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:
AA00014312:00056

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
^Jewish Floridiar,
i
OF GREATER FORT IMIH ltn\li
Volume 5 Number 9
Friday, April 30, 1976
O Fred K. thochet April 30, U78
Price 25 cents
Women's Division Schedules
Annual Meeting for May 6
The Women's Division of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale will hold its
annual meeting on Thursday
morning, May 6, according to
Helene Soref, chairman of the
Women's Division Annual Meet-
ing and. Celebration Committee.
The event, which begins at 10
a.m., will take place at the
Grande Dining Room of the In-
verrary Country Club.
Mrs. Soref added that, since
it is the time of Israeli Inde-
pendence, the program will in-
clude outstanding Israeli enter-
tainment. The annual meeting is
kopen to all contributors to the
[Women's Division campaign.
Mrs. Soref added that, since
is the time of Israeli Inde-
endence, the program will in-
clude outstanding Israeli enter-
tainment. The annual meeting is
open to all contributors to the
Women's Division campaign.
Anita Perlman, president of
the Women's Division of Great-
er Fort Lauderdale and a na-
tional communal leader, will be
renominated for the presidency
of the Women's Division. Mrs.
Perlman has started and will
continue to develop many pro-
grams for the Women's Divi-
sion
Rebecca Hodes will be nomi-
, nated as vice president of cam-
npaign and will be general chair-
man of the 1977 Women's Divi-
sion campaign. Mrs. Hodes was
cochairman of the 1976 cam-
paign, which raised a record
amount in the Greater Fort
Lauderdale area. She has been
chairman of the Points of Amer-
ica area campaign and, in her
spare time, is a travel agent for
Hallandale Travel Service. As-
sisting Mrs. Hods on the 1977
campaign as vice chairman are
Mitchie Libros and Susan Se-
gaul.
Phyllis Chudnow will become
vice president of education. A
past chairman of the Plantation
area campaign and chairman of
the President's Council, her
responsibilities will include
board orientation. All-Education
Day. assistance in campaign
worker training, and Speaker's
Bureau. She is the principal of
the religious school at the new
Reconstructionist Synagogue.
Mimi Bederman, past chair-
man of the North-East Cam-
paign, will be vice president of
Community Relations, repre-
senting the Jewish Federation
to other community organiza-
tions. She will oversee the Com-
munity Calendar and the Presi-
d*nr'a Council.
0 TCR OFFICERS ncmi"->t Bd
are LUH-n Turtvr. fin vi-;' r"v>
Tvt.-irv- Rn]l>/ \v>i rv--r cor-
responding secretary; Susan
Stein, recording secretary; and
Ann Schneller, historian. Each
has served in leadership ca-
pacities in the Women's Divi-
sion campaign and will make
the Women's Division an even
stronger force in our commu-
nity.
Nominated for the board of
directors, including past presi-
dents, are Rosa Adler, Terri
Baer, Sylvia Begelman, Pola
Brodzki, Elfriede Colin, Gladys
Daren, Marsha Feldman, Mari-
lyn Gould, Paula Greenberg, Es-
telle Halpern, Hildreth Levin,
Cheryl Levine, Edith Levine,
Mitchie Libros, Dee Loewen-
stein, Josephine Newman, Blan-
che Obletz, Ruth Portes, Miriam
Ring, Elsie Samet, Susan Se-
gaul, Jean Shapiro, Eve Silver-
man. Seena Sloan, Helene Soref,
Fran Sindell. Shirley Miller,
Lois Mitchell. Bert Lutz and
Evelyn Gross.
Mrs. Soref said that Marilyn
Smith, president of the Greater
Miamj Jewish Federation Wom-
en's Division, will serve as in-
stalling officer.
Coffee and Schnecken will be
served, and the cost is $1 per
person for the entire program.
For reservations, contact Barry
Avl-r at the Jewish Federation
oTP-e 494-8200.
Vorster Visit Still Debated
JERUSALEM (JTA) Vis- his country's "rebti.n- with
iting Prime Minister John Vors- Israel have n<*vo- Iv-n 80 mod."
ter of South Africa was quoted and he did not thtak his trin
by Israel Radio as saying that here would harm South AMoa'l
This Year in Jerusalem
The Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale invites
you to participate in a happen-
ing of a lifetime that you cannot
afford to miss.
. Join the exceptional once-in-
i a-lifetime Mission to Israel Join
[the United Jewish Appeal's ex-
aordinary "This Year in Jeru-
alem" program. Join with dele-
fcations from other parts of
Florida and the U.S. in showing
our solidarity with Israel.
This is more than a mission
more than a conference.
Jhis is a happening that will
involve you in a colorful series
of historic events. You will be
honored by the people of Tel
Aviv in a majestic welcome .
You will take part in a Solidari-
ty March by UJA delegates
through the streets of Jerusalem
You will be greeted by la-
bel's President, Ephraim Kat-
[You will visit Israel's great
n'versities You will spend
unforgettable evening in a
Jeant of Israeli culture and
featuring the finest orches-
s, dance groups, singers and
usical soloists of Eretz Yisrael
You will attend a Holocaust
Memorial at Yad Vashem .
ou will take part in a mid-
JiRht procession to the Western
wall .You will meet and hear
from Prime Minister Yitzhak
Rabin and other government
leaders, the Jewish Agency and
the Israel Defense Forces.
These are very special ar-
rangements, at a very special
price.
10 Days in Israel: Leaving
Oct. 21 and returning Oct. 31.
Round-trip air travel from
Miami.
Deluxe hotels in Tel Aviv,
Haifa and Jerusalem.
Tour by air-conditioned bus
with top guides.
Total cost: $750.
For those who want an ex-
tended optional trip:
19 Days in Israel and Eu-
rope: Leaving Oct. 18 and re-
turning Nov. 5.
Round-trip air travel, includ-
ing all stops.
All the above in Israel, plus:
3 days in London enroute to
Israel; 3 days in Istanbul en
route to 2 days m Amsterdam
on the way home.
Total cost, approximately:
$1.495.
Reservations are limited, first
come first served. Deposits of
$100 per person must be in the
offices of the Jewish Federation
no later than June 1. Contact
Dr. Milton Nowick, chairman of
the delegation, at 566-3196. or
Irving L. Geisser, Federation
executive director, at 484-8200.
relations with its Arab oil sup-
pliers.
Vorster made his remarks
during a visit to Sharm el-
Sheikh. He has been sightsee-
ing, visiting holy places in Je-
rusalem and Galilee and met
with Premier Yitzhak Rabin,
Foreign Minister Yigal Allon
and Defense Minister Shimon
Peres since he arrived here,
accompanied by Mrs. Vorster
and South African Foreign Min-
ister Hilgarde Muller
MEANWHILE, Israeli sources
have been reluctant to label
Vorster's visit as "official" or
"semi-official," though it is ob-
viously not a "private" visit.
This reflects the sensitivity felt
here over playing host to the
leader of an apartheid regime
which has been condemned by
much of the world.
On the other hand, relations
between Israel and South Africa
have been solid on the diplo-
matic and commercial levels
Continued on Page 13-
ANITA PERLMAN
REBECCA HODES
PHYLLIS CHUDNOW
MIMI BEDERMAN
May Telethon Set
A giant all-area campaign telethon will take place here
during May in a concerted effort to bring in gifts totaling
$300,000 from all Jews in Greater Fort Lauderdale who
have yet to be recorded as contributors to this year's drive
on bfchalf of the UJA and the Israel Emergency Fund.
Leo Goodman, general cam- erdaJe who knQW that ,he UJA/
paign chairman, said that the
effort "would be the most con-
centrated of its kind by the Jew-
ish Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale in terms of its
length, intensity and scope."
The Federation headquarters,
at 2999 NW 33rd Ave.. will be
turned into "a seeming annex
of Southern Bell's area tele-
phone building diagonally across
the street," Goodman said.
"Teams of campaign volunteers
will be on the telephone morn-
ing, afternoon and evening in
a massive, crash, bang-up effort
to bring together the funds that
must still be raised to meet our
commitments to Israel."
Goodman pointed out in this
connection that "many hun-
dreds of thousands of dollars
hang on the telethon's success."
"There are thousands of Jews
through out greater Fort Laud-
YES, I WANT TO TAKE PART. COUNT ME IN .
Name ,. ...................................................
Address ............ ..........................................
City State Zip
Telephone
I want to be a member of the 10-day trip 19-day trip
Deposit is enclosed Bill me
Mali to: DR. MILTON NOWICK
Jewish Federation of Greater Ft. Lauderdale
2999 N.W. 33rd Avenue
Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. 33311
Israel Emergency Fund cam-
paign has been in progress since
the first of the year but who
have been hanging back pos-
sibly waiting for someone to call
them. Well, we're going to call
them now. and we hope every-
one will come through in the
most generous way."
The telethon will be accom-
panied by a similarly massive
mail appeal, with special letters
addressed to thousands of Jews
in all parts of the Fort Lauder-
dale area. In Pompano Beach
the mail appeal is under the
direction of a newly created
Pompano Beach Campaign Cabi-
net made up of ten men and
women who headed campaigns
in the district's largest build-
ings.
A mail appeal of the same
scope was Launched in mid-
April in the Point of Americas
complex.
Goodman noted that a tele-
thon chairman would be named
shortly.
The Federation building will
be equipped with banks of tele-
phones to both of its floor1! Te!e
thon volunteers will wm-v in
relavs t*m>ujhout the dsy evening, with a temno-m-v .if
fee-and-cakp kitchen to iw
them.
Incoming calls to the Federa-
tion at 484-8200 will not be af-
fected.


Page 2
.. \ :.-.-...... '''
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, April 30, 1976
-..
Jules White (left), Cypress Chase A chairman, and a
hard-working committee organized and filled the club
room on April 7 on behalf of the 1976 United Jewish
Appeal-Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
campaign. Edythe H. Geiger (right), Israeli resident,
gave a talk heard by, among other guests. Councilman
Harry Kaufman.
Hadassah Donor Luncheons
End Year's Fund-Raising
The theater will come alive
for hundreds of North Broward
Hadassah members when Rosa-
lind Graff comes on stage dur-
ing the chapter's donor celebra-
tions on May 11 and 13 at the
Bahia Mar Hotel.
Roz Graff is a dramatic art-
ist whose background includes
work on the stage, television
and in radio, and over 2,000
performances of her one-woman
show. For the North Broward
Hadassah audience she will pre-
sent her own dramatization of
"Butterflies Are Free."
The occasion, the third an-
nual donor luncheon of the
North Broward Chapter of Ha-
dassah, marks the culmination
of a year's combined efforts of
ten Hadassah groups.
THE PROGRAMS will be the
same on both days. Installation
of 1976-77 officers of the North
Broward Chapter and the newly
formed West Broward Chapter
win be included, conducted by
Mrs. Irving Marks, national con-
sultant to the Florida Region of
Hadassah.
Mrs. Ra'nh Cannon, outgoing
president, will report on the
veer's activities.
Mrs. Sam Schwartz, overall
fund-raising vice president, will
extend the welcome and con-
gratulations on both days. Mis-
tress of ceremonies at the Tues-
day luncheon will be Mrs. Ed-
ward Guy; on Thursday Mrs.
Morris Hoffman.
Background music will be
provided by Chet Savage.
The donor luncheons signify
the conclusion of a year of ex-
traordinary fund-raising, the
largest in the chapter's history.
Final totals, for Hadassah Medi-
cal Organization, Hadassah Is-
rael Education Services, Jewish
National Fund, Youth AHyah,
and Hadassah Hospital Supplies,
will be announced at the lunch-
Reservations are necessary
and should be made with each
group's donor chairman.
Mfedo
business the
right way.
fi. Li linin. J"
OAKLAND TOYOTA
Irving L. Geisser, executive
director of the Jewish Fed-
eration, addressed the Yid-
dish Culture Club of Cen-
tury Village in Deerfield
Beach.
Hadassah
Chai Group will meet on
Thursday, April 29, at 12:30
p.m. at the Pompano Recreation
Center. A color film about Is-
rael will be shown and singer-
guitarist Danny, a Sabra, will
entertain will Israeli and other
Mideastern songs. Refreshments
will be served.
to -to ir
Gilah Group met on April 19.
Guest speaker was donor chair-
man Minerva Kaplan, who spoke
on "Life Style of the Jews in
the South Pacific."
President Helen Hecht has
arranged for the balance of 1976
meetings to be held at the In-
verrary Country Club.

ROZ GRAFF
ESP, Anyone?
Develop your conscious mind
with extra senory perception
under the guidance of Ethne
Hampton Chesterman. Ms. Ches-
terman, who has a Master's de-
gree in behavioral science and
is working on her Doctorate,
writes a monthly astrological
column for Broward Life and
on local TV has discussed the
psychic life of Presidents.
Classes will be held Wednes-
days from 10 a.m. to noon be-
ginning April 28. Eight lessons:
$11. All adults interested should
register by calling Sandy at
484-8200.
JWV Florida Posts, Auxiliaries
Plan Joint Convention in June
JWV Department of Florida
commander Howard Melinaon,
of Boca Raton, has announced
that the annual state convention
will be held during the week-
end of June 25-27 at the Amer-
icana Hotel in Bal Harbour.
Ceil Zucker. of North Miami
Beach, president of the state
Ladles Auxiliary, added that
JWV A will hold its state con-
vention jointly with JWV, on the
same dates and also at die
Americana.
More than 1,000 members of
JWV and JWVA from 25 Florida
posts and auxiliaries are ex-
pected to attend the joint con-
vention.
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MEMO
To: All Presidents of all Jewish Organizations in North
Broward County.
From: The Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauder
dale.
The Jewish population of North Broward County has increas-
ed immeasurably in the past few years, and there are many new
organizations of which Federation is unaware. We would appre-
ciate your filling out and returning to the Federation office as
soon as possible the coupon below.
North Broward Jewish Federation
2999 NW 33rd Avenue
Lauderdale Lakes, Florida 33311
My name is
I am president of
Mailing address
City
My term of office is from
My home address is
City
My phone number is
.......... (organization)
State ........ Zip ..........
to ...............................
State .................... Zip .............
JUDAH H. KURTZBARD
RmtStNTATIVf Of
BANK LEUMI LE ISRAEL
B.M.
ISRAEL'S FIRST AMD LARGEST BANKING GROW
We Salute the State of Israel
on its Great Achievemnts
During its 28 Years of Statehood
531-3371
407 LINCOLN 10AD
MIAMI BEACH, FLORIDA
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In the Fort Lauderdale area:
1171 Northwest 61st Aue.(Sunset Strip),Sunrtoe
584-6060
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V


Friday, April 30, 1976
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 3
Challenges on Independence Eve
By JOSEPH ALMOGl
Chairman, Executive World
Zionist Organization
As Israel is about to enter
the 29th year of its exist-
ence, both the State and
world Jewry face difficult
challenges and urgent tasks
which we must make all-out
effort to meet.
The first and foremost
challenge is that of preserv-
ing the existence of the Jew-
ish people. It is particularly
in societies where the Jews
enjoy social freedom and
economic affluence that the
danger of assimilation looms
large. Day by day, the Jew-
ish people keeps on 'osing
Alvin Capp (left), chairman of the Community Relations
Committee, and Congressman J. Herbert Burke at a re-
cent CRC meeting. Congressman Burke shared his views
on foreign aid to Israel and sale of aircraft to Egypt.
B'nai Wrtih Women
No. 1479
will hold a cake sale t the Bank
of Tamarac on Tuesday. May 4,
beginning at 9 a.m.
The chapter alao plans a
luncheon, fashion show and card
party at the Margate Jewish
Center on May 13, beginning at
noon. Donation is S20. Phone
721-3381 or 721-4283 for tickets.
There win be a regular meet-
ing on Thursday, May 20, at the
Tamarac Jewish Center at 12:30
p.m. aflat Margolin of the
lean Red Cross Is guest
er.
The chapter donated Passover
baskets of food to local needy
needy families.
* *tr *
Sunrise Chapter No. 1527 will
hold its next regular meeting on
Thursday, May 6, at 12:30 p.m.
at the Tamarac Jewish Center.
Caroline Feffer will tell the
story of a Holocaust survivor
and a film about Israel's 25th
anniversary by Harold Hale will
be shown.
Deerfleld Beech Chapter New
1S52 will hold their first instal-
lation dinner and presentation
of charter at 6:30 p.m., Sunday,
The following will be installed
as officers: Ruth Bernbaum,
president; May Pollack, fund-
raising vice president; Charlotte
Solomon, membership vice
President; Pauline Platt, pro-
gram vice president; Rose Seid,
Jmanciai secretary; Ruth Reich,
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Hoirywe^
treasurer; MoDie Hecht, record-
ing secretary; Bather IJfsrtmrs,
corresponding secretary. Eve-
lyn Hymen is publicity chair-
man.
May 2, at the Reef Restaurant.
many of its sons either
through intermarriage or
gradual estrangement from
Jewish and Zionist consci-
ousness and attachment.
WE MUST counter-act this
situation, placing the greatest
stress on the preservation of the
Jewish and Zionist identity of
the young generation. This can
best be done through a strength-
ening of Jewish education which
must be accorded prime of
place in the scale of priorities.
The status of the Jewish teacher
must be enhanced and Jewish
education must be placed on
the firm foundations of Jewish
historical continuity and the
centrality of the State of Israel
in Jewish life.
The second challenge is that
of stepping up aliyah which has
recently lost some of its momen-
tum. Little wonder that the Arab
states continue to demand the
limitation or even the complete
stopped of immigration to Is-
rael.
THEY KNOW only too well
that without this vital factor the
State would become atrophied,
lacking vitality and hope. The
increase of aliyah is a vital re-
quisite of the State.
While in Israel itself, every
effort must be made to improve
the conditions of absorption of
the New arrivals, in the Dias-
pora we must try to open up
Jewish hearts and imbue them
with the ideology that will bring
aliyah to the forefront of Zion-
ist precepts.
The third challenge is that of
continuing the struggle for Jew-
ry in die Soviet Union and in
the Arab lands. Recently a con-
ference met at Brussels for the
purpose of arousing public op-
inion throughout the world to
this problem, and In order to
protest to the Russian author-
ities over its stiffening of at-
titude towards Jews seeking exit
permits.
IT WAS made clear that our
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struggle is by no means directed
against the Russian regime, but
that it is purely a humane and
Jewish struggle. The Conference
was an impressive manifesta-
tion of Jewish unity. It can only
be hoped that our efforts will
bear fruit.
At the same time, our strug-
gle for the defense of the Jew-
ish communities in the Arab
states were they are suffering
oppression continues unabated.
We continue to press the de-
mand for the right of Jews to
leave these countries.
THE FOURTH challenge Is
that of consolidating the State
of Israel both politically and so-
cially, and of endeavoring to
thwart the attempts to vilify, the
ideological foundation of the
State the Zionist idea.
The 28th year of Israel's in-
dependence was another year in
which the State continued its
endeavors to attain a peace,
though it was faced with inces-
sant threats of attack on the
part of its Arab neighbors.
It was an additional year of
unprecendented social effort
within the State for economic
consolidation and for a reduc-
tion of the social gap.
In all these spheres the State
of Israel today stands in great-
er need than ever before of the
active partnership of Diaspora
Jewry and of its material and
spiritual support.
Danny Tadmore
To Entertain
Women's Division
Israeli entertainer Danny Tad-
more will be the guest perform-
er at .-the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale Wom-
en's Division annual meeting on
Thursday, May 6, according to
Helene Soref, chairman of the
event. The program, in the
Grande Dining Room of the In-
verrary Country Club, will be-
gin at 10 am. and is open to all
contributors of the Women's
Division Campaign.
Tadmore, who has performed
for audiences throughout Israel
and America, is able to relate
the message and spirit of Israel
through his songs and stories.
His presence will assist the
Women's Division in marking
Israel's Independence celebra-
tion.
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momawch cauiat links, inc.
Ma*entCKtllVNUt
MIAMI. FIOMOA M1JI
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.



Page 4
.-./.v. .' .v.. .-.'.' '... .
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, April 30, 1976
Death of Gen. Elazar
The death of Gen. Elazar recalls wtfh particular
poignancy the 1973 Yom Kippur War. It is on the
shoulders of Gen. Elazar that the Agranat Commission
placed the burden of fault for the disastrous reverses
that Israel suffered in the first week of that tragic war.
Who has not speculated on the course of contem-
porary history had the Egyptians been stopped dead in
their tracks on their trek across the Suez Canal had
the Bar-Lev Line held?
Or had the Syrians been unable to get so much
as a foothold on the Golan Heights?
Would the Palestine Liberation Organization have
emerged into the prominent force it occupies today
or, indeed, the whole Palestine question and the Arab
"right" to an "independent Palestine"?
* -to *
It Was Postponement Only
Gen Eiazar's personal tragedy apart, it seems to
us that an Israeli victory in 1973 achieved according to
the 1967 Six-Day War plan would merely have put off
for another decade, perhaps not even that long, the
seething rages that emerged in the Arab world after
their 1973 gains.
There can be no doubt that Israel did little or
nothing to come to grips with the realities of the occu-
pied territories after 1967. Some even question whether
she is coming to grips with them today.
We should have liked to see Gen. Eiazar's vindi-
cation. The errors, if errors there be in the 1973 war,
lie elsewhere. But these errors should not be com-
pounded by continuing indifference to the lesson the
war taught not why it was nearly lost, but that the
Arab problems that caused it are still being studied
with some detachment.
Strong Leadership Needed
Rabbi Alexander Schindler, chairman of the Con-
ference of Presidents of Major American Jewish Or-
ganizations, performed an important service in point-
ing out to Israelis that they were being viewed abroad
as lacking strong leadership because Israel has post-
poned dealing with its basic problems.
Schindler correctly pointed out that whether this
claim was true or not was not important because this
is the image of Israel which is seen by the world. The
Presidents Conference leader stressed that failure to
deal with the problems does not make them go away.
American Jewish community as a forward step in Is-
raeli-Diaspora relations. For too long American Jewish
leaders have muted criticism of Israel.
The Anti-Semitic Billionaire

White House Still
Saying Kissinger
Can Stay On
WASHINGTON (JTA) The White House has
rejected a suggestion by Rogers C. B. Morton, President
Ford's campaign manager, that Secretar of State Henry A.
Kissinger probably will be replaced if Ford is elected in
November.
According to reports, Morton told a closed-door meet-
ing of California Republicans in San Jose Saturday mat
Kissinger's removal at present would be "bad politics."
Presidential news secretary Ron Nessen reminded re-
porters that Ford had said Kissinger "can stay on as long
as he wants to" while, he said, "I am President" Accord-
ing to one report, Morton's remark that Kissinger might
not be around long "brought the house down That's what
everybody wanted to hear."
Jewish Floridian
OF ORIATER FORT LAUDERDALE
OmCK and PLANT 110 N.B. th Bt.. Mlan-l. Fla. MUZ Phone *"
ADVERTISING DEPARTMENT __._.. _,-, -"-4W
MIAMI ADDRESS: P.O. Box 01Z7. Miami. Florida M101,xw_1_,
FRED K 8HOCHET 8UZANNE 8HOCHET 8ELMA M. THOMPSON
Editor and Publisher Executive Editor AaalaUnt to Publisher
Tha Jewish Floridian Does Not Guarantee The Kashrwth
Of Tha Merehandlae Advertised In Its Columns
Published Bl-Weekly
Second Class Postage Paid at Miami, Fte.
All P.O. SR7 returns are to be forwarded to
The Jewish Flo-'dlan. P O. Box 01297J. Miami. FU. IllOt.
Fred K. Shochet April IS, ItTS__________
The Jewish Flarldlan has absorbed ths Jewish Unity and the Jewish Weekly.
Member of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency. Seven Arte Feature Syndicate.
Worldwide News Service, National Editorial Association. Amerlcsn Associa-
tion of English Jewish Newspspsrs, and ths Florida Press Association.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area) One Veai^-SsToO. Out of Town Upon
Request.
Friday, April 30, 1976
Volume 5
30 NISAN 5736
Number 9
IT 18 Adnan Khashoggi over
* whose feet Henry Kissinger
may very well trip and fall next
month if Kissinger isn't shot
down by the Ford administra-
tion before then, his trip to
Africa this weekend not with-
standing.
Two things seem to be oc-
curring simultaneously
One is the effort to clinch a
Ford victory in the Texas pri-
mary next month, where Ford
concedes he has no better than
a SO-SO chance against Ronald
Reagan, and where the pres-
sures are on to dump Kissinger
and bring in Republican con-
vert and Texas politico John
Connally as Secretary of State.
IT IS believed that Connally,
a Lyndon Johnson type with a
recent self-professed interest in
foreign affairs, would smoothe
GOP feathers ruffled by Rea-
gan's relentless attack on Kis-
singer's policies particularly
detente.
The second thing is the an-
ticipated testimony next month
by former U.S. Ambassador to
Saudi Arabia James E. Akins,
who is prepared to spill the
beans before a Senate subcom-
mittee on the payment of bribes
by American aircraft manufac-
turers to officials and agents of
foreign governments to facili-
tate the sale of their space-age
military inventory.
Akins is expected to testify
that Henry Kissinger, specific-
ally, and the Nixon administra-
tion in general, knew all about
these bribes, condoned them
and, in fact, considered the
payments entirely reasonable
despite Akins' own resistance to
them or, at least, to their astro-
nomic magnitude. (See my co-
lumn here, "Khashoggi Dr. K.'s
Downfall?," Apr. 16).
ADNAN KHASHOGGI, the
Saudi Arabian jet propelled
arms entrepreneur, is likely to
figure prominently in the Akins
testimony. In the five-year peri-
od between 1970-75, Khashog-
gi picked up a cool $106 million
in "commissions' from Lock-
heed Corp.
During the same period, he
collected $54 million from the
Northrop Corp.
Khashoggi is not only one of
the world's leading middlemen
in the business of selling weap-
ons of death.
KHASHOGGI also admits to
a close relationship with Pres-
ident Nixon during the 1972
Nixon campaign for the presi-
dency, which was best express-
ed by huge "laundered" con-
tributions to the campaign.
(This suggests a simultaneous
tie to Kissinger who, Akins will
testify, roasted him in a cable
when Akins objected to the as-
tronomic bribes Khashoggi and
other Saudis were demanding,
and whom Kissinger subse-
quently fired.)
Above and beyond these cre-
dentials, Khashoggi is a dedi-
cated enemy of Israel and
speaks like an elitist anti-Sem-
ing in "New York" (VoL 9 No.
14), says of Khashoggi that he
ite.
ANTHONY SAMPSON, writ-
is "passionately involved in the
Arab-Israeli conflict, and the
personal representative, bom in
business and diplomacy, of key
members of the Saudi royal
family."
Sampson, himself, is difficult
to figure. He is currently re-
searching a book on the arms
companies which will be pub-
lished by viking Press next
year.
What his position will be is
predictable. Still, one senses the
kind of anti-Semitism in his
own attitudes that marks, for
t*nm) la, the British middle and
uppM .-lasses indeed, the
elitist i also chv.acteristic of
Khas::o!gi
AND SO., at the same time
that 'ampson matter-of-factly
talks about Khashoggi's unsym-
leo
Mindlin
pathetic feelings toward Jews,
one detects a warmly enthu-
siastic response la Sampson to-
ward these very feelings.
The result is that Sampson
tends to reinforce Khashoggi,
not simply to report Khashoggi,
or Khashoggi as part of the in-
ternational intrigue of the mer-
chants of death
For example, Sampson says
of Khashoggi that "he sees him-
self as building up an interna-
tional financial network that
can rival that of the Jews in
previous centuries."
OF WHICH Jews is the Kha-
shoggi/Sampson entity speak-
ing? What Jews of previous
centuries, including the Roth-
schilds, could talk so cavalierly
of $106 million and $54 million
in "commissions," or of a $22
million in "commission" as "just
million "commission" as "just
peanuts," a comment Sampson
attributes to Khashoggi?
This sort of thing reminds
one of the nonsense in the fi-
nancial theories and poetry of
Ezra Pound, which a fellow-
poet, T.S. Eliot, adopted in his
own early work that is obsessed
by the "internationalist Jews."
It is an elitist construct sent
flying like a tennis ball between
the real internationalists of pre-
vious centuries, the Gentile in-
ternationalists, and the intel-
lectuals who accept lock, stock
and barrel the Gentile interna-
tionalist assessment of "Jewish
internationalism" to take the
heat off themselves and their
own corruption.
WHY, in me end, it is im-
plied, for the benefit of those
who would be delighted by the
implication, should we hold
merchant of death Khashoggi
in contempt if, as intellectual
Sampson suggests, Khashoggi
is really amassing his billions
mainly to diminish world Jew-
ish influence?
This weakness in Sampson
apart, although one must al-
ways be on guard against it,
the portrait he paints of Kha-
shoggi is terrifying of a man
in a 727 jet all his own, a port-
ly Howard Hughes type in Arab
mufti, or western garb when it
suits him, always airborne be-
tween the capitals of the world,
"the very essense of the Mod-
ern Multinational Man" with
no morality, no allegiance save
to profit but with this single
exception:
Hughes had his women, and
Khashoggi has his Jews.
"Having lived in America, he
(Khashoggi) was acutely con-
scious of the capacity of the Is-
raeli lobby to influence Amer-
ican foreign policy, and he (like
the Saudi royal family), vu
determined to exert a counter-
pressure in Washington."
WHO WAS "acutely aware"
of Israeli influence Kha-
shoggi alone, or Khashoggi and
Sampson?
Once Sampson's intellectual
fascination with anti-Semitism
is understood, it hardly nut-
ters. Imperious anti-Semitic
etttiam in one more intellec-
tual is an irrelevancy. It is ths
view of Khashoggi as anti-Sem-
ite that is important
And so, what emerges is Kha-
shoggi's belief, along with most
other Arabs', that the Demo-
crats had to be defeated in
1972 because the Democrats are
of course the party of the Jews.
THIS IS important because
it Led to Khashoggi's personal
involvement with Nixon, and
by implication with Kissinger
the illegal contributions to the
Nixon campaign and the cor-
rupting of the American elec- .
toral process.
After the Yom Kippur War,
Khashoggi dedicated himself to
two things.
The first was to the breaking
of Israel and of "Jewish in-
fluence" in general.
The second was, as Sampson
records it, "to fulfill his dream
of being the instrument of Arab
financial power spreading
through the world."
SUGGESTS SAMPSON: "He
saw himself as transforming
the Arab world with the same
kind of consequences as the
American tycoons in the last
century. 'We have the same
opportunities in our country
. that Rockefeller, Vander-
bilt and J. P. Morgan had in
putting America together*." 4
These were, of course, the
real internationalists and
nary a Jew among them not
the phony cliche about Jewish
power that the Khashoggi/
Sampson entity talks about in
the other Khashoggi vision of
building an international net-
work to rival the Jews in pre-
vious centuries this one, the
Gentile one, not an illusory
Jewish one.
Having said this, I must also
add that the French Jewish
banker, Louis Dreyfus, believes
that "Khashoggi is the only man
in the Middle East you can
trust"
SOMEHOW, that has the ring
of absurdity that a broad Kis-
singerian pronunciamento might
evoke. And while such Juden-
rat sentiments are not yet ready
to bring Dreyfus down, Kissin-
ger is on the firing line.
One thing that is not a mat-
ter of speculation: Khashoggi
has big feet, and Kissinger h
sure to nip over them, Africa
or no Africa.
Boston City Council Shrugs
Off Arab Boycott Threat
BOSTON (JTA) The Bos-
ton City Council resolution de-
claring the city of Boston will
not participate in the Arab boy-
cott written by Council mem-
ber Cristopher A, Ianella, was
commended by Albert Schloss-
berg, president of the Jewish
Community Council of Metro-
politan Boston.
In a letter to Ianella, Schloas-
berg wrote, "we applaud your
courageous and forthright stand,
which is in the best tradition
of America.
"AS YOU so well understand,
the Arab boycott does not only
harm members of the Jewish
faith, but it discriminates
against all true believers of
democracy and the prtodptoi
of free movement and free
trade." Schlossberg wrote.
Ianella's resolution stated that.
"as a matter of public pott*
the City of Boston declares that
it will not trade with any can-
oanv or corporation which prap-
tices discrimination against vet-
sons of Jewish faith."
If further resolves thst the
city's "director of admini*;
tive services and the P""3^
ing agent be requested snu
SreSed to enforce the abjj
policy with respect to aU goods
and services purchased by tne
dty."
i


Friday, April 30, 1976
The Jewish Floriditm of Greater Fort
Page 5
A HORLDA FIRST
Capacity Crowd Attends
Aleph Council Luncheon
Israel Bonds Campaign Events
A capacity crowd attended
the first combined donor lunch-
eon of the Aleph Council of
B'nai B'rith Women at the In-
verrary Country Club, March
24. Participating chapters were
Fort Lauderdale, Lakes, Laud-
erhill, Margate, Sunrise and Ta-
marac.
The introductions and wel-
come were given by Eddie Kan-
tor, and the invocation was de-
livered by Aleph Council presi-
dent Ida Kostoff.
Greetings from the Inter-
Coastal Council were extended
by Martha Morgan, and Adele
Beckerman brought greetings
from South Coastal Region. Al-
ma Hofstadter, chairwoman of
Region 51, delivered the main
address. Benediction was offer-
ed by Florence Botchenek,
president pro tern of Aleph
Council aad Region 51 repre-
sentative.
Guests and members were en-
chanted by Eleanor LaForge's
repertoire accompanied by War-
ren Broome. They appeared
through the courtesy of Harry
Schellhammer, public relations
director of Chase Federal Sav-
ings and Loan Association.
Ill
CANDiBLIGHTING TIME
30 NISAN 6:32
m
Guest speaker Alma Hof-
stadter (seated), chair-
woman of Region 51, and
Eddie Kantor, donor chair-
woman of Aleph Council of
B'nai B'rith Women, at the
first combined donor lunch-
eon.
TEMPLE SHOLOM
DINNER OF STATE
The State of Israel will pre-
sent the David Ben Gurion
Award to Pompano Beach resi-
dents Dr. and Mrs. Bernard M
Millman at the Temple Sholom
Israel Dinner of State on Sun-
day, May 2, at 7 p.m. at the
temple. The announcement was
made by Benjamin Figelman,
dinner chairman, and Rabbi
Morris A. Skop.
Guest speaker will be Mrs.
Judith Beilin, a member of the
Ministry for Foreign Affairs and
Consul of Israel in New York.
Dr. Millman, a founder of
Temple Sholom and treasurer
for six years, is past president
of the Pompano Jewish Circle
and of the Men's Club of Tem-
ple Emanu-El in Fort Lauder-
dale. and a member of B'nai
B'rith. The Chief of Staff at
Cypress Community and North
District Hospitals, he is a mem-
Toon Under Heavy Fire
By DAVID LANDAU
And TUVIA MENDELSON
JERUSALEM (JTA)
U.S. Ambassador Malcolm
Toon was under fire here
for his remarks last week,
attributed to "a Western di-
plomatic source," in which
he accused Israel of playing
"dirty pool" by allegedly
going behind the back of the
Ford Administration to con-
vince Congress to allocate
an additional $550 million
for Israel to cover the tran-
sitional quarter between fis-
cal years 1976 and 1977.
The Israeli Broadcasting
Authority, meanwhile, was
blasted by the Foreign Press
Association in Israel for
blowing Toon's "cover" in
a television commentary Fri-
day.
Toon's remarks were "an un-
fortunate utterance," Allon de-
clared. "Since when," he asked,
"has an Israeli's meeting with
a U.S. Congressman been con-
sidered an attempt to go behind
anybody's 1ck?"
DR. AND MRS. MILLMAN
ber of the American Physicians
Fellowship for Israel Medical
Association.
Gertrude Millman is a mem-
ber; of Temple Sholom and past
president of its Sisterhood, a
founder and first principal of
the Sunday school. She is a for-
mer secretary cf B'nai B'rith
and is active in Hadassah and
UJA Women's Division cam-
paigns A former vice president
of Temple Emanu-El's Sister-
hood, she serves on the hospi-
tal's Auxiliar-v orograms.
Milton M. Parson is executive
director and Robert M. Her-
mann is North Broward board
of governors chairman for the
South Florida Israel Bond Or-
ganization campaign.
JUDAH H. KURTZBARD
untxmnm or
BANK LEUMI LE ISRAEL
B.M.
ISRAEL'S FIRST AND LARGEST BANKING GROW
We Salute the State of Israel
on its Great Achievemnts
During its 28 Years of Statehood
531-3378
407 LINCOLN ROAD
MIAMI BEACH, FLORIDA

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every night of the week and they last until 8 amThese low
rates are also good on weekends for out-of-state calkThe
night time is the right time to dial direct

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(except Alaska). Direct-dial rates do not apply to person -to person. Com, hotel-guest,
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For direct-dial rales U > Hawaii, check your operator. .

Southern Bell



Page 6
The Jewish Ftorididrt of Greater Fort LauderdtOg
FMday, April 30, 1976
...And Ford Counted 'Dividend?
WASHINGTON (JTA)
President Ford said here that
a "dividend" of "the trust that
Israel and the Arabs have in the
United States" was the deci-
sion of Egyptian President An-
war Sadat to abrogate the
Egyptian-Soviet friendship
treaty and he added the action
would be "responded to by the
Torczyner to Speak At
Century-Deerfield Luncheon
Irving R. Friedman, chairman
of the Century Village-Deerfield
Beach United Jewish Appeal
campaign announced that a gala
Chai luncheon is scheduled for
Monday, May 3, at noon in the
Garden Room of the Reef Res-
taurant. Minimum contribution
for the function is $18 per per-
son.
An exciting program has been
arranged, featuring "songs of
our people" to be performed by
Rabbi Harold Richter, chaplain
of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale.
The guest speaker, Jacques
Torczyner, is a member of the
Jewish Agency Executive and
former national president of the
Zionist Organization of America.
Torczyner long has been a Zion-
ist leader and is an exciting
speaker.
Mrs. Evelyn Denner, lunch-
eon chairman, said that the re-
sponse to the luncheon had been
excellent and that she expected
an overflow attendence. Abe
Rosenthal is treasurer of the
campaign.
JACQUES TORCZYNER
Temple Emanu-El Presenting
Cultural Series Weekend
Temple Emanu-El is present-
ing to the public their first Cul-
tural Series Weekend, May 8
and 9.
There will be an art show
from 2 to 5 p.m. Saturday, May
8. and 11:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. on
Sunday, May 9. Works of Barry
Leighton-Jones and Keith Eng-
lish will be shown. English is
one of England's foremost
portrait and seascape artists.
Leighton-Jones, also English, is
represented in some of Europe's
major art collections.
On Saturday from 8 to 10 p.m.
there will be a cantorial con-
cert by Temple Emanu-El's Can-
tor Jerome Klement and his
wife. Kay, with featured guest
soloist Cantor Irving Shulkes of
Temple Sinai.
There will be a cocktail party
on Sunday from 6 to 7:30 p.m.
and the Sally Ames Show will
perform from 7:30 to 9:30 p.m.
-& ft tr
TEMPLE EMANU-EL is look-
ing for sponsors, and all contri-
butions are tax-deductible. For
$150 you become an Angel and
will receive a portrait in oils
done from your photograph. For
$50 you become a patron, elig-
ible for two drawings. For $25
you are a sponsor eligible for
one drawing. Each category also
includes two tickets for each
show, th cocktail party and a
listing on the program.
Temple Emanu-El is located
at 3245 W. Oakland Park Blvd.,
Fort Lauderdale. For additional
information, contact Morris
Watkins at 731-2310.
We Congratulate the State of Israel
on its 28th Anniversary
BENZ FOREIGN CAR
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United States economically and
otherwise."
Ford defended his foreign
policy at a meeting at the White
House with a group of newt-
paper editors. He did not ex-
plain what he meant by "other-
wise" but he is seeking Con-
gressional approval for the sale
to Egypt of six C-130 transport
planes.
THE PLAN has evoked strong
opposition from Israel, Israeli
supporters in Congress and by
American Jewish organizations.
The opposition is not to the
transfer of the transport planes
but over fears that it is a first
step towards a U.S. policy of
supplying weapons to Egypt.
The President's comments
during a question-and-answei
session with members of the
National Newspaper Association
were bis first in public on Sa-
dat's move to renounce the 1971
treaty with the USSR, for 20
years Egypt's chief arms sup-
plier.
DECLARING that the U.S.
"has played a very major role
in the Middle East." Ford said.
"we achieved working with
Israel on the one hand and with
Egypt on the other a gnat
breakthrough" with the second
Sinai interim agreement.
He said this was "the second
step in trying to hold peace in
that area, a very volatile, com-
plex, complicated area."
Ford said the effect of the
Sadat action was that Sadat "is
no longer dependent on thie
Soviet Union for any military
hardware. That is a tremendota
change for the better, in our
opinion, and we have, of course
hope and trust that the move of
cutting off relations, hi effect
with the Soviet Union will be
responded to by the United
States government in any ef-
forts that we can make,
nomically and otherwise."'
eco-
Greetings to the State of Israel
on its 28th Anniversary
PALM BEACH
CANVAS CO.
806 NORTH DIXIE HIGHWAY
LANTANA 33462
PHONE 582-8370
greetings to the <^tate of on its 28th 4&4nn(
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it
OSCEOLA
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COMPANY
Sugar Factory
in Pahokee
316 ROYAL POINCIANA PLAZA
PALM BEACH 33480


Friday, April 30, 1976
The Jewish Floridlan of Greater Fort Lmuderdale
Page 7
'Interim Aid' Poses Problem
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) Pre-
mier Yitzhak Rabin has defend-
ed Israel's demand for the $550
million in aid from the U.S. for
the transitional quarter between
the end of fiscal 1976 and the
start of fiscal 1977 and express-
ed disappointment by the VS.
"going back on its promise."
But the Premier, addressing
the "Tzavta" cultural club in
Tel Aviv, softened his state-
ment by pointing out that U.S.
aid to Israel from the Yotn Kip-
pur War to die start of fiscal
1977 would exceed $7 billion.
HE CHARACTERIZED the
dispute over the transition quar-
ter funding as "a difference of
opinion between friends." But
another public figure intimated
that Israel should show the U.S.
that it can stand on its own feet
by dropping attempts to obtain
the transitional quarter funding
and raising the needed money
at home.
In a tough speech to the La-
bor Party's Achdut Avodah fac-
tion in Tel Aviv, former Histad-
rut Secretary General Yitzhak
Ben Aharon said the Treasury
could find the money by ener-
getically cracking down on tax
evaders. He claimed that mil-
ions of untaxed dollars were
earned in Israel every year.
THE FUROR over the transi-
tional quarter funding, current-
ly before the U.S. Congress,
came to a head last week when
President Ford informed Con-
gressional leaders that he would
veto the entire foreign aid pack-
age if it included additional
funds for Israel and some 50
other nations to cover the three-
month gap between the two fis-
cal years.
At the Bermuda Club's Men's Association
Night in Israel" Dr. Stephen Gould (3rd
from right) received the Israel Solidarity
Award. Among the Israel Bond committee
leaders attending were (from left) Jack
Gorman, Belle Ehrlich, cochairmen; Ber-
nard Simms, chairman; Isidore Landsman
and Harry Thaw, cochairmen.
We Salute the State of Israel
on its 28th Anniversary
Delray Beach
Farm Supply Inc,
1701 WEST ATLANTIC AVENUE
DELRAY BEACH 33444
TELEPHONE 276-5282
We Congratulate the State of Israel
on its 28th Anniversary
LAKE GAS CO-
COMMERCIAL & DOMESTIC
620 S.W. 16th STREET
BELLE GLADE 33430
TELEPHONE 996-3715
We Congratulate the State of Israel
on Us 28th Anniversary
ROWE
DRAPERIES
2121 BROADWAY
RIVIERA BEACH 33404
TELEPHONE 844-8377
We Extend to the State of Israel
on its 28th Anniversary Best Wishes
for a Continued History of
Democratic Progress
ZIP PRINT INC
3030 SOUTH DIXIE HIGHWAY
WEST PALM BEACH 33405
TELEPHONE 832-1787
..,..)'


Page t
The Jewish WUridimt / Greater Fort
Friday, April 30, 1976
I I
On April 8, at 7:30 p.m., all sections congregated at the
Inverrary Country Club to sip wine, eat cheese and fruit
and hear an address by Zvi Kolitz (3rd from right) on
behalf of the 1976 United Jewish Appeal Jewish Fed-
eration of Greater Fort Lauderdale Campaign. Planning
a section-by-section cleanup is the committee (from
left), including Casey Greene, Charles Grabel, Charles
Locke, Kolitz, Arthur Kay and Alfred DeBeer.
Ex-Follies Girls At Luncheon
'Blatant" u the beet word to
describe Temple Emanu-El Sis-
terhood's donor hmcheon, which
was held an April 27.
In keeping with die Bicenten
ninl theme, eatertalament chatr-
peraon Ana Hermann mmmmi, a
troop of women, members of
the orgfaml Zkgfield Follies,
who presented n pmmmmj of
ia|m^ fr^mf end anecdotes.
The women, all South Florid-
ians, have received wide ac-
claim for their local perform-
Greetings to the State of Israel
on Us 28th Anniversary
JIM'S OKEECHOBEE
STANDARD
GENERAL REPAIRS ... TUNE UPS
... AIR CONDITIONING
2024 NORTH MILITARY TRAIL
WEST PALM BEACH 33409
PHONE 686-9706
'
^freetings to the *^tate of on its 28th 42*1*
nmversar
'if
Di SORBO
INTERNATIONAL
INCORPORATED

COMPLETE INSTALLATIONS
CERAMIC & MARBLE
550 S.W. 9th TERRACE
POMPANO BEACH 33060
TELEPHONE 946-5411
OF
J


Sss
.n
riday, April 30, 1976
Tfce JewUfc
At a recent meeting to discuss Israel's serious economic
needs Ft. Louder dale resident Robert If. Uermonn (left),
the North Broward board of governors chairman for the
South Florida Israel Bond Organisation campaign, met
with Gen. Cnmrn Hertog, Israel's Ambassador to the
^SSMWHWUNAL
Dr. Alvin K. Colin (left), chairman oj the Jewish Na-
tional Fund of Fort Lauderdale, and El/rtede CoUn hold
the plaque presented to them by Ambassador Ira
Hinchmann.
Fen
Feme 9
\~jreetincjs to the t^tate of Cfsraet
on its 2.8th &Qnniversaru
J.B. PLASTICS INC
442 SOUTH DIXIE HWY. EAST
POMPANO BEACH 33060
(
On the 28th Anniversary
of Israel's Independence We Extend
Our Best Wishes for the Continuance
of Its Tradition of Freedom
BILLY ROGERS FARMS
P.O. BOX 70
SOUTH BAY 33493


Page 10
i he Jewish Flaridkm of Greater Port Lauderaau
Friday, April 30, 1976

BBYO Fight to Unionize Continues
Their ages spanned 40 years.
In Jewish history 40 years has
a special significance. To the
BBYO staff the occasion had its
own poignant significance.
The oldest one was 63, the
youngest 23. They came from
Canada, the West, the deep
South, the East.
The entire professional staff
of the B'nai B'rith Youth Organ-
ization tidied up their desks,
rescheduled thsir professional
commitments, and converged on
Washington, national B'nai
B'rith headquarters, prepared to
demonstrate, if necessary, for
the right to join a union.
tt was necessary: they lost
by one vote.
THAT WAS in January. Mem-
bers of the professional staff
who work in Florida report that
another attempt to gain union
recognition will be made when
the board of governors meets in
September.
The decision came in Jan-
uary, 1975, to affiliate with the
American Federation of State,
County and Municipal Em-
ployees District Council of 1707,
Community and Social Agency
Employees Union. The national
BBYO staff association's desire
to unionize met with repeated
failure. The board of governors
found other agenda items more
pressing and essential.
When the board of governors
at its January, 1976, meeting
again refused to recognize the
union, BBYO staff personnel of
the United States and Canada
picketed the National B'nai
B'rith headquarters and the
Mayflower Hotel, where the
board was convening.
Jerry Wurf. international
AFSCME p'-'sident, expressed
disappointment at the board's
vote to David Blumberg, inter-
national president of the 500,000
member B'nai B'rith Youth Or-
ganization.
"The right of employees in
this country to band together
into unions and to negotiate
with their employers as equals
on such basic issues as wages,
hours and conditions of employ-
ment is fundamental. It is pro-
tected by federal law, and it is
a policy that has served both
American workers and their
employers well," Wurf said.
Margate Men
To Meet
The Margate Jewish Center
Men's Club will hold their
monthly breakfast and business
meeting on Sunday, May 2, at
9:30 a.m.
After transaction of business
the members will be entertain-
ed by comedian Leon Fields,
whose fame has spread through-
out the United States and Ca-
nada. Wives of members are in-
vited to be present during the
entertainment.
We Congratulate the State of Israel
on its 28th Anniversary
Caribbean Paint
& Body Shop
4906 GEORGIA AVENUE
WEST PALM BEACH 33401
PHONE 588-4024
*tl
We Congratulate the State of Israel
on its 28th Anniversary
MINT
INDUSTRIES INC
Catering To Homes & Industry
1220 SOUTH DIXIE HIGHWAY
POMPANO BEACH 33060
TELEPHONE 941-9245
"As a union, we have high
regard for the service which
B'nai B'rith renders through-
out this country. I find it shock-
ing that an organization like
yours, founded on principles of
brotherhood and human dignity,
would be even the least bit hesi-
tant to grant its employees that
which is their basic right the
right to join a union and be
represented by it."
AMONG THE members of the
board of governors who have
made it clear that they are
strongly in support of union af-
filiation are Mrs. Louis L. Perl-
man, chairman of the B'nai
B'rith Youth Commission.; David
M. Blumberg; Rabbi Benjamin
M Kahn, executive vice presi-
dent; and Lawrence Peirez,
chairman of the personnel pol-
icy committee.
Joseph T. Murray, national
youth commissioner of Miami,
has given his unequivocal sup-
port.
The staff association presi-
dent, Alan M Freeman, Florida
Region director of BBYO, re-
ported, "There is nothing vin-
dictive in our objective to gain
union recognition from B'nai
B'rith. We lose far too many of
our staff members each year.
"The negotiating process has
changed in our agency, and dur-
ing the last five years has prov-
en to be inadeqquate. The exist-
ing staff association finds itself
further and further removed
from the negotiating process.
We need a whole now approach.
That approach is a union."
Girt Bossak, a 25-year veteran
of the agency, for most of that
period sole staff in two high-
status BBYO cities, Atlanta and
Miami, who marched in the
picket line in freezing Washing-
ton, said, "At this stage in my
career unionization will not
benefit me. I simply support the
young, dedicated, committed
worker, who comes to us hoping
for a career in BBYO and all
too soon becomes disenchanted,
whether he leaves or remains.
"We are social workers; our
job is to help young people de-
velop themselves. We lack the
expertise to do the job that a
union can do. We are
all members of B'nai B'
our first concern is
youth and adults we se
'climate' in which we
comes essential."
The three members
Florida staff who
ington are Roy
Freedman and
BODEL
COMPANY INC
4 Color Processing Specializing
in N.C.R. Forms...
All Commercial Work
460 N.E. 5th AVENUE
DELRAY BEACH 33406
TELEPHONE 276-6046
%
We Salute the State of Israel
on the Accomplishments Attained
During its 28 Years of Statehood
SUPREME AUTO BODY
COMPLETE AUTO BODY SERVICE
...TOWING
1781 N.W. 1st COURT
BOCA RATON 33432
TELEPHONE 395-1722

'



iy, April 30, 1976
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale

Page 11
THE JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
BIU GOLDSTEIN, Director
GLORIA KATZ, Uttor
HARRIET PERU. Cotditor
2999 NW 33rd Avmim, Fort Lauderdale :
tl#W#t ##^~#*l^r
iyor Shaw Proclaims April 25
ipendence Celebration Day
CITY OF
>RT LAUDERDALE
PROCLAMATION
?as. the Jewish Commu-
nity Center of Greater Fort
Lauderdale will hold its first
annual Israel Independence
Day Celebration on Sunday,
IV ^^d
\Wa
^l ^ **m Lmfe \

An.
K F&3iiS3iv ^K **** *
n
Shaw signed a Proclamation announcing Israel's
ih Independence Day Celebration. With him are Wil-
m Goldstein (left), executive director of JCC, and
Lob Brodzki, vice president of the Jewish Federation.
V
t
M
and eighth-grade boys and girls continue to
every Tuesday night and enjoy the Lounge acti-
I. At a recent Lounge the Tweens had a pizza party.
wig" the delicious pizzas are Keith Rubin (left),
\Fisher and Ilene Schatz.
April 25, 1976, at 10 a.m. at
Holiday Park; and
Whereas, t h e Celebration's
theme will be "Proclaim Li-
berty Throughout the Land";
and
Whereas, America's Bicenten-
nial will be honored as well
on this day;
Now, therefore. I. E. Clay Shaw.
Jr.. Mayor of the City of Fort
Lauderdale. Florida, do here-
by proclaim Sunday, April 25,
1976, as Fort Lauderdale's
Day of Celebrating Israel's
28th Birthday and urge all
citizens to ioin in its observ-
ance.
Dated: this, the 2nd day of April
1976.
rreetings to the State of Israel
on Us 28th Anniversary
Summer Seal
Industries
Patio Furniture Screen
Enclosures... Patio Shades
137 E. HILLSBORO BLVD.
DEERRELD BEACH 33441
427-0952
Tin Pan Alley
Revisited!
A new and exciting musical
troupe will burst upon the
scene. Share an exciting after-
noon with the "Generation Gap"
on Thursday, April 29, begin-
ning at 1:30 at the Jewish Com-
munity Center. AU welcome!!!
Miriam Minnett, 6-year-old
student at the Hebrew Day
School, was named winner
of the Israeli Independence
Day poster contest for the
April 25 celebration.
It HOI LATER
'
Defense
Cabinet
Formed
JERUSALEM (JTA) The
cabinet has finally set up a pe-
dal 11-man ministerial Commit-
tee on Defense matters, more
than 18 months after die Agra-
nat Committee first recommend-
ed the establishment of such a
body in the aftermath of the
Yom Kippur War.
Until now, the full cabinet has
met in camera as a ministerial
defense committee, a process
the Agranat panel deemed un-
wieldy and dangerous in an
THE CABINET decided in
February, 1975, that a Defense
Putnmiw should be set up, not
to exceed m ahe half the cabi-
net*s membership of 20, ptaa
Premier Yltxhak Rabin, who will
chair the committee.
Some ministers objected that
the 11-man body is still too
Urge, and four of them voted
for a proposal to limit member-
ship to seven. But Rabin, who
reportedly would have prefer-
red a smaller committee, had
difficulty deciding which minis-
ters should comprise the body
and which should be left out.
The selection of a committee
acceptable to all coalition fac-
tions in fact accounted for the
long delay.
The JCC sponsored its first annual "Chess Simulta-
neous" last week and Grand Master Arnold Denker, at
his masterful best, defeated all challengers more than
30 chess enthusiasts who enjoyed the evening. The
group has formed a club, which meets every Tuesday
from 7:30 to 10 p.m. All chess enthusiasts are invited
to participate and learn.
Congratulations to
the State of Israel
on Us 28th Anniversary

NORDIC
CABINETS
CUSTOM DESIGN KITCHENS
ALL FORMICA INSTALLATIONS
335 MOCKINGBIRD LANE
LANTANA 33462
TELEPHONE 582-1039


Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdalc
=
=f=
W
Friday, April 30, 1976
Women's Division Board Adopts New Bylaws
The board of directors of the Women's Division of the Jew-
ish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale recently adopted a new
set of by-laws, according to Anita Perlman, president of the Wom-
en's Division. Mrs. Perlman praised the efforts of Ruth Pine, chair-
man, and her entire committee for doing a magnificent job.
The by-laws, which follow, wili be accepted at the Women's
Division annual meeting, May 6, 10 a.m., at the Inverrary Coun-
try Club.
PROPOSED CONSTITUTION OF THE WOMEN'S DIVISION OF
THE JEWISH FEDERATION OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Article I. Name
The name shall be the Women's Division of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Greater Fort Lauderdale, hereafter referred to as the
Women's Division.
Article n. Purpose
The purpose of the Women's Division shall be: to develop a
strong, cooperative group of women who, through knowledge and
understanding of Jewish community life, will assist in interpret-
ing to the community the structure, services, and needs of the
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale, its affiliates and
beneficiary agencies and to participate in and support the fund-
raising efforts of the United Jewish Appeal.
Article III. Members
Section I. Any woman who contributes in her own name to
the Women's Division of the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale.
Article IV. Meetings and Quorums
Section I. Two Open Meetings a yearearly fall and spring.
Section II. Monthly Board Meetings.
Section HI. Special Meetings.
Special meetings may be called at the discretion of the Presi-
dent or the Board of Directors.
Section IV. Quorums.
A. A quorum shall consist of 11 of the Board of Directors
for Board meetings.
B. A quorum shall consist of 30 members for the Open
Meetings.
Article V. Officers
The officers of the Women's Division shall be:
President
Vice President of Area Coordination
Vice President of Campaign
Vice President of Community Relations
Vice President of Education
Recording Secretary
Corresponding Secretary
Financial Secretary
Historian
Section I. Eligibility.
To be eligible for office, a woman shall have been a member
of the Board of Directors and/or the Campaign Cabinet or an af-
filiate of the Council of Jewish Federations for at least one year.
Section II. Nomination and Election (officers and directors)
A. Officers and Directors shall be elected by the general
membership at the Annual Meeting from a slate presented by the
Nominating Committee to the Board of Directors in the spring
and mailed to all members of the Women's Division no less than
14 days before the Annual Meeting.
B. Other nominations may be made in writing by 25 mem-
bers of the Women's Division, provided that the consent of the
nominee be obtained. Such nominations shall be sent to the Rec-
ording Secretary at least S days before the Annual Meeting.
C. Officers and Directors shall take office at the Spring
Meeting.
Section III.
A. The term of each office shall be a minimum of one year.
Section IV. Duties
A. President shall be chief executive officer of the Women's
Division.
B. Vice President of Area Coordination shall develop areas.
C. Vice President of Campaign shall be in charge of all fund-
raising projects relating to the United Jewish Appeal.
D. Vice President of Community Relations shall (1) oversee
and give service and representation to the affiliates and agencies.
(2) She shall coordinate the following committees: community
calendar, representation to organizations other than Jewish Fed-
eration, and President's Council.
E. Vice President of Education shall plan for leadership de-
velopment and community awareness as to the purposes of the
Women's Division. She shall plan for a training program for the
officers, board members, and general membership of the Women's
Division. She shall coordinate the following committees: Leader-
ship, Speaker's Bureau, and Training of Officers.
F. Financial Secretary shall be responsible for all collections
and disbursements of funds collected by the Women's Division.
G. Recording Secretary shall record all minutes of member-
ship. Board and Executive Meetings of the Women's Division.
She shall keep a record of attendance of members at Board and
Executive Meetings.
H. Corresponding Secretary shall carry on such correspond-
ence of the Women's Division as may be necessary. She shall
write, read, and keep records of all correspondence.
I. Historian shall keep records of all events, i.e., newspaper
articles and mementos.
Article VI. Board of Directors
The administration and supervision of the program and pol-
icies of the Women's Division shall be vested in its Board of
Directors and elected officers, who shall be members of the Wom-
en's Division.
Section I. Members.
A. Elected officers.
B. Past Presidents.
C. All elected and appointed women members.
D. AD chairmen of standing committees.
E. Such honorary Directors as the Board may deem ad-
visable, who may on occasion be elected for meritorious and out-
standing service.
F. President of Federation ex-officio.
Section II. Absences.
A member absent from two consecutive Board Meetings shall
be notified that after an absence from the third consecutive Board,
except for reasons of illness or absence from the city, she shall
be dropped from the Board.
Section III. Executive Committee.
The Executive Committee shall be made up of all the officers
of the Women's Division.
Section IV. Vacancies.
The Executive Committee will appoint officers or members
of the Board of Directors to vacancies.
Section V. Committees of the Board of Directors.
The President shall be ex-officio member of all committees
except the Nominating Committee.
A. The President may invite to an Executive Committee
meeting any individual whose presence may be of help in for-
warding the specific business for which such an individual was
invited.
Section VII. Standing Committees.
The Standing Committees shall be:
Communication
Community Calendar
Leadership
Legislative and Bylaws
Nominating
President's Council
Program
Publicity
Representation to Organizations other than
Jewish Federation
Speaker's Bureau
Training of Officers
Volunteers
Section VII. Special Committees.
Special Committees may be appointed by President in con-
sultation with Executive Committee.
Section VIII. Nominating Committee.
Nominating Committee shall consist of a chairman and 6 ad-
ditional members of the Board. The Nominating Committee shall
present a slate of Officers and Directors no later than its spring
meeting. If possible. Nominating Committee should consist of mem-
bers from the major areas. At each Annual Meeting, the Nominat-
ing Committee shall present a candidate for each position to be
filled at the Annual Meeting, including a chairman and members
of the Nominating Committee for the ensuing year.
Article V*n. Amendments
The Bylaws may be amended at any regular or special meet-
ing of the Board of Directors, provided that a notice of such
proposed amendment shall have been sent to each director at
least five before the date of such meeting. These Bylaws shall
be ratified at a membership meeting of the organization and
shall be maintained in accordance with and consistent with the
Bylaws of the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
Article vm. Executive Committee
The Executive Committee shall consist of the officers of the
corporation, the general chairman of the United Jewish Appeal
Campaign, and the President of the Women's Division and Chair-
man of the Women's Campaign.
Melting Pot
Can't Work
In Israel
-Yadlin
By BEN GALLOB
NEW YORK (JTA) Aha-d
ron Yadlin, Israel's Minister c'
Education and Culture, rejectee,)
the concept of the "melting pot'
as an appropriate goal for the
integration of Israel's Jews com-
ing from more than a hundred
countries to settle in Israel.
He told a press conference
here at the office of the Na-
tional Council of Jewish Wom-
en that a synthesis of the many
cultures brought to Israel by its
millions of settlers was essen-
tial but said there was no pa-
rallel in Israel for the goal of
racial integration for which the
United States is striving.
"WE DO not have a racial
problem," he said. "Our prob-
lem is fundamentally one o* *
bringing up to modern stand-
ards of knowledge and compe
ence the children from th'r,
Oriental countries, whose fami-o
lies are far behind those from
the Western countries."
Yadlin came to the United
States for a series of coUoquia
with educational experts of the
Graduate School of Education
of Harvard University; the
Teachers College of Columbia
University; the Education De-
partment and the Center for
Policy Study of the University
of Chicago; and the Graduate
School of Education at the Uni-
versity of California at Los
Angeles.
The coUoquia were or
by the NCJW in conjunctic
with the NCJW Research
stitute for Innovation in Educal
tion at the School of Education'
at the Hebrew University.
IN DISCUSSING Israel's edu-
cational gains for the culturally
deprived, he reported that about
40 percent of all Israeli school
children could be considered in
that category. Of those, be said,
currently 60 percent were in
kindergarten, 50 percent In pri-
mary schools, 45 percent in
secondary schools and 17 per-
cent in universities. He de-
scribed the 17 oercent figure as
a source of dissatisfaction for
his Ministry.
MhsBrodxkitoWed
Dr. Issenberg in Mey
Bella Brodzki will marry Dr.
Henry J. Issenberg at Temple
Emanu-El of Fort Lauderdale on
May 23. Rabbi Joel S. Goor will
officiate, assisted by the groom's
uncle, Rabbi Leo Helm.
IEVITT
momoriSM chapels
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i. H ISMJ W, Mb Hwy
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MMS1S
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custom caamn
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off the Jewish Community
In our 3 locations
ENORAH
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Joseph Rubin
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V
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MARGATE
5915 Park Drive Phone 971-3330
SUNRISE
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at
!


Ijr, April 30, 1976
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 13
Congratulate the State of Israel
on its 28th Anniversary
NATIONAL
CAR RENTALS
371 N.E. 6Hi AVENUE
DELRAY BEACH 33444
TUphon 278-2864
We Salute the State of Israel
on its 28th Anniversary
lergel's Southend
American
Personalized Automotive Work
miplete Line American Products
1017 SOUTH DIXIE
LAKE WORTH 33460
TELEPHONE 586-9597
We Salute the State of Israel
on Us 28th Anniversary
DOUG'S
uto Truck Parts
NEW & USED
2070 POWERLINE ROAD
POMPANO BEACH 33060
TELEPHONE 972-8440
Vorster's
Visit Sparks
Fiery Debate
Continued from Page 1-
since the Yom Kippur War.
There has been speculation
as to the reason tor Vorster's
visit at this time. When it was
announced a week ago by Ra-
bin, it was characterized by
some sources as a "pilgrimage"
to the holy places.
THERE HAVE been no com-
ments here on reports from
Pretoria that Vorster Is inter-
ested in baying Israel-made
arms or that he will solicit Is-
raeli support for an "anti-Com-
munist front" in southern Af-
rica.
Israeli sources said that Vors-
ter's meetings with government
leaders so far have been devoted
to a survey of the Middle East
situation and a briefing by the
Sooth African Prime Minister
and his Foreign Minister on re-
cent events in the southern por-
tion of the African continent.
Security arrangements for
Vorster's visit were unusually
tight. He and Muller and their
wives were greeted at the air-
port by Premier and Mrs. Rabin
and Foreign Minister and Mrs.
Allon.
They were surrounded by
large numbers of security men,
and Israeli and foreign report-
ers were not permitted to ap-
proach the El At plane that
brought Vorster and his party.
There were 14 South African
newsmen and a number of of-
ficials accompanying the South
African leader.
HE SPENT considerable time
at the Yad Vashem memorial for
Holocaust victims where he laid
a wreath. Later he paid a
courtesy call on President
Ephraim Katzir, visited the Is-
rael Museum, the Western Wall
and Christian shrines in Jeru-
salem and Bethlehem.
He also visited the Israel Air-
craft Industries plant and tour-
ed Galilee, the Golan Heights
and Sinai. He was honored at a
banquet given by Rabin and
reciprocated with one tor tne
Israeli Premier.
The Jerusalem Post in an
editorial said the visit "puts an
end to the long dilemma posed
by the need to respond to South
Africa's outstretched hand of
friendship and support."
THE NEWSPAPER noted that
Israel is opposed to apartheid
but said there was no reason to
"make common cause with the
hypocrites of the world who
have sought to turn South Africa
into a pariah state."
American Savings
Opens Three
New Offices
American Savings and Loan
Association of Florida has open-
ed three new offices, bringing
to 14 ther totrt in the S^ith
Florida area. The new offices
are in Hollywood (Young Cir-
cle), Margate (5700 Margate
Blvd.) and North Miami Beach
(1899 NE 163rd St.).
Thomas R. Bomar, president
of American Savings, announced
the appointments of Gary Garri-
son as manager at Margate, Paul
Apoleby as manager at Holly-
wood and Steven Goldberg as
manager at North Miami Beach.
All have served in executive
positions at American Savings.
In celebration of the Bicen-
tennial year, and marking the
oneninR of the new offices,
ev-rvone who visits them will
rsc-iive a silvertone bound
"Lfbertv Collection" featuring
such American historical pa-
pers as the Declaration of In-
rf-nendence. the Constitution,
and other documents, all of
which can be famed. All three
offices are also featuring a
maior gift campaign for the
opening of new accounts.
Greetings to the State of Israel
on its 28th Anniversary
Palm Springs
American
GENERAL AUTOMOTIVE REPAIRS...
AIR CONDITIONING... TIRES & BATTERIES
3750 lOrh AVENUE
LAKE WORTH 33460
PHONE 967-4411
Compliments of
Mr. Bob McCoy
P.O. BOX 1657
POMPANO BEACH 33060
We Congratulate the State of Israel
on its 28th Anniversary
MAURICE'S
Italian Restaurant
EXCELLENT CUISINE
191 BRADLEY PLACE
PALM BEACH 33480
TELEPHONE 832-1843


Greetings to the State of Israel
on its 28th Anniversary;'
SMITH'S GROCERY
142 W. HILLSBORO BLVD.
DEERFIELD BEACH 33441
TELEPHONE 427-1270


Page 14
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, April 30, 197C
community

THURSDAY, APRIL 29
"Generation Gap," musical variety show, Federation1:30
p.m.
Elderly Committee, Federation office8 p.m.
SATURDAY, MAY 1
Temple Beth Israel Las Vegas Night9 p.m
TUESDAY, MAY 4
Temple Emanu-El Sisterhood general meeting and luncheon
11 a.m.
ORT honor roll luncheon, Diplomat
WEDNESDAY, MAY 5
Brandeis National Women's board meeting
Woodlands ORT board meeting
THURSDAY, MAY 6
Women's Division annual meeting, Inverrary10 a.m.
National Council of Jewish Women installation luncheon-
noon
B'nai B'rith Women Tamarac Chapter No. 1479 board meet-
ing
B'nai B'rith Women Sunrise Chapter No. 1527 general meet-
ing 12:30 p.m.
FRIDAY, MAY 7
Temple Emanu-El Sisterhood Sabbath8:15 p.m.
Flanked by Ken Kaye (left) and Arthur
Grossberg of Riverside Memorial Chapels,
Riverside vice president Alfred Golden,
Hollywood Mayor David Keating and
Braward County Commissioner Jack Moss
broke ground recently for Riverside's se-
venth Florida faculty. Located at 2230
Hollywood Blvd., it will be the state's larg-
est and most modern funeral chapel upon
its completion in the fall.
SATURDAY, MAY 8
American Jewish Committee annual dinner7 p.m.
SUNDAY, MAY 9
Mother's Day
Federation Lecture Series8 p.m.
MONDAY, MAY It
ORT Inverrary Chapter general meeting
. i
Jewish Students Take Part Bar Mitzvah
/n Debate on Zionism
JERUSALEM (JTA) A
debate on Israel and Zionism
has been taking place at Kyryat
Moriah in Jerusalem within the
"solidarity encounter" of Jew-
ish stmlsnrs and young leaders
throughout the world, includ-
ing ispieaentatifes from Spain,
Greece and even Iran.
Eighty-five young people from
abroad and 150 foreign students
now teaming here joined 120
Israelis for the um punter.
Till FII DAY limiting has
been organized by the National
Union of Israeli Students, the
World Union of Jewish Stu-
dents, the Zionist Council in
Israel and the WZO*s Tenth
Leadership Divisions.
Aside from creating new ties
among Jewish students from all
over the world, the encounter is
meant to show the world that
Jewish students support Israel,
Religious*
Services
FORT LAUDERDALE
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTSR. 8W8
NW 87th St. Canaarvathra. Raafcl
Israel Zlmmarman. 44A
BETH ISRAEL TEMPLE. 7100 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. Rabbi Philip A.
Labourite. Cantor Mauric* Naw. 41
EMANU-EL TEMPLE. SMS W. Oak-
land Park Blvd. R*form. Rabbi Joat
a Qoor. Cantor Jerome Klamont. 41
YOUNG ISRAEL OP HOLLYWOOD.
38*1 Stirling Rd. Orthodox Rabbi
Moho Bomror. St
PLANTATION
PLANTATION JEWISH CONORS.
OATION. 400 a Nob Hill Rd. Llff-
ral Reform. Rabbi Arthwr S.
Abrimi. *4
RECONSTRUCTIONirr SYNAGOGUE
7478 N.W. 4th St________ SB
POMFANO beach
SHOLOM TEMPLE. 1SS SB 11th
Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Merria A.
Skop. Canter Jaoeb Ranser. 48
MARGATE
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER. 8101
NW Sth St. Coneervetlvo. 44B
BETH HILLEL CONGREGATION.
7840 Margate Blvd. Conservative.
Cantor Chart** P*rtman.
CORAL SPRINGS
CORAL SPRINGS HEBREW CON-
ORBOATION. S7Z1 NW 100th Aw.
Reform. Rabbi Max Walts. 44
RabM David Barant. 0t
DEERF1BD BEACH
JBWISH COMMUNITY CENTER .
BETH ISRAEL SYNAGOGUE. Oaa.
Villas* Ea- Cona*rvatlv*.
and to send them back to their
communities with desire to or-
ganise activities hi support of
Israel
*
KEVIN A SAUL
Mr. snd Mrs. Jack Saul's son,
Kevin Adam, will become a Bar
Mittvah on May at 9 am. at
the Margate Jewish Center. The
family will host the Kiddush fol
lowing the ceremony.____
a*-
IrllTCHNIK'S
DEU-APPETIZER A BAKERY
FRESH BAKED DAILY
HEBREW NATIONAL KOSHER PRODUCTS
PASSOVER FOODS
651 S. CYPRESS PLAZA, POMPANO BEACH
PHONE 943-9070
For Boys A Girls fMf
A CAMPWiQ PMAD4SE M THE HEIAMT
OF Ttm POLLEN FUEE.CXTOL MfXt
a LAKES OP OCALA NATIONAL FOHEX1A
LAKE COUNTY, FLORIDA
to wsff sad Tsaa* p Arts sag Cnhi
Tssjsa^CsoosHli ll II Hi
HJD.-I
Your
Sylvia and Madeline
are pleased to
announce the opening of
The Lingerie Shoppe
at 216 Commercial Boulevard
Lauderdale-by-tne-Sea, Florida
Monday through Saturday 9:30 to 6.-00
Telephone 776-6685
Lingerie, Loungewear, Leisurewear
1
M\ -
D I T I <7
\^ssc*:oia &**~~ i?/*?c ^7 # 11
} i.i
IN THE COOL AND SCENIC BLUE RIDGE MOUNTAINS
Altitude 2500 <
! | -f |
SWIMMING P001-GOLF -TENNIS
HORSEBACK RIDING-BOATING FISHING]
SUPf RVISl 0 CHILDREN'S PROGRAM
ENTERTAINMENT INFORMAL
Write tor Brochure or Phone MIAMI OFFICE (305) 534 8356
260 PALM AVE.. PALM ISLAND, MIAMI BEACH, FLA. 33139
Resort Hotel on Beautif jl Lake Osceola
HfcNDrTRSONVILLE. North Carolina 28739
camp hiGhUntfca
HORSE SHOE, NORTH CAROLINA
NEAR ASHEVILLE
A Residential Camp for Boys and OiHs Agoa 7-1S
offers you a wide selection of acHvMse
and times to fH every vacation plan
with 2-4-5-9 week cessions beginning June 19
snd one week of popular Family Csmping Aug. 22-29
PROGRAM OFFERINGS: &
vviioornoss Csmping
Canoeing
Rock Climbing
Nature Study
Hiking
Gymnastics ft Dance
Tennis
Land Sports
Archery
ArfatCrafss
Mflssy
ADMISSIONS POUCY
NsTOfiiYsattvon contact Mr. TMi
FM CREST SCHOOL*


,y, April 30, 1976
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page IS
JDL Promises More Violence
cepting the State of Israel Bonds Israel Solidarity
\ard on behalf of the Unit Owners of Oriole Gardens
se II at a recent "Night in Israel" were (from left)
;e Brown, chairman; Herman Mittelman, president;
Sid Waldman, cochairman.
NEW YORK (JTA) The
Jewish Defense League has an-
nounced that it will defy a
warning by UN Ambassador
William Scranton that legal ac-
tion may be taken by U.S. au-
thorities against anti Soviet
demonstrators who harass or
intimidate foreign mission em-
ployes.
At the same time, the JDL
said it has received written as-
surances that the American
Civil Liberties Union (ACLU)
would act to defend the JDL
against any action by Scranton
affecting the JDL's First Amend-
ment rights.
THIS DEVELOPMENT follow-
ed a statement by Scranton last
week at a meeting of the UN
Committee on Relations with
the United States as the Host
Country that he was "outraged"
by the "act of ugly violence"
Apr. 2 when shots were fired
into the Soviet Mission to the
UN.
He assured the committee
that there will be "energetic"
investigation by federal and
New York authorities to appre-
hend those responsible for har-
assing and attacking Soviet of-
ficials here.
Dov Fisch. associate director
of the JDL, said demonstrations
would be stepped up in front of
the Soviet Mission and "we will
carry the most outrageously in-
flammatorv warnings yet to
have been used in the campaign
to unnerve the persecutors of
Soviet Jewry."
HE SAID his group intends
to "escalate its near violent
confrontations with the Soviets"
here and charged that emigra-
tion of Jews from the USSR has
slowed down considerably as a
result of the detente policies of
the U.S. ana the Soviet Union.
Fisch and seven other JDL
members were arrested last
week after staging a peaceful
demonstration in front of the
Soviet Mission. They were book-
ed on charges of disorderly
conduct and released for hear-
ings on May 11.
Melvin L. Wulf, legal director
of the ACLU, said Scranton "has
publicly threatened to initiate
legal action against anti-Soviet
demonstrators who use placards
and signs advocating violence
or involving threats of kidnap-
ping."
As We Mark the 28th Anniversary
the State of Israel We Wish Israel,
a Proud Sister Democracy,
Continued Strength and Progress
. .-'-'i..
1IARBEKE
PLUMBING
COMPANY
RESIDENTIAL .. COMMERCIAL ...
CONDOMINIUMS
4460 CARVER STREET
LAKE WORTH 33460


Page 16
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, April 30, 1976

THIS IS THE DAY
WHICH THE LORD HAS MADE;
LET US BE GLAD AND REJOICE
-Psalms 118:24
o nnaEffl rha n rm urn nt
Can you celebrate a cliche?
You hear (and read) the same
words over and over.
Israel. The Holy Land.
Making the desert bloom.
Familiar?
Yes.
Cliches?
That depends upon you.
Many familiar words can be just
phrases if you allow them to be.
Consider these words:
Husband, wife, children, parents.
Do you take your family for granted?
Or do you remember what they mean?
So much depends upon you,
and what you choose to remember.
Familiarity can breed apathy:
But apathy cannot be your goal,
not in your life with your family,
not in your relationship with Israel.
The land of Israel was never humdrum
in the lives of those Jews throughout
the world, throughout the centuries,
who yearned for a land they could never
see. Ever since Abraham we have main-
tained an indestructible bond with the
land. Ever since the Temple Jews have
always lived in the land.
We have always been surrounded by
the land, even when removed from its
soil.
The land participates in our joys.
At weddings we have always sung
Jeremiah's words:
"May there be heard in the
cities of Judah
and in the streets of Jerusalem
the sound of joy and gladness,
the sound of bride and groom."
The land participates in our sorrows.
At funerals we have always said:
"May the Lord comfort you
among the mourners of Zion and
Jerusalem."
And "Next year in Jerusalem" is
no mere slogan.
We use those words while cele-
brating liberation on Passover.
We use those words while com-
memorating forgiveness on Yom
Kippur.
Furthermore, on this day,
embraced by the promise of Israel,
we avow with a sense of destiny
"This Year in Jerusalem."
In prayer we have always faced
Jerusalem.
Throughout life, in misery and in
ecstasy,
we have always prayed for the land and
its welfare.
On Israel's Independence Day...
We celebrate a prayer answered
after centuries.
We celebrate a biblical promise
fulfilled.
We celebrate the millions who
held on to their faith, to their
dream, though dispersed and
despised.
We celebrate an extraordinary
reality.
We celebrate Israel's independ-
ence
because we have no past without
that land.
Without that land our present is
inconceivable.
Without that land our future is
unbearable.
We have often felt abandoned
but we have never abandoned the land.
For the land of Israel is part of our
definition,
part of who we were, part of who we are.
Its promise has never abandoned us.
We Are One
The place where independence flour-
ishes again after two thousand years is
no commonplace. The birthplace of the
Bible is no commonplace.
The promise of the prophet prevails,
envisioning an end to violence. The vi-
sion of that faith is peace not only for
Jews but for all humanity. We celebrate
that too when we celebrate Israel.
"For Torah shall come from Zion.
the word of the Lord from
Jerusalem.
He shall judge among many
peoples
and shall arbitrate for mighty
nations from afar.
They shall beat their swords into
plowshares,
their spears into pruning hooks.
Nation shall not lift sword against
nation,
neither shall they learn war any-
more."
That too could be a cliche
if you succumb to cynicism,
if you mutter the words mechanically,
if you forget that promises can be
fulfilled.
Affirming Isaiah's words we cele-
brate hopehatikvah
which is an uncommon heritage.
Embracing Isaiah's vision, we are
captivated by hope,
our lives are illumined by hope
despite the disasters which have
overwhelmed us.
The uncommon promise of Israel gives
us further reason to hope
and gives us reason to celebrate this
most unusual day
"For this is the day in which the
Lord has made;
Let us be glad and rejoice."
The Rabbinical Advisory Council of the United Jewish Appeal
We suggest you tear out this page for use in your personal or communal Israel Independence Day celebration.
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
2999 N.W. 33 Avenue, Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33311
Telephone: 4848290


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