, the U.S.A. let
us note Israel's example. la*
nl halt hnm -u '--- fw
vcj oas aeaw use aaoaraaery in*
od "secur-
hy. Israel has gathered hi tha
The tt"g of the
was interpreted by a
that verse tram
that as-a
his sen, so the Lord
thy Cad disciplines thee:' Dur-
r
V* ing the centuries of "Golus (dis- well
to
free people.
to be the social,
all. the spiritual
the world.
It is not difficult to eeochide
that the ** and security
of that small territory is not
aeny a maral obligation of
policy, but
duty. Worde-
ac "T*e
stem daughter- of the voice of
Gad" Let us head hie words
-
-


Friday, October 31, 1975
LEff MTNDLIN
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 9
-
.m* a-*

Relaxed, the Animals Speak Out Again
Continued from Page 4
mar.ity. As a human bsing, a
person deserves the dignity re
served for humanity, whether
his own or anyone else's, and
without regard to his natural
endowments or the success he
achieves or fails to achieve in
the exploitation of these er
dowments.
That sounds very absolute, I
said. It leaves no room for hu-
man dignity as a relative thing.
There can be no such room,
they replied, remaining fairly
consistent with their challenge
to my original suggestion about
the relativity of human dignity.
I TURNED the lights out and
showed a film called "Night
and Fog," by the French direc-
tor. Alain Resnais, who is known
for his movie masterpiece, "Hi-
roshima, Mon Amour."
In "Night and Fog," Resnais
depicts the moving of masses
of Jews into the concentration
camps.
The Nazis, the film suggests,
didn't see the concentration
camps entirely as extermina-
tion centers. The various archi-
tectural forms according to
which they were built suggest-
ed Swiss chalets. Japanese tea
houses, castles in the Bavarian
Alps.
IN THE face of the mass an-
ti-Semitic atrocities "medical
experiments," decapitations,
beating, castrations, gassings,
cremations there was a fes-
tive atmosphere suggesting that
other things were going on. Not
the atrocities, but joy through
work, health through cleanli-
ness, vacation the religious
virtues oi labor justly re-
warded.
And everywhere, Resnais
shows the lines and groupings
of naked Jews men, women,
children, groping to cover their
humiliation with their hands,
the rape of their human dig-
nity, as they await death.
When the bulldozers sweep
them by the tens of thousands
into common graves, the ano-
nymity of their death dulls the
brutality, and the German cries
at the end of the film, "I am
not responsible ... I am not
responsible," seems almost rea-
sonable.
AFTER ALL, these weren't
concentration camps. They
were Swiss chalets, Japanese
tea houses, castles in the Ba-
varian Alps.
I turned the lights on. My
students seemed terribly un-
comfortable. Most were agitat-
ed. Some were sickened. (A
few, there are always a few,
had been downright bored.)
We have never seen any-
thing so cruel and evil, they
said to me accusingly. It was
my fault that I had upset them.
HAVE YOU, I wondered
aloud, ever addressed your cat
or dog in personal terms? "Are
you hungry? Wait Daddy's
going to give you something
nice to eat Mommy has a
treat for you ."
The class burst into welcome
laughter. The tension broke.
So many had done that, of
course.
Why talk to an animal in
personal human terms?
I asked. Does that seen reas-
onable?
Because we love our pets,
they said, and so we elevate
them to our humanity. That is
our greatest gift to them.
SLOWLY, their enthusiasm,
their laughter, their entering
into the spirit of my question
died away. Soon, the class was
as silent and unforgiving as
when I turned on the lights a'
the end of the film. I had trap-
ped them. They knew what was
coming and were angry with
me a second time.
I pressed my point home:
What happened in "Night and
Fog"? I asked.
The Jews, one student said
after a while, were made to
wait for death naked.
You mean, I said, like ani-
mals. Aren't animals always
naked?
BUT NAKEDNESS in man is
vulnerability, humiliation, a loss
of human dignity, the single
student said. For animals, with-
out a human consciousness that
governs these feelings, naked-
White House View of Anti-Israel Vote
Continued from Page 1
General Assembly's Plenary
Session.
The Arab-inspired resolu-
tion was supported in the
General Assembly's Social
I Humanitarian and Cultural
Committee (Third Commit-
tee) by Communist and
ttome Third World states.
U.S. REPRESENTATIVES at
the UN termed the measure
(-"obscene" and said "decent"
nations oppose it. Responding
I to a question from the Jewish
I Telegraphic Agency on tfie
(President's thoughts on the sub-
||ect, Presidential Press Secre-
tary Rqp Nessen replied:
"As a general principle, the
United States takes grave ex-
ception to any act which would
weaken the United Nations as a
creditable forum for the peace-
ful resolution of international
disputes. We strongly oppose
the recent vote characterizing
Zionism as a form of racism
and believe such a resolution
can only undermine the princi-
ples upon which the United Na-
tions is based and compromise
its ability to function in the
future. We will continue to op-
pose this resolution in the
plenary."
FRED R. HARRIS, former
U.S. Senator from Oklahoma,
who is ruining for the Demo-
cratic Presidential nomination,
said he was urging both the
State Department and the Pres-
ident "to come out with strong
public statements condemning
the resolution" which Harris
called "a slur against Israel and
the Jewish people and a tragic
disservice to the ideals of the
United Nations."
Meanwhile ,the State Depart-
ment skirted a question asked
whether U.S. Ambassador to Is-
rael Malcolm Toon has warned
the Israeli government not to
intervene in the fighting in
Lebanon between the Christian
and Moslem political groupings
there.
There have been indications
that Isrsei might intervene
should Syrian forces invade
Lebanon. The territory that is
now Lebanon was part of great-
er Syria before partition was
effected after World War II.
STATE Department spokes-
man, John Trattner, replying to
a question about Toon's report-
ed warning, said "the situation
is very delicate and the less
said the better."
He added that as a matter of
principle. Department spokes-
men do not discuss subjects of
diplomatic exchanges.
Margate Bond Drive Meeting
Sunday, Nov. 16 at 7:36 p.m.
the Israel Bond Committee of
Margate under the capable
chairmanship of Irving Resni-
koff will hold its annual drive.
It is the aim of the Committee
to surpass last year's sales. A
special feature will be the hon-
or to be awarded Cantor Max
Gallub.
n ;ss is a natural condil
sn in tne c ition
s. I suggested, the Jews
turned into animals in the
way that the camps were
-;ned architecturally to look
like Swisa chalets.
And so, I continued, nothing
baj really went on there. Be-
sides, isn't it all right to experi-
ment on animals, to execute
Bis even to eat animals?
We do it all the time.
YOU'RE SAYING, another
student said, that we endow
animals we love with humanity
(talking to our pets) and hu-
mans we hate with animalry
(the way the Nazis dehumaniz-
ed the Jews).
Precisely, I said. If a person
is an animal, he isn't fit to
share with us the rights and
privileges of our humanity.
The class grew silent again.
And now, I said, isn't human
dignity relative and not abso-
lute? Do we not reserve human
dignity only for those we re-
cognize as human beings??
Suddenly, there were no
more denials.
THAT MEANS, I said, it is
up to me, like Hitler felt it was
up to him, to determine who
deserves th<> reward of human-
ity. If I don't like Blacks or
Jews or Catholics, I can say
anything of them, do anything
to them after I have read them
out of the human race.
Silence.
Tell me, I said, what enters
your minds when I say the
word, Jew?
Again silence. For a long
time, I waited. Slowly, students
began to look at their watches,
then at each other. Still I wait-
ed And then:
"MINKS," one said, smirking
(laughter).
"Long ncvses," added a sec-
ond, encouraged by the first
"Thick lips and big ears."
(More laughter.)
"Penny pinoher.: and oun-
ning like a fox."
"Pushy and aggressive, al-
ways yapping."
'They killed God, and so
now they must be hounded like
dogs forever."
His Friends Fear New Sinai Agreement
Continued from Page 4
American NATO contingents.
ut of some kind of security set-
which will operate under the
Security Council and will
nclude Americans as well as
there.
This will probably be the deep
thrust of the final stage of the
negotiations, which will focus
pn Israel and Syria and will in-
clude agreements on the Golan
leights, Jerusalem, the West
Bank and the Palestine Libera-
tion Organization (JLO).
surprise element, which it has
ASSAD AND Yassir Arafat
will be hard bargainers. For Is-
rael there will be greater an-
guish ahead on what it has to
yield than was true even about
the Sinai oil fields and passes.
Since Syriaunlike Egyptis
Soviet oriented, the Soviet
Union will have to be part of the
settlement. I don't see the Is-
raeli leaders making their ago-
nized decision unless there is
an American presence in the
disputed area, as part of the
peace underiteenwf
peace underwritten by the
United States and probably the
Soviet Union as well.
TO SAY that such a future
will be hard to achieve is a
lurid understatement. But who
would have predicted, five
years &8P> that the Egyptians
and Israelis would be signing
the agreement they did this
year?
Of one thing I'm pretty cer?
tain that the issue of aa
American presence in the Mid-
dle East will be part of the
world political climate through
the end of the decade.
IEVITT
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Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Port Lauderdale
Friday, October 31, 197S
Federation Features Ulpan
Classes For Community
Ludwik Brodzki, chairman of
the Jewish Education Commit-
tee of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, an-
nounced that the Federation
will again sponsor Ulpan class-
es for the community. Ulpan is
a method of teaching rapid He-
brew conversation.
Classes on both Beginners
and Intermediate level will be
held throughout the Greater
Fort Lauderdale area, and a
complete listing can be found
below. Interested persons
can register for the classes by
returning the enclosed form or
by contacting the Jewish Fed-
eration office.
Mr. Brodzki stated that he
hopes people in the community
will take advantage of this op-
portunity to improve and en-
hance their knowledge of He-
brew and ability to converse
and comprehend modern He-
brew by enrolling in the Ulpan
courses.
Nova Enrollment Increases
Nova University's total en-
rollment will be in excess of
4,600 students, president Abra-
ham S. Fischler announced. En-
rollment has quadrupled since
1972-73 when the total was
1,053. Only 17 students were
enrolled when the institution
opened its Davie campus in
1967.
JEWISH FEDERATION OF
GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Presents:
MODERN HEBREW DABER IVRIT B'ULPAN
COMMUNITY ULPAN CLASSES
Beginning, Week of Nov. 10 through the week of May 10
Cost: $25 per person
BEGINNERS
(1) Monday, 7-8:30 p.m.Temple Sholom,
Pompano Beach
(2) Tuesday, 9:15 a.m.Temple Beth Israel
(3) Wednesday, 8:30-10:30 p.m.Plantation
Jewish Congregation
(4) Thursday, 7:00-9:00 p.m.-Temple Emanu-El
INTERMEDIATE
(1) Tuesday, 7:30-9:30 p.m.-Temple Beth Israel
(2) Wednesday, 7:00-8:30 p.m.-Temple Sholom,
Pompano Beach
for Registration, pleas* return form with check payable to
Jewish Federation, 2999 N.W. 33rd Avenue, Lauderdale
Lakes, Fla. 33311, no later than Friday, November 7.
I wish to enroll for:
Beginner (circle one) I, 2,
Intermediate (circle one) 1,
Name.................................
3, 4
Address
Phone No.
M M 0 R E P T K(B E R M A/id
%6
AKSDHCOMICS
R B
AONESHCA
ANSWERS: STEINBERG, ALLEN, BROOKS, KAP-
LAN, FIELDS, ARTHUR, RIVERS, RICKLES, FELD-
MAN, MORRIS. VERNON. BERMAN.
Bat Mitzvah
Encyclopaedia Judaica Offers
, ^yJet^HWoHd^rorYbungelersl^lS
Mrs. Rabinor Jennifer Ann
JENNIFER ANN RABINOR
Jennifer Ann, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. George Rabinor of
Pompano Beach, will observe
her Bat Mitzvah on Friday, Oc-
tober 31, at Temple Shalom.
With the assistance and direc-
tion of Rabbi Morris Skop and
Cantor Jacob Renzer, Jennifer
will conduct the services and
will chant from the Song of
Songs and other selections from
the Haftorah.
Part of her presentation will
be the reading of a contempo-
rary poem which expresses her
ideas about the meaning of
youth and her outlook on life.
Mr. Rabinor will join in with
a poem from Edgar Lee Mas-
ters "Spoon River Anthology,"
and Mrs. Rabinor, who is a solo-
ist with the Hollywood Mando-
lin Symphony Orchestra, will
sing an Israeli song, accompani-
ed by Jennifer on the recorder.
The services will be followed by
an Oneg Shabbat. and, on Satur-
day night, by a dinner recep-
tion.
A new, six-volume encyclo-
paedia designed to appeal to
readers between the ages of 10
and 16, known as "My lewish
World,'* has been published and
printed in Israel by the pub-
lishers of the renowned En-
cyclopaedia Judaica.
Announcement of the new
set for young readers, printed
in the summer of 1975 and in-
troduced to coincide with Jew-
ish New Year, was made here
by Michael E. S. Becher, execu-
tive vice chairman of the Flor-
ida Committee for the Encyclo-
paedia Judaica. Offices of the
committee have been moved to
larger quarters in Suite 230 of
the Barnett Bank Office Build-
ing, 420 Lincoln Road Mall, Mi-
ami Beach.
It is, according to the Depart-
ment of Education and Culture
of the World Zionist Organiza-
tion, "the most comprehensive
work on Judaism yet available
for youth in English."
Abraham P. Gannes, director
of the Department of Education
and Culture's American Section,
headquartered in New York,
Parents Emanu-El Goal
The Religious School of Terr-
pie Emanu-El, under the guid-
ance of its principal. Stanley
B. Liedeker. has established the
involvement of parents in the
school program, as one of its
goals this year.
A successful Simchat Torah
brunch was held for children
and their parents, as well as a
picnic at TY Park in Hollywood
on October 26. The next pro-
gram has been scheduled for
November 9. at which time the
parents and teachers will meet
to discuss the school's multi-
faceted program.
said "I have examined My Jew-
ish World and find it an ex-
cellent medium for strengthen-
ing and expanding the knou
edge of our youth in all area*
of Judaica, Hebraica. Israel, our
history and tradition. My Jew-
ish World is well written, am-
ply illustrated and attractive in
format. I highly recommend My
Jewish World for individual
uses, for the Jewish home ani
the Jewish school."
Dr. Raphael Posner is editor-
in-chief of the new encyclopae-
dia, to which more than 2,500
leading scholars contributed
entries on all the important
concepts and ideas of Judaism,
on all the Jewish festivals, on
hundreds of great Jews of to-
day and of the past.
Religious
Services
POET lAUDEtDAlr
TAMARAC JEW'SH CENTER. *Ot
N.W. S7th St. (Conaervativei.
BETH ISRAEL /Temot-) "00 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. Rabbi H" t
A. Labowitz Cantor Maurica Nan.
EMANU-EL (Temole) 3245 W Oak.
land Park Blvd. Reform. Can-.ir
Jerome Klement.
YOUNG ISRAEL of HOLLYWOOD
'Orthodox) 3891 Stirling Hd.
PLANTATION
PLANTATION JEWISH CONGRe.
GATION. 400 South Nob Hill Rm.
Plantation. Rabbi Arthur J. Abrama,
Puday 8 a.m.
POMPANO BfcACH
HOLOM iTemplf). 182 SB 17th An.
Conaervativa. Rabbi Morria A. 6k.
Cantor Jacob J. Renzer
MARGATI
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER. rCa*,
ervat val 6101 NW t St.
CONGREGATION BETH HILLEL,
(Conacrvativa), 7640 Margate Blvi..
Margate Cantor Charlea Parlman.
COHAl SPRING*
CORAL SPRINGS HEBREW CON-
GREGATION. Reform. 3721 N.W
lOOth Ava Rabbi Max Weitz. 44
JM HAS THE CALCUWEIGHTOR ... AN EASY METHOD
FOR CUTTING CALORIES
$20
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From the Korex Industries, it includes a calorie book
with information on how to start, stay on and successfully
complete your weight loss program.
A special calorie index guide tells you how many calories
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And a convenient digital counter keeps track of the calories
you take in each day. The Calcuweightor is compact,
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Housewares, at all jm stores
except lauderhill and pompano


iddish Language Being Accepted Widely Even in Academic World
^HE YIDDISH languagethe origin of which goes
back to the earliest Ashkenazic communities of
}e Jewish people on the Rhine some 1,000 years
ais now becoming more and more a prestige
iguage in the United States. Its acceptance in the
ademic world is becoming wider with every year.
One finds now an increasing number of scholars
lidying Yiddish not only as a language but also as
Lource of Jewish cultural, economic and social life
[about 30-generations of Jews in the various coun-
es of their dispersion.
THE NUMBER of Yiddish literary works being
krulated into English, and published by modern
herican publishing houses, is growing and attract-
more and more interest on the part of American-
n Jews who never learned to read Yiddish. Among
translated works is the "Tzeenah U-Reenah"
Biblical book in Yiddish which was written in the
th Century primarily for women who did not un-
stand Hebrew.

This 400-ypar-oid Yiddish book popular among
women, was translated by Norman Gore, a scholar-
priest of the Episcopal Church in Atlanta, Georgia.
THE U.S. Government is aiding in the preserva-
tion of Yiddish as a language and a source of Jew-
ish history and culture. Through its National En-
dowment for the Humanities it has been financing
during the last years some projects of me YIVO In-
stitute for Jewish Research.
Now it has awarded $75,000 for the "Great
Dictionary of the Yiddish Language" as an outright
gift. At the same sime, it offered to increase this
award by $149,200 on condition that a half of this
sum be matched by private and institutional dona-
tions by Feb. 29. 1976.
The interest that the U.S. government has in
helping the publication of the "Great Dictionary of
the Yiddish Language"which is to appear in 13
volumes, the fourth of which is now in printtesti-
fies best to the auality of this monumental project.
THE DICTIONARY has been acclaimed by na-
tional Jewish personalities and experts in lexicology.
The National Endowment offer to increase its
award by $149,200 on a "matching funds" basis comes
at a time when the group engaged in carrying out
the dictionary project faces an acute financial crisis.
Its financial situation will become even more des-
perate should the group not succeed in securing from
private and institutional source* the donations need-
ed to match the National Endowment's generous
offer.
i
i.....'
CM
uu
Telephone Aid for Old
And Homebound Jews
PROGRAM to provide subsidies for instal-
lation of telephones and payment of
ithly telephone charges for poor and eld-
Jewish residents of the West Bronx no
:r able to pay the charges believed
>.' the first project cf its kind in the United
kes has been started by the West Bronx
| n Service Center.
Ashel Moskowitz, center director, said 60
)hon?i had been installed, with payments
;.\\' for a year of the monthly charges,
that 20 other Jews hsd been assured of
kidies to pay their monthly telephone bills
(that period.
I MOSKOWITZ SAID a related program has
tilted four volunteers who make telephone
several times a week to Jewish residents
live, alone and are ill or disabled. One
he functions of the volunteers is to notify
service center of problems of the home-
id Jews so that help can be provided them
Reeded.
Ke said that, through this regular contact
others in the community, elderly West
i\ Jews have the opportunity to develop
eater sense of security through awareness
that others are concerned about their well-
being. The telephone reassurance project be-
gan on Sept. 1 and will continue through next
Aug. 30.
THE TELEPHONE installation charges
and monthly subsidies are being funded bv
the subcommittee on Jews in the inner city of
the distribution committee of the Federation
of Jewish Philanthropies. The telephone re-
assuranea program i* being funded through a
grant from the special allocations committee of
the Greater New York Fund.
naximum monthly subsidy for pay-
ment cf telephone fees is S6, Moskowitz -
which nays for a category known as budget
tervice. i'srsons choosing the regular service,
for which the monthly charge is $3, are re-
quired to pay the S2 difference.
THOSE JEWS who do not qualify for a
waiver of the service deposit have their tele-
phones listed with the service center which
receives and pays the monthly bills. Those
who are qualified get the bills and make the
payments themselves with the aid of the sub-
sidies. Moskowitz said.
Is Our Memorv of Past
*
lidMsf History All That Short?
H \m^arl

Haifa
*HAPS HISTORY never repeats itself pre-
cisely, bat those who nay no h<>ed to the
tn> of history mav well be called upon to
lonce again the price which their predeces-
] iiid so dearly.
|The bitter dilemma with which Israel is
confronted is not unique in the brief annals
pr young state. Have we pondered well the
ps to be learned from two previous occa-
which are amazingly parallel to today's
Jtion?
In 1948, Israel's defense forces, after hold-
hck the first Egyptian assaults which for
threatened even Tel Aviv, broke through
ch El Arish on the Sinai coast. Britain
igvpt were signatories to a military de-
I Pact, and the British high command sent
loyal Ah- Force on a mission to scout out
[invaders."
WAS with mixed feeling* that Israelis
fed the news that no less than five British
Jres had been shot down ewer Sinai. British
|yement vua certainly not desired by Israel
equally not welcome from the British
ondbn requested Washington's good of-
in seeking immediate Israel withdrawal to
nt further confrontation. In retrospect it
|be said that this vi one of the few occa-
on which Ben Gurion's political intuition
him. Under the circumstances he could
have en*-ed into negotiations, seeking to ex-
tract political concessions
HE MIGHT have requested demilitarization
of the area. He could have set the price as
agreement to a peace pact. He did none of these
things LjttLs Israel was still naive in the ways
of international diplomacy, and having won a
slashing and, in the eyes of the world, unexr
pected victorv over the combined armiea of
the Arab world, did the gentlemanly thing. Is-
rael quickly wifherrevr. in the expectation that
when the post war talks got under way. this
would be a nomt in our favor.
The withdrawal was all the way back to
Btersheba. and the Eervntians lost no time in
moving their forces right back to the Israel
lin-s. Through the first half of the 1950's this
was the jumping off place for the nightly raids
of the Fedayen which took such a high toll of
Israel civilian life in the south, and served as
the background for the Suez campaign of 1*5V
THE SAME operation was repeated in 1957.
This time we were at the Canal. John Foster
Dulles, a Ki-singer predecessor, served sn
Gurion an ultimatum: loss at all American sup-
port and even an eraba'^o on private fund-
raising for Israel in the U.S.
And in this yefli "75 Henry- Kissinge-, un-
able to convince lsra-_. s leadcshiD. turns di-
rectly to the people of Israel and asks them to
"take a chance" and accept his proposals for
withdrawal, retreat and surrender on the
grounds that in that direction lies peace.

''HI
I
Irish, Jews:
i
An Affinity
sf of
COME OF the Arab delegates walked out when Chaim Herzog,
the new Israeli envoy to the United Nations, arose to make
his first speech. It was a very peace-attuned speech. Herzog
said Israel stood ready to give to Jordan and other Arab coun-
tries use of the port facilities of Haifa and also to make avail-
able to them all the Israel developed agricultural technology
which should prove very useful to the developing countries.
As the son of a rabbi, Herzog has a background of peace
ar._ he aiso has a good military background, having served
with the Allied Corcai -i War II and also more recently
in the Israeli military,
HERZOG IS the son ct the former Chief Rabbi of Irelar 1
anj ... ;- nseif bjrn in Belfast a;;^ speaks with a slight Irish
accent
The Irish have a legend of the prophet Jeremiah <
tn ; country, which probably accounts for th< jreat nui
Of Jerries among the Irish.
On the surface, the two peoples. Iris nand Jews.
i rv unlike, but if you look deeper, a surprising numb
similarities reveal themselves.
The Irish are presumed fo be more bellicose. You get
"your Irish up." but you never get your "Jewish up," but lews
have countervailing advantages.
THE JEWISH religion enables you to enjoy so many good
things Jews, for instance, can rest not only on their Sabbath
but on Sunday. Also, if you are a Jew, there are so many good
things to eat. On Purim. Hamentasben; on Chanukah. latkes;
and on the Sabbath, kugel. gefilte fish and cholent. What have
the Irish? Just corned beef and cabbage.
It is true the Irish drink a little more schnapps than the
Jews, but when a Jew takes a drink, he has double the satis-
faction of the Irish. He has to make a bracia or blessing
bef ire drinking, so hi gets, tn addition to the pleasure of the
drink, the pleasure of the mitzvah.
ALSO, A Jew doesn't have to confess to his rabbi like the
Irish to the priests: and he doesn't have to take the Fifth
Amendment to avoid confessing to hrs rabbi. He just tells the
rabbi what he wants .
Again, take the matter of fasts. When an Irishman abstains
from meat during Lent, he calls that a fas;. According to the
Jew. that's no fait at aU. The Jew just calls that eating "mil-
chig.es." The Irishman doesn't get the real joy of fasting at a...
IB one thing, the Jews can envy the Irish, the latter are
much be*ur ai mr',hin8 Comes St. Patrick's day. the Irish
are in their glory. Jews are no good at all at marching. They
are too tired from fasting and the other Jewish pleasures to
march Also, the Jew feels by marching you lose all the
pleasure.
BY STA.VDLNG, he can look on and enjoy the whole parade,
which hi feels the Irishman misses by marching. The fellow
who is marching only sees plain people standing. What pleas-
ure is there in that?
There is a joka about the Irishman who asked that when
he diJ he be buxid-in a Jewish cmetery because that would be
the last place where the devil would look for an Irishman.
THE IRISH, like the Jems, are fond of their jokes, but as
to the devil, they have different points of view. As far as Jews
are concern** the devil can go to the devil. The only devil
jews recognfce is fANMUtitisffl and th Irish suffer also from
ante-r'err.ri-rx
In the case of the Irish, it k not called anti-Semitism, but
pntjudice prejudice. No- matter what you call chicken soup,
ir is still stricken soup.
tt was thi*.prejudi--e which defeated Al Smith years before
Kennedy in his race ftr The Pwtdrney The Jews took a
leading part in the campaign for Al,
Friday, October 31, 1975 > Jenisli ftoridHOr'age H


2 Pae 12
The Jewish Fbrtdum of Greater Fort Lauderdaie
Friday, October 31, 1975
in
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all-steel radial tire (or 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- Ali-Stee!
construction, you get thousands of extra miles
out of the tire itself. We believe the retail
is the lowest cost per ratte of driving from any
kind er aay brand of tire oa 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 J RADIAL
t. BIAS TIRES
Two. lour or ismetimes even more plies (er
layers) of material cross under the tread it in
nfle or bias to the center line of the tire Generafly
the cheapest tire to buy.
2. BELTED TIRES
Similar to the bias tire with the addition of two
er mere belts of material ttt run around the an
under the tread This combines a bos sideaaf
with increased tread stabtty ind improved
tread Me.
3. RADIAL TIRES
Offer the most desirable features Cords of
material run from sidenall to sidewall crossirtf the
tread al 90 decrees Two or more belts of material
also run around the tire Price per bre is tin her.
but cost per mile is lower.
Buying tires la 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
1. The only tire with STCR
ydewalls for strength and
nextWrty. raore protection,
more comfort.
2. Two belts ot special filament
steel cable for maximum tread
strength, 30 steel cables per inch.
Total: Three layers ol steet -
beneath the tread.
3. Double steel protection here.
The only passenger tire wrth steel
on both sides of the bead
lor sure-fire responsiveness.
4. All-weather computer-designed
tread
The strongest radial b an all-steel radial.
The I.R.I, is the only all-steel radial
automobile tire.
Conventional, so-called steel radials. put steel
to work beneath the tread osdy. 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 b only a steel-belied radial. Tab is
important in understanding the superiority of
a 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 sad
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 steel cable design means extra
comfort, too.
The I R I All-Steel Radial uses a specially
designed steel cable engineered exclusively for
us. Each cable is wound of seven strands of
NORTON
S'NCG 1924
TIRE CO.
SAfETV
SfW'CI
CiNTift
BUDGET TERMS AVAILABLE
CENTRAL MIAMI-S300 N.W. "th AV.-M-ltM
CORAL GABLES-Bird A !>?>* Ro**Z*,J}?1
NORTH MIAMIUSSt N.W 7th Av.-^ft-IMt
N. MIAMI BEACH-17M N.B. 1U 8L-+M-MM
MIAMI BEACH1464 Alton Rod"-"
SOUTH DADE* g. Dtthl Hwy-SSTjTSTi _,
MIALCAH/RALM SRRltfOS MILJt-ir7S tk St.-Ml-*te
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three-filament wire That's a total of 21 strong
steel 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-'reund tread.
A special computer-designed tread configura-
tion was developed to make maximum use
of the strength built into the I.R I. All-Sted
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-Sted 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-
ULL
mntMATKHUi tvtiu industries, mc
Extra safety. Extra comfort. Extra miles.
The finest tire you can buy. The I.R.I.
All-Steel Radial.
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