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:
AA00014312:00105

Related Items

Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
fcJewish Florid Haiti
Volume 7-Number 6
Of GUIAT1H PORT LAUD**DALM
Fort Lauderdale. Florida Friday, March 17,1978
Price 35 Cents
Jacob Brodzki Reports:
[ewish Population Here Booming, Federation Copes
By NATHAN L. ROBERTS
Fort Lauderdale Correspondent
North Broward today is the
Jlocale of the fastest growing Jew-
ish community in the United
iStates.
The sprawling north part of the
mnty stretches from the ocean
the east to the Glades in the
vest, and from the Fort-Lauder-
ile Hollywood International
lirport on the south to the Palm
each County line on the north.
THE JEWISH Federation of
|()reater Fort Lauderdale, now in
ts 11th year, is in the dual and
difficult position of meeting and
erving the booming social
velfare, educational, cultural and
i-group needs of the com-
munity on the one hand and
Struggling from being swamped
by a rising but still inadequate
ncome on its annual UJA fund-
raising campaign.
These are the findings of Jacob
Irodzki, president of the Jewish
ederation, following an in-
ensive recent personal survey
and inspection that took him into
fcvery part of the Greater Fort
Lauderdale area. He made the
survey on rounding out his first
Rix months in office as the Fed-
eration's top officer.
"Great and growing as the
needs are," he declared in an
interview with the Jewish Flo-
ridian, "the majority of people
don't know how pervasive Jewish
needs are locally. At the same
time, most Jews have a keen
awareness of the needs of Israel."
A PART of the reason for a
lesser familiarity with local need,
Brodzki pointed out, is that "so
many of the Jews of Fort Lauder-
dale are recent newcomers to the
area and have yet to acquaint
themselves with either their
neighboring localities and the
problems therein or with the
Jewish Federation."
"That they should know as
much as they do about Israel,"
Brodzki added, "owes to the fact
that they have been living with
Israel's needs for a very much
longer time."
Commenting on the wide scope
of Jewish need here, the Fed-
eration president said that it was
as various and as complex as
the kinds of people coming into
the area."
HE POINTED out that while
the Jewish community here
encompasses a large number of
senior and elderly persons, it has
also large components of young
families and middle-aged couples,
with a preponderance on the side
of the young families. He noted in
Continued on Page 11
37 Killed by PLO Unit
Terrorist Attack Will Likely
Harden Line on Lands
Jacob Brodzki
TEL AVIV Israel is
still digging itself out of the
emotional shock wrought
by the attack of Palestine
Liberation Organization
terrorists who breached her
security last weekend leav-
ing 37 Israelis dead and 85
wounded in the wake of a
PLO landing from the sea
just south of Haifa.
"We shall never forget," de-
clared Prime Minister Menachem
Begin in a grim-faced report to
his nation of the event which
postponed his trip to Washington
for talks with President Carter in
which it was reported that he
would bring no new plan for
peace in the Middle East and
would not bend to the President's
frankly growing pressure on him
to yield to a U.S.-Egyptian-im-
posed peace settlement on the
Middle East.
ISRAEL DEFENSE Minister
Continued on Page 16
Fort Lauderdale Artist Donates (km
Works to Benefit Federation Program
Persecuted Russian Jewess
Appears on S. Florida TV
The home movies of Ida Nudel,
>ng harassed by Russian police
seeking an exit visa, were
imwn recently on the Montage
I cms ion program, channel 4.
phe movies were taken by Shep-
erd King, a Miami lawyer, who
escribed the emotional welcome
received after knocking on the
[>or of Mrs. Nudel's Moscow
partment.
"The chain was on, and she
pened the door just wide enough
\>r one eye to peek out. I told her
was an American from Miami,
Florida, and the door immediate-
opened. She rushed me with
Jgs and kisses."
IDA NUDEL is the adoptee"
}f the North Broward Chapter of
ladassah. Esther Cannon, the
lapter's Soviet Jewry chairman,
tales the Hadassah women have
been making every effort to as-
sist in Ida Nudel's release.
"Mr. King's movies brought
Mrs. Nudel right into our own
homes, and we felt a kinship for
her as we would our own family
members," reported Mrs.
Cannon.
Ida Nudel told the American
public. "The situation gets worse
and worse. It takes years to get a
visa, and people are subjected to
endless harassment. There is
such a wave of anti-Israel feeling
in Russia. But we will survive. .
we want to be free." She conclud-
ed with the plea, "Don't let the
West forget us. Write letters, and
keep the pressure on."
Mrs. Nudel's address can be
secured from Mrs. Cannon of the
South Florida Conference on So-
viet Jewry.
By NATHAN L. ROBERTS
Forr Lauderdale Correspondent
A Fort Lauderdale man who
gave up a successful career as a
chemicals manufacturer invent-
or to puruse a second successful
career s an artist has turned
over more than 100 of his original
oils and acrylic paintings to be
sold for the benefit of the Jewish
Federation's WECARE volun-
teer program.
WECARE will present the
works of artist Avi Okun at a
one-man show Sunday, April 2
from 1 to 5 p.m. in the Drexel
Building.
A TALK with Joan Okun, the
artist's wife who also is the
Women's Division UJA cam-
paign chairman on the Gait
Ocean Mile, brought out the rea-
sons for her husband's donation
of the more than 100 paintings.
"Avi simply wants to say
thank you to the Jewish Federa-
tion for the sympathetic help he
received from Jewish Community
Centers when he was a boy"
Mrs. Okun noted that her hus-
band was born on a Baron de
Hirsch Settlement in Argentina
and was brought to this country
as an infant by his parents. He
grew up on farmlands in Nebras-
ka and New Jersey, nurturing his
early artistic talents at Jewish
community centers.
HIS NASCENT career as an
artist got its first big boost when
he won a medal after exhibiting
at a statewide art competition, in
New York. By his early teens, he
had an art scholarship to the
famed Cooper Union Institute of
Art in New York City, one of the
country's oldest and foremost art
schools, but had to go to work
instead to help support the fa-
mily.
On finally entering college
Queens College of New York, he
studied'fwith Maestro Maurice
Sievan.'.A noted French artist.
Continued on Page 3
L ^ tjfc e I
is
Ari Okun
From the Hebrew Press
Current Israeli Trends
...-......,
sftaft&a&aft^^^^
Walk-a-Thon Falls on Heels of Begin Visit
NEW YORK On Sunday,
hem Begin of Israel climaxes his
rheduled state visit to this
puntry by reviewing the annual
alute to Israel Parade in New
. hundreds of thousands of
jople of all ages will be walking
lions of miles through some
|H> American cities and towns in
I massive expression of solidarity
[nh Israel 8 people.
They will be participating in
he second annual United Jewish
rPpeal Walk-AThon We
'alk as One. The project was an-
unced by UJA General Chair-
man I*onard R StreliU.
PLANNING for the Walk-A-
Thon. which begins months in
advance to insure coordination of
the efforts of all participants, in-
cludes registration of walkers
who then contact sponsors to
pledge a predetermined price per
every mile walked: and formation
of public relations, community
involvement, sanitation, finance,
transportation, medical and other
committees.
Over $2 million was collected
by hundreds of thousands of
American Jewish families last
year during the first national
UJA Walk-AThon. From coast
to coast, community groups
walked and in many areas skated,
danced and swam together to ce-
lebrate the unity of the Jewish
people.
Commenting on the upcoming
Walk-AThon. Strelitz said. The
single purpose guiding the foot-
steps of the young L.td old. par-
ents and children, teachers and
students, friends and neighbors
through millions of people miles'
will be to raise as much money as
possible to support the human-
itarian services critically needed
by Jews in every corner of the
world."
EDITOR'S NOTE:
This ia the second in a
erica of monthly re-
views of stories in the
Hebrew press of Israel
reporting trends and
developments on the
human scene there, with
emphasis on those af-
fecting the process of
immigrant absorption
and the quality of life
The series ia prepared
by the national UJA.
Special Feature: An interview
in Maariv with Rachel I>evy. wife
of Israel Minister of Absorption
David Levy, is at once a rich evo-
cation of many aspects of Se-
phardic Jewish life in Israel its
progress as well as its problems,
its successes as well as its strug-
K'l.'s A proud and loving family is
revealed, along with some of the
difficulties of daily life. .
Rachel and David Levy live in
Bet Shean in a one-story house
called a "villa" with their 11
children and both sets of parents.
The youngest child is a year and
a half old.
"The children get along fine
and we have no complaints."
says Rachel, "since my husband
gets a salary plus children's al-
lowances. There is much to do in
the house and the washing ma-
chine works sometimes three
times a day. But we are used to
large families.
"MY PARENTS had 14 chil-
dren. David's parents had 10.
Our children help me a great deal.
They make heir beds, they help
the younger ones to dress. After
school, the g'rls help in the house
and the boys shop and bring food
for the famil They are all good
children and ood students."
Rachel gn up in Rabat. Mo-
rocco. "At t .e age of 16." she re-
calls. I came with my parents to
Israel. Kretz Israel was the land
of my dreams. I met David on
board ship. He helped me with
Continued on Page 6



7k*y.
POMPAJfO BEACH far
Poaac nd tat !__ dab
oi Nertk P
swert hnr left**
mm are a e_area>
:'"Cntj:r..i v.r :> h_tja_
n.
UJA Campaign Progress I Malaysia Bars Rabbi Tanenbaum H
OMPAXO BCACH W_er Tw art a caarat ef ^ .
- >JT\
n probtea- ritaem to be iaotated from
Ma-
is DENOtv i\f. aW Ma
hiaa tannraa for exploiting
the tare* IRC
It mencaatofaB
races repodaced
Malay*n efforts to
Tf'nhanm s funda-
kwm nghia tad
jw as econd e_at
Tat aaiinttt
political
MtafcJ
TV-1
**ul,r*iewi'h Comm,ttw
nor erjrattf fTanerixaumTfrJ
coataaaaajj, actrvitin mi. ..
aaaaaai of thousand. '
beings."
1 ofhunan
GALT KILE Pre
catGakMat
Feb l^acParM
Ta>
i Sooth. P__
Gait Tower* and Playa Dti Sol
Itrari
da
Mr
id Mrs Harry
ot tat Pan Soatl
of tat
ot cat New York
Labor Re-
am* tat
2* yean He
a tat Li Araty
C
BALKAN *> actire a tat
Garden Jew a* Center of
S Y Mnaf aa a
of na board of traauea
He waa tiat
fint pteaaiem and wind at tat
-.._t aa
Mr
Mrs
aelCaaea
SWn 'seated from left to right i are: Milton F rankle, chair-
man Plaza South Henr. f H-.man. chairman. Galleon M'<
Harry Khnghoffer. hostess H. co-chairman. Plaza
South M ounce Meyer, chairman Gait Toue*i Standing
right) John Streng. co-chairman L'./A Gait Mile Campc .
Asher Soon guest speaker Jacob Brodzk: president Je
Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale ikun. chairman
Embassy Towers. Sathan Fragen. chairman. Piaza East and
Philip Bros toff, co-chairman Piaza East Sot present because
Iness Ben Gertz. chairman Playa Del Sol
attorney for Mitchell Gardens
an 1 Cooperative in Flushing
Bauman has been a practicing
attorney since 1930. and pnor to
ha retirement va
the claims unit of the V
Administration
Moms Kushner. active in
B'nai B nth for many years and a
national board member and
former president of Adas
Yeehurus Synagogue in Pitt-
sburgh, was the guest speaker
LAUDERDALE OAKS: The
annual UJA function will be held
Tuesday evening. March 21 a 8
p m at the Lauderdale Oaks Rec-
reation Room Emanud Bly is
chairman
Serving aa co-chairmen are:
Sidney Botuck. Lou Silvers and
Meyer Stein. The guest speaker
a Oscar Z Goldstein, national
B'nai B nth leader and lecturer
The guest of honor a Harry
Krokow. who wil be cited for his
35-year humanitarian record He
is a member of the New York and
Florida Bars and a member of
Temple Emanu-EI of Fort
Lauderdale__________________
AH'CH PRIVATE CAMP''
INFORMATION AVAILABLE
/. -
We can help you find the right
camp or teen tour.
La us know your budget,
location desired, age. se an<
interests of your child
information also available on
boarding schools
Mrs. Grace Stein
ADVISORY SERVICE
IMPS* I
p o I.
t_l.17.7t
Jules White. UJA Chairman of
Cypress Chase Condo A",
reports that the annual UJA
meeting took place March 15 a
the Clubhouse Serving aa co-
chairmen were Simon Feller. It
Mutterperl and Sylvia Tyler.
Publicity handled by Simon
Feller and Myron Van Praag.
Mart a Isaacs and Sam Calabro
took charge of the refreshments
Mr and Mrs. Samuel If.
Cohen were the guests of honor.
Mr Cohen is a veteran business
and Jewish community lender of
Windsor. Ontario, where he waa
the owner of the Windsor Pack-
ing Co.. a meat processing and
exporting business.
SAM AND Delia Cohen have
made numerous visits to Israel.
Sam has been honored by the
Jewish National Fund. Bonds for
Israel. B'nai B nth and the
Windsor Jewish Community
Center.
CYPRESS CHASE CONDO
"B" has scheduled its annual
UJA breakfast fa>m Sunday.
March 19 at 10 am in the
Cypress Chase B" Recreation
Room. Sam Goldstein will serve
as chairman and Morris Remz.
Phil Schnee and Irving
Wallerurtein have been named as
co-chairmen.
Goldstein has organized a
large committee and expects an
"outstanding attendance" this
year. Sam Ettinger and Jack
sl\TY nix
people
Israel by Prone '
cbean Beg saartry after he
became Prone Minister last year
Tan.abeam asserted a _
.six would be expfcxer
the opposrtsr
Isatmk Party among t_
percent Moslems in local elec-
tion*
Ha rabbi, wt a .- arecti -
tment of inter-
reagkaa ifan the Vastat
mrruttee rer
-ad cabled a pmcest la
-.ate [department
that Malaysia *uo-.
hiiniai a ami cause of the Indo-
chmese refug*- " an extraneous Maldle East
conflict
HE SAID the ( hnstan
members of the I Rf unanimously
refused to visit Malaysia
Tanenbaum said the IK<
group went to meet Vietnamese
boat people in Indochmest
refugee camps and with Indo-
nesian government author***
who are also predominantly
Moslem
The rabbi aid that at a press
conference in Bangkok, he and
IRC Co-Chairmen Leo Cherne
and William Casey issued a
statement that our interviews
with Indochinese refugees during
the past 10 days in Hong Kong.
Manila. Singapore. Indonesia
and Thailand persuades us that
this is one of the greatest
Vu from the author of A WyfrJ Full of Strdnpn_
a spellbinding love story-a Jewish
family saga of the tumultuous
years between the twoWbrld Wars
ISRAELI LAND
BOUGHT FOt DOLLARS
Submit porticutors and price
SIDNEY SALANT
529 Fifth Ave N Y NY 10017
(212)687-4911

HELP WANTED
Part time educational
administrator needed for
growing West Broward
? congregation. Judaic j
I and secular background I
- necessary.
Send Resume To
P J C
P.O. BOX 16022
Plantation, Florida33318 f

I
The assurance
of service. In the
Jewishtradition.
At Riverside, we take full responsibility
for the performance of our service in a manner
consistent with the expectations of the
community and the high standards
demanded by Jewish Law and Custom. For
this reason we do not allow our name to be
represented by any other organization. Each
chapel is exclusively a Riverside Chapel.
Our staff of Riverside people consists of
the largest number of Jewish professionals
employed by any funeral director in the State.
They are people who understand Jewish
tradition and honor it.
Since 1935, these policies have been
our assurance to a family of service that
respects their needs and the dignity of Jewish
funeral ritual.
It's a trust we've never taken I ightly.
SUNRISE:
1171 Northwest 61st Avenue(Sunset Strip)584-6060
HOLLYWOOD
2230 Hollywood Boulevard/920-1010
North Miami Beach.M.am, Beach.M.am, and
west Palm Beach
F.ve chapels serv.ng the New York Metropolitan area
__3 Riverside
Memor.al Chapel irvr f Funeral D.rectors
For generations a symbol of Jewish tradition.
17-71
17-71


The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lander dale
Page 3
Women's Campaign Progress

POMPANO: Kmil Cohen.
American Jewish humorist, will
be I he guest speaker for the Pom-
pano Women's Division UJA
Kn function. Frieda Eiseman,
chairman of the Pompano area.
announced that Margaret "Mar-
Lrj( Schwartz and Rochelle
Si. nn are the co-chairmen of the
luncheon on Thursday. April 6 at
I the Lighthouse Point Yacht
| flub The minimum contribution
to UJA is $18. The cost of the
luncheon is $6. Reservations may
be made by calling Margie Sch-
wartz or Rochelle Stenn.
GALT: Gait Towers was the
MM of the wine and cheese par-
ty for the Gait Women's Division
UJA function on March 18. Brig.
(en. Nathan Sharony of the Is
rael Defense Forces was the guest
speaker. Joan Okun. (.alt chair-
man, said the afternoon was "an
inspiration to all."
NORTHEAST: A Chai lunch-
eon was held at Cafe de Paris on
March 10 for the Northeast
Women's Division. UJA Maxine
Schwartz. general campaign
chairman of the Greater Miami
Women's Division, was the guest
speaker. Mrs. Schwartz spoke
about her visit to Russia and Is-
rael this winter. Barbara Fried-
man and Daryl Miller were the
luncheon co-chairmen.
$##&#&i&&0^^
s,ated Heft to right) are Lou Goldstein; Ron
ZSchagrin, chairman; Ellen Fischer, Phyllis
: Dolinsky; Sam Goren; Sandy Jackowitz;
$ Anita Perlman, JCC president. Standing
(left to right) are Art Birken; John Rotman; [
Jerry Dolinsky; Janis Ehlers. Not shown:
Jan A tlas; Arnie Simon; and Len Franklin.
Committee to Coordinate Eban Reception
A 12-member committee has
been formed under the chairman-
ship of Ron Schagrin to plan and
i"'>r ' \ s welcome to and reception of
former Israel Foreign Minister
\l>l>a Khan.
Khan will be here Sunday. Ap-
ril 23 to deliver a lecture at Park-
er Playhouse under the auspices
of the Jewish Community Center
j The H p.m. lecture, a near sell-out.
| has some remaining seats.
SCHAGRIN. a board member
I he Jewish Community Centt..
Itermed Khan's visit to the Jews
l"t Fort l.auderdale the first by a
|world figure of the former For-
leign Minister's standing.
We are delighted and proud."
I -Mid. adding that his coming
Jhere is, in a sense, a tribute to our
own arrival as a community of
|size and growing achievement."
Khan, who served also as Is-
fills ambassador to the United
States and simultaneously as its
l.niibassador to the United Na-
il ions, will actually usher in the
Irorl l.auderdale Jewish commu-
nity's observance of Israel's 30th
(anniversary as a state.
::
HIS LECTURE will be fol-
lowed two weeks later with a con-
cert here by actor- folksinger
Theodore Mikel. who will be heard
at the War Memorial Auditorium
starting at 3 p.m. This. too. will
be under auspices of the Jewish
Community Center as part of its
sponsorship of Israel Indepen-
dence Day.
The III) observances will cen-
ter on Sunday. May 7 in Holiday
Park, with a full range of cultural
and sports events, and with
bootha set up by many of the
community's Jewish organiza-
tions.
Rabbi, Mrs. Phillip Labowitz to Be
Honored at JNF-Lauderdale Banquet
Dr. Alvin K. Colin, chairman of
JNF in (ireater Fort l.auderdale.
and Martin I. Lipnack. banquet
chairman, have announced that
the Jewish National Fund
(ireater Fort l.auderdale Annual
Banquet will lie held Sunday.
April 9 at the Temple Beth Israel
Ballroom in Fort l.auderdale The
honorees for the event are Rabbi
and Mrs. Phillip I Rabbi Labowitz is the spiritual
leader of Temple Beth Israel of
Fort l.auderdale. He presently
serves on the national advisory
board of ORT. the Broward Com-
munity College advisory board
for studies in Israel, and the
executive board of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
l.auderdale He is a member of
the Rabbinical Assembly of
America, the (ireater Miami
Rabbinical Association and the
Broward Board of Rabbis.
MRS. SHONI Labowitz is an
artist and worked as a journalist -
photographer. She has won
several awards, among them a
one-woman art show at the Penn-
sylvania State University.
Rabbi and Mrs. labowitz com-
bined their professional interests
in a recent publication of a
creative prayer book.
you Ane CoRftially Invited to attend
Jewish national fun6 qr. ft. Lau&eRdaLe
3ro Annual Banquet
honoRinq
rabbi an6 mRS.
Phillip a. laBOwitz
Sunoay, apRil 9th, 1978
temple Beth ispael BallRoom
7100 W. OakUnO pk. BlvO..
ft. LuiOeodale
oancinQ
cockuiis 6:00 p.m.
Omnep7.-O0p.ITI.
foR Reservations phone temple Office 735-4040
OR.alvm k. colm maRtin i. lipnack
Chmn. jnf no. BqowadO Banquet Crumman
Jewish national f uno stRenqthens iSRael
enteRUinment
Couveut $12.50
koshep Cuisine
Fort Lauderdale Artist
Donates Own Works
Continued from Page 1
who became greatly enthusiastic
with Avi's style, terming him an
imagination!! I colorist." He
went on to study with the noted
American abstractionist Syd So-
lomon.
Okun has had five one-man
shows since settling in south Flo-
rida seven years ago and has ex-
hibited in numerous juried com-
petitions. (A juried competition
is one in which an artist's work
must first be judged for entry.)
JUDGES WHO have ap
proved of his works include Dr.
Arnold Lehman, director of the
Metropolitan Museum of Art of
Miami, and Leslie Ahlander. for-
mer assistant director of the Mu-
seum of Modern Art of New York
and long-time art critic of the
Washington Post
The artist's paintings may be
Mtn in many of South Florida's
prestigious galleries, among
them the Hollywood Art and
Cultural Center, Boca Raton
(enter of the Arts and the Parker
Playhouse lie is a member of the
Hollywood Art (iuild. the Exhi-
biting Artists (iuild and the lloca
RatOB Center of the Arts.
Okun's career as an artist,
while never interrupted, took sec-
ond place to I career in chemicals
innovation and invention, and in
chemicals manufacturing. Some
of his inclination toward an inter-
est in chemicals had to do with
his first work with colors as an
artist, and may well have had its
first inspiration while a student
at the Cooper Union in New
York, which is basically a school
of technology. My the early
1910s, he became vice president
of the Chemicals Division of the
United Mine Workers of America
and the youngest man ever to
hold so high a post in the union
then under the leonine leadership
of John L. Lew is.
OKUN. IN his industrial ca-
reer, has developed 70 chemical
formulas that have been regis-
tered and approved by the U.S.
Department of Agriculture and
that are protected by OSHA.
Products he has originated are
sold by some of the Fortune 500
companies, among them General
Electric. General Motors, Wes-
tinghouse, Dupont and Rohm
and Haas.
Other of his products have
been sold to the U.S. Army and
Navy. An industrialist who is as
imaginative with products as he
is with paintings, Okun has deve-
loped and given such distinctive
names to products as Okun's
Plaatk Metal. Okun's Vinyl Steel
Concrete. Okun's Hydralloy, to
mention but three The latter is
liquid vinyl used to repair air-
frames. His vinyl steal concrete is
a replacement for concrete by use
as an overlayment which does not
crack.
Okun today is a full-time artist
with a large warehouse studio
just off Oakland Park Boulevard
near Dixie Highway. He sold his
business to his son but has the ti-
tle of president-emeritus of the A.
L. Okun Co.. Inc.. of New York.
OKUN'S ONE-MAN show in
behalf of the WECARE program
is the first in a series of art cul-
tural programs to be sponsored
by WECARE. Rovl Paber. the
WECARE general chairman,
notes the recent formation of an
art committee under the chair-
manship of Anne Schneller Com-
mittee members include \1arv
Kaplan. Michigan artist and
sculptor. Jessica Olefson, lectur-
er and teacher at the Fort Lau-
derdale Museum of Art; Lynne
Wood, the museum's publicist
and Selma Streng. Hannah Nor-
man and Frances Wolff.
Correction
Erroneously reported in
the March 3 issue was that
Temple Ohel H'nai Raphael
was named for Moe Neifeld's
father. It should have read
that the temple was named
for Joe Suzyn's father.
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Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdaie
Friday. March 17, 1975
Editor's Corner
Fort Lauderdaie is Getting Big
Jacob Brodzki, president of the Jewish Federation,
has been living in these parts for 25 years. Even he is hard-
put to realize the area's phenomenal growth, although he
has seen it grow, expand and explode for two-and-a-half
decades. For him, there is more than a passing or acade-
mic interest in what is happening.
As president of the Jewish Federation, he feels and
must discharge the awesome responsibility of planning
the multtiple and complex services and programs that the
boom in Jewish population has put on the agenda of pri-
orities, just as he must take ultimate responsibility for ap-
plying current programs to current needs. To do his work,
he has the cooperation of a sizeable board, and the help of
many committees.
One thing he wishes he had more of and that's sup-
port of the Federation's UJA. Despite a devoted lay
and professional leadership in the campaign, and despite
fund-raising successes from year to year including what
appears to be an over-the-top campaign this year the
volume of need is greater than the volume of funds to meet
it.
The plain facts are that there is considerable Jewish
poverty here alongside considerable wealth; much loneli-
ness, much suffering, even much agony side by side
with fun and games and all the sport that money can buy,
and does. How much for the latter how much for Ditv's
sake?
Surveys, statements, editorials, laments do not raise
funds. They may point out or underscore the need. The
rest remains with the donor. If we do not live by bread
alone nor by power; if no man is an island entire unto him-
self, and if it is true that we are all brothers, oughtn't we
to act that way? As Brodzki says, let's answer the appeal
of the United Jewish Appeal better than we've been
doing, now.
'Freedoms' Shaped by Need
We do not want to repeat the old Oliver Wendell
Holmes saw about shouting "Fire!" in a crowded theatre,
although its applicability is here apparent. It is, in fact, so
apparent that it delineates precisely what the Nazis would
like to do to Jews universally to bum them in the fires
of the crematoria which, in their view, have been only
temporarily banked.
Consider, hov.ever, free speech and the laws
governing libel. Consider the right to private property
and the confiscatory American tax system. Consider, if
you will, the right to free enterprise and the laws
governing restrictive federal guidelines on who shall be
employed and who shall be accorded federal contracts in
federally-funded projects.
This week's vote on a rapid transit system was
wrapped in a sandwich of just such irrelevancies: the
restrictive guidelines governing the number and variety of
minority groups to be employed and the number and
variety of minority contractors to be granted contracts.
Do these guidelines not abridge the right of the
majority to constitutionally assured protection? Are all
these not instances where freedoms are "shaped" by
societal need?
In our view, there is a similar crying need not to
encourage groups calling for the incineration of Jews Let
those who insist otherwise, particularly in South Florida
ask whether the court ruling would have "washed" were
Blacks or Latins involved.
We doubt it. They would have been the first to object.
*'M
hnisl Haiti u
OFORCATEFOftTLAUPf49*11
Buainaea Office IMS Federal Hwy .(Suite 3M Denia. Kim 33004
Telephone KO-MIS
FRED K SHOCHET SUZANNE SHOCHET SELMA M THOMPSON
Editor and Publleher Executive Editor Militant to Publisher
The Jewish F lor idian Does Not Guarantee The Kashruth
OI The Merchandise Advertised lit Its Columns
Second Claaa Poatage Paid at Don la. Fla -SSM20
' Published Bl Weekly
?* iT^H El*"'*"'*" *"* ""> -* WOOfcly.
Member of the Jewish TeteoraphK Aeency, Seven Arts Feature Syndicate.
Worldwide News Service,National Editorial Association, American Association of
Enolish-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florid. Press Assoc.et.on """
SUBSCRIPTION KATES: (Local Area) One Yeer-s; Out of Town Uoon
On the U.S. Balance of Terror
ON THE last day of the first
month of the New Year, our
house was burglarized again.
The other day. we went to a
movie in Coconut Grove. On the
way from the parking lot to the
theatre, in broad Sunday after-
noon daylight, we were assaulted
by a purse-snatcher whom we
successfully fought off.
IT WAS an undischarged rage
over the burglary that got the old
adrenalin pumping furiously in
us and gave us the wild will to
prevail. We let out all our frus-
r
Leo
Mindlin
r
A BUM DEAL
tration and fury on our assailant
as we could not on those who had
burglarized us, and held him bad
just long enough for the police u
capture him.
It was a most uncivilized oc-
currence and left me more dis-
appointed in my reaction than in
fear of the thought that trying to
detain him was a foolish and
dangerous thing to do and that it
might really have turned out
quite violently for us.
The fact is that we live in a
world poised on a fulcrum that is
a balance of terror. East and
West neutralize each other's
potential for nuclear terror with
the threat of an ultimate terrorist
reprisal.
AS I AM writing this, the
forces behind a rapid transit
system are terrorizing the com-
munity with dire prophesies of
doom if the system is voted down
the allegedly irremedial and
criminal loss of federal funding,
choked ten-lane expressways in
our future, a tangle of concrete
by-passes and elevated arteries
in layers sufficiently high to
block out our already fast-dis-
appearing South Florida terrain.
The problem in this balance of
terror struggle is that there is no
clear-cut tyrant or clear-cut
victim of tyranny. Each side of
the wildly-swinging see-saw
gyrates on a fulcrum of
hypocrisy, greed and indifference
to humanity.
Because of this, it is hard to
make moral judgments and. what
is worse, moral choices. I may
hate the Russian system with a
fierceness to which none of my
other antipathies can dare aspire,
but I would be hard-pressed not
to recognize the feelings of hatred
in me for the hypocrisy, greed
Continued on Page 13-A
Confrontation With the JDL
Friday, March 17,1978
Volume 7
8 ADAR 2-5738
Numbers
The sitdown in the local offices
of the American Civil Liberties
Union didn't turn out to be much
of a media event. This must have
been a sore disappointment to the
20 or so Jewish Defense Leaguers
who had alerted the press, radio
and television to the fact that
they were going to halt all opera-
tions at the ACLU in protest
against its stand on freedom of
speech and assembly as it con-
cerns American Nazis.
To the relief of those of us who
became part of the confrontation,
the young people left without
committing any violence or
trashing'' the offices, since JDL
has that kind of non-Jewish rep-
utation. It was getting on toward
4 o'clock last Friday when I sug-
gested that Shabbos was im-
minent
WHETHER or not the leaders
were also tired of the round and
round dialogue" that had taken
place, for the mostly Orthodox-
oriented group the advent of
Shabbos provided a good and
dignified setting for exit.
No one wins in this kind of sit-
uation. I was there with some
other members of ACLU to pro-
vide support for the staff, to pre-
vent violence and to get the
.IDI.ers out of the offices without
calling the police and having
them arrested for trespass.
Along with the dilemma of
feeling obligated to protect the
constitutional rights of left-wing
and right-wing extremists, most
ACLU supporters find it difficult
to condemn protest even, as in
this case, when it bordered on the
illegal.
AS I TOLD the JDL during
my attempt at dialogue, had they
put a picket line in front of the
building, I probably would not
have crossed it because of my
knee-jerk reaction to picket lines.
But as I tried to explain that
ACLU was not supporting Nazis
but the First Amendment in Sko-
kie. that we would continue to
protect .11)1, s rights no matter
how much we disagreed with
them some people call them
Jewish fascists'' and that
ACLU had taken many Jewish
causes to court, on prayer and
other matters, it was obvious
they were listening to the sound
of a different drummer.
"You're a liberal, not a Jew."
one young fellow told me.
"ACLU defends murderers,"
another called out
It reminded me that a trio of
civil libertarian lawyers. Alan
Dershowitz of Harvard Law
School; Harvey Silverglate, a
Boston attorney; and Jeanne
Baker, general counsel to the
Civil Liberties Union of Massa-
chusetts, had successfully forced
the government in 1972 to drop
its case against the JDL mem-
bers who had been charged with
the responsibility of killing an in-
nocent victim when they bombed
Sol Hurok s office in New York.
YOU WILL recall that Hurok
had long been a target of JDL
protests because of booking So-
viet performers on U.S. concert
tours.
This was a case whose outcome
depended solely upon the chal-
lenge of the liberal" attorneys to
the government's violation of the
Bill of Rights and not to the issue
of guilt ia placing the bomb.
Sheldon Seigd had admitted to
the act. along with others he
named, but the attorneys suc-
cessfully showed how he had been
victimized and trapped by be-
coming a government informer
The case makes for very comp-
licated reading, and anyone in-
terested should read Civil Liber-
ties Review of April May 1976.
But there are several quotations I
believe worth sharing for those
who are disturbed by Skokie and.
yes. by the release of those who
murder, such as the JDL de-
fendants:
"THERE ARE many who will
argue that the government simp-
ly did what it had to do: that it
could not responsibly have sat
back and remained within the law
when to do so would have courted
disaster. In litigating this case,
some of us shared thai view
italics mine), especially when we
learned about some of the JDL
plans that were aborted sok-ly by
Seigel's information.
But. in the last analysis, it is
right that the government should
have lost this case when it came
to court. Every time a court
throws out a conviction on CO*
stitutional grounds, it makes the
cost of constitutional violations a
bit higher. .
"In any particular case, espe-
cially in one as serious as the
Hurok bombing, the cost may
seem excessive: but considering
how rarely the courts impose
such costs, every decision like
that rendered in the Seigel case i
a victory for civil liberties."
LIKE THE ancient prophets,
it is justice, justice that the civil
libertarian pursues.
In this situation, I am remind-
ed of Reinhold Niebuhr's state-
ment that "Man's capacity w
justice makes democracy possible
(for it is) man's inclination to in-
justice that makes democracy ne-
cessary."


tian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
::::^ft%!tWftaftWAK%*ftW^ftys^^ft:^^KSftBKft%:
Page 5
faMl ^ 1 D
By NAT ROBERTS
Maria Hall and her husband Bob recently completed
a 39,000-mile round-the-world voyage in their 33-foot sail-
boat that took them to 52 countries, including the State of
Israel. We'd call that intrepid sailing, to say the least.
With the Halls was their daughter Juli, who was born in
mid-voyage on the island of Bali in the South Pacific.
The Halls left their Fort Lakerdale home in Nove-
mber 1973 and came home more than four years later, this
past January. They saw a good part of this whole wide
world. Israel made an enormous impression on them.
What do the Halls think of Israel? Maria Hall writes:
"PLEASE KNOW THIS: During the two-and-a-half
months we spent in Israel, we learned what hospitality,
drive, pride in accomplishment and living under duress
means.
"Israel is a shining star in our world, with an inalienable
right for existence as it sees fit. It should not be forced to
concede anything it considers necessary for survival and
pervasive peace. Foreign intervention (specifically, the
U.S. government's) should be stemmed at all costs. Visit
it and see for yourself."
Maria Hall wrote the above as a letter to the Jewish
Federation. She then called and said she was coming soon
to visit the Federation.
P.S. The Halls are not Jewish.
V.
1
1
.:
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Foreign Minister Moshe Dayan
blames Egypt for the current
impasse in peace talks with Israel
and says his country prefers
direct negotiations and practical
discussions of mutual proposals
HE SAID the current
negotiations through American
mediation was contrary to the
understanding reached by Prime
Minister Menachem Begin and
President Anwar Sadat at their
Christmas Day meeting in
with the Egyptians to the present
contacts through an American
intermediary.
Addressing the 29th World
Zionist Congress. Dayan claimed
there are no direct negotiations
with Egypt now because the
Egyptians do not want or cannot
conduct such negotiations
without the participation of
Jordan and other Arab countries.
He also accused Cairo of
toughening its stand and hacking
away from original positions._____
msi&&s^mmmsMam&m
J
Ismailia last year.
According to Dayan, the
Egyptians promised then to
present counterproposals to
Israel's peace plan for Sinai and
the West Dank, but so far they
have not done so.
"It is hard to tell whether the
Egyptians believed at the begin-
ning of negotiations that they
would eventually reach a
separate agreement with Israel."
Dayan said.
AT THE moment, he told the
Congress delegates, negotiations
are concentrated on the
Palestinian issue and the future
of the West Rank and there is no
discussion of bilateral matters
between the two countries.
Dayan said Israel did not
object to President Carter's Jan.
4 Aswan formula that called for
Palestinian Arab participation in
determining their own future.
Israel is willing to sit with
them and to discuss with them
their future." Dayan said. He
claimed, however, that it is
quite obvious that when they
speak of their future they mean
that they will determine our
future."
He said Israel would never
allow the Palestinian Arabs to
determine the future of its settle-
ments in the occupied Arab
territories.
McCloskey On
'Jewish Lobby'
AMSTERDAM (JTA) -
Robert J. McCloskey. the U.S.
\mbassador to The Netherlands,
-aid in an interview published
here that the margins of U.S.
policy in the Middle East are
determined to a large extent by
ii- feelings of bonds with Israel.
McCloskey, who was formerly
the State Department's chief
-pokesman and has continued to
follow M idea stern affairs closely,
also told the Dutch daily, Trouw.
that the U.S. never had a
detajled, concrete plan for the
solution of the Palestinian
problem.
HE SAID that while in
Washington he had never seen a
written blueprint for a "home-
land for the Palestinians." Such a
blueprint was expected to emerge
only from negotiations, he said.
Asked if he thought the
Palestine Liberation Or-
ganization should be involved in
the current Middle East peace
process. McCloskey replied: "If
Israel does not want to negotiate
with the PLO it will be extremely
difficult for the U.S. to negotiate
with the PLO."
The Ambassador stressed that
no American administration can
allow itself a real confrontation
with Israel, not only because of
the influence of the so-called
Jewish lobby but also because
sympathy for Israel is deeply
rooted in the American people in
view of what happened in Europe
during the second World War
and real admiration for Israel's
achievements."
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At one time, it was the custom \o leave loaves of Challah or' 'Showbread" on
the Temple's altar, and to give the "rosh" or head of the dough to the priests.
Today, the dining table is an altar, and a small piece is removed from each loaf of
Challah and burned as a symbolic offering to the priests.
Homemade Challah is a warm tradition made simple, with HELLMANN'S/
BEST FOODS Real MayonnaiseThe Kosher Mayonnaise.
CHALLAH
7 1 /2 cups (about) unsifted flour
1 /4 cup sugar
2 pkg active dry yeast
1 tspsalt
1 112 cups warm water (120F to 130 F)
1 2 cup HELLMANN S BEST FOODS Real Mayonnaise
4eggs
1 tsp poppy seeds
Grease 2 baking sheets In large bowl stir together 2 cups
(lour, sugar yeast and salt With mixer at medium speed,
gradually beat in water, beat 2 minutes At low speed
beat m 2 cups flour. Real Mayonnaise and 3 eggs Beat at
medium speed 2 minutes Stir in enough (lour (about 3
cups) to make soft dough Knead on floured surface 10
minutes or until smooth and elastic, adding (lour as
needed Place m greased bowl turn greased side up
Cover with damp towel, let rise in warm place 1 hour or
until doubled Punch down, divide into thirds Let rest 10
minutes From 1/3 of dough torm 3 (14") ropes Place
side by side on baking sheet Braid loosely pinch ends
Repeat with another 1' 3 ot dough, place on second bak-
ing sheet Rom remaining 1 3 ot dough form 6 (16")
ropes Make 2 braids Place small braids on top ot large
braids tuck ends under Cover with towel let rise 1 hour
or until doubled Beat 1 egg slightly brush on loaves
Sprinkle with poppy seeds Bake in 375 F oven 35 min-
utes or until browned and loaves sound hollow when
tapped on bottom Cool Makes 2 loaves
QUICK BANANA CAKE
2 cups unsifted ftour
1 cup sugar
1 tsp baking soda
1/2 tsp salt
1 cup mashed npe banana
2'3 Cup HELLMANN S BEST FOOOS
Real Mayonnaise
1 /4 cup water
1 1/2tspvan*a
1 /2 cup finely chopped nuts
Grease 9" x 9" x 2" baking pan Stir together
first 4 mgrednsnts Add next 4 ingredients With
mwer at medium speed beat 2 minutes Stir in
nuts Pour into prepared pan Bake in 350 F
oven 35 to 40 minutes or until cake tester in-
serted m center comes out clean Cool in pan
Mates 9 servings
i
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HELLMANffS/BEST POODS CARES FOR THE KOSHER KITCHEN.


Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Current Israeli Trends
Continued from Page 1
the valises. He continues to help
me to this day whenever he is
home.
We came to Israel in 1957. Six
months after we arrived we got
married. The first years were
very difficult. There was no work
and not enough food. For us it
was a new world. We settled in
the Maabara Bet Shean, where
the conditions were not good.
There was no electricity, no
shower and no toilets in the
house.
"AT FIRST. David worked
only 10 days a month, and life
was very difficult. Then he be-
came a construction worker in Tel
Aviv and used to come home only
for weekends. He got a better job
in Migdal Ha'emek and things
improved even more when he be-
came a contractor and built bomb
shelters in Shaar HaGolan To
tell the truth, we. the North Afri-
can newcomers, fek discriminat-
ed against. Together with us
came Eastern European newcom-
ers, who got better conditions for
settling down.
David was very bitter about
it. He also participated in some
demonstrations. The North Afri-
can newcomers felt they needed
better representation, and David
was asked to become a candidate
for the Municipality Council. He
didn't want to go into politics,
but I wanted him to go and make
progress. I felt he was suitable
for this role because he cared. He
told me: You will suffer in the
end. because I will not be at home
and I will always be very busy.'
But I insisted and he gave in, and
I don't regret it.
After David became a public
figure many people in Bet Shean
came to visit my house and talk
about their problems. I used to
take notes and report to David
when he came home. It never en-
tered my mind that he would one
day be a minister."
RACHEL cherishes the liveli-
ness in the Levy household.
When there are many children
in the house," she says, you
cannot suffer from boredom.
They play games, they make
jokes, and the house is alive.
They used to have a bicycle, but
it was stolen. My husband has a
Volvo car. but all the children
cannot get in this car Therefore,
we walk to not too distant places.
Sometimes we bring the children
to a place in two groups."
Her daughter Edna told the re-
porter: I also would like to have
many children, like my mother.
But at the same time I want to go
into politics. My brother Eshkol
wants to be a teacher. But my
sister Ziva and my brother Uri
also want to be in politics "
Kachel is not too happy about
it. but she says: You cannot tell
Someone
hospitalized?
Bring
them home
-tt us.
Recuperation at home is often
faster and smoother and
less costly We can help the m
home patient with a highly
qualified RN iPN Aide or
Attendant Quality cart is easily
arranged
F0T LMlDEfttMLE 5S6-4333
POMMM 7114020
children what profession to
choose. Everyone has his own in
clinations. Only TO years ago we
lived in an apartment of 36
square meters. When our seventh
child was born we moved to a
four-room apartment
"WE CLOSED the balcony so
the children could use it as a stu-
dy room. When David was of-
fered the choice of moving to Je-
rusalem 1 refused to go. because I
love Bet Shean. This is our last
stop. Here we got married and
here all our children were bom.
"David comes home once or
twice a week. When I was in the
hospital with my 11th baby, he
came from Jerusalem all the way <
to Afuleh to visit me and then la-
ter traveled to Bet Shean to see
the children. We are used to de-
ciding everything together. He
telephones me every day and
whenever a child is sick 1 call him
on the telephone and he comes
home, even at 2 a.m. He is very
devoted to the children.
"We spend a great deal of
money The food alone costs $000
per month. We also pay rent and
taxes and we must, of course, buy
clothing and shoes. David tells
me a lot. but he doesn't tell me
when the prices will go up. Some-
times I come to the grocery and I
am surprised by the rising prices.
I ask David: Why didn't you tell
me?' And he says: Why should I
tell you? You are like all the other
Israelis!' "_____
THE NEW VOLUNTEERS
Haaretz More than 30.000
young Jewish volunteers from
abroad come to Israel annually
and stay in various kibbutzim.
Those who return to the Diaspora
serve as goodwill ambassadors
for Israel's people in their com-
munities. The programs are han-
dled by the Aliva ami Absorption
Department of the Jewish Agen-
cy. The Kibbutz Movement coop-
erates in their implementation.
The participants study Hebrew
in the Kibbutz llpan for half a
day and work the other half, over
a period of five and a half
months. The Ulpanim serve
young people between 17'; and
,irs of age. including couples
without children. Sixty Kibbut/
im from all the Kibbut/ Move-
ments maintain Ulpanim. Some
of the volunteers are "adopted
by kibbutz families during their
stay there
Two-thirds of the Ulpan stu-
dents are Americans, and the
average age is 22-23 The Jewish
Agency allocates about $6,500 to
every Kibbutz for an Ulpan
course for 30 volunteers. The
teachers are all kibbutz members
paid by the Ministry of Educa-
tion. The kibbut/ provides board
and lodging.
INTENSIFIED
SOVIET JAMMING
Haaretz: The director for for-
eign broadcasts of Israel's
Broadcasting Authority. Victor
Grayevsky. disclosed that the
USSR is using 6.000 radio sta-
tions for the purpose ot interfer-
ing with broadcasts by 14 Israeli
stations of programs to Jews in
Russia.
The Israeli broadcasts deal on-
ly with Aliya to Israel. It is inter-
esting to note that the Russians
are interfering less with broad-
casts from Communist China and
Albania, even though those
broadcasts sharply attack the
Soviet Union. Despite the inter-
ference. Jews in the Soviet Union
listen to the Israeli broadcasts
and vend letters and sometimes
even make telephone calls to Is-
rael about them
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Youth Maccabiah Planned
At Israel Independence Day
Holiday Park will be trans-
formed into an Olympic Vil-
lage" on Sunday. May 7 when
hundreds of children will partici-
pate in a Youth Maccabiah. Fol-
lowing the Olympic tradition,
there will be both individual as
well as team competitions. The
team competition will be from
various temples, organizations
and schools in Greater Fort Lau-
derdale.
Chairman of the Maccabiah
Committee is Ron l^ebow. a local
businessman who has had exten-
sive experience in operating track
and field events. He will be as-
sisted by volunteers who have
been college athletes, some of
whom participated in the recent
Maccabiah games in Israel.
EVENTS FOR the youth will
include 40-yard dashes, broad
iumps. baseball and football toss
for accuracy, and other ability
testing feats. The games are open
to all youth in the community. A
registration form is needed for
entry into the competition, and
can be picked up at the .]((
Events will be scaled for youth
from kindergarten through 12th
grade.
Teams participating for the
first annual trophy are Temple
Beth Israel. Temple Emanu-EI.
Plantation Jewish Congregation,
Keconstructionist Synagogue!
Tamarac Jewish Center. Hebrew
Day School. Temple Beth Orr
and all other organizations that
register.
Trophies and ribbons will also
be awarded to winners of each of
the individual events. For more
information. contact Sandy
Jackowki at the JCC.
JNF-Beth Torah Inaugural to Honor
Rabbi, Mrs, Zimmerman's Services
Ben Bernstein, president of
Temple Beth Torah of Tamarac.
announced that Rabbi and Mrs.
Israel Zimmerman will be the
honorees at the forthcoming
JNF Temple Beth Torah
Inaugural (iala evening to be
held Saturday. April 1 at the
Tamarac Jewish Center at 7:30
p.m.
It is only fitting that Rabbi
Zimmerman has been singled out
for this honor.'' said Rabbi
Morton Malavsky. chairman of
JNF in Broward County, "for
Rabbi Zimmerman has been
involved in all communal ac-
tivities, and spams no effort on
behalf of Israel.''
THE inaugural evening will
launch the Temple Beth Torah
Tamarac Jewish Center Forest to
be established in the Governor
Askew Park in Israel, and Rabbi
and Mrs. Zimmerman, with a
delegation of approximately 40
people of the congregation, will <
dedicate the establishment ot thus
forest on their visit to Israel this
summer.
Come cruise with me on
the great Leonardo do Vinci
for as little as s155."
3-night cruise leaves every Friday,
4-night cruise leaves every Monday, from
Ft. Lauderdale, all year to Freeport/Nassau.
Cruise with us 3 nights
to Nassau.
Or i
I you I
-
-ce Spools
Gouf Sracioussei
Dor> in NaSSJutor twogloriOuS
)t tennis
si -.' Al*l
Beach bash m the sun set I
lous Shows dnd try yoi.' .
Casmo On you' return voy |
a and enioy memo* i
will last all''
' today
Cruise with us 4 nights
to Freeport/ Nassau.
he yea' n
' Leonardo leaves Ft
dale 'or Freeport and Nas
sau Vog II cuise m continental
. You il swim in the bluest
You I1 visit pastel v
i1 beaches go bargain shop
md deep sea fishing
Leonardo is your floating resort
hotel and our Italian crew knows
how to pamper you
ftfe an Italian festival.
I""


Friday, March 17, 1978
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 7

to Lauderdale Reader
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
I must admit that I am con
fused by Mindlin and Cohen.
No matter what the subject,
Mindlin somewhere in his article
includes a criticism of former
President Nixon. My own
reading in various books, maga-
zines and newspapers leads me to
an entirely different conclusion.
1 refer you to Mrs. Golda
Meir's biography, where she
describes a visit she made to
Washington. There had just been
a most unfortunate incident that
might have cast something of a
cloud over her visit.
THE ISRAELI Air Force had
shot down a Libyan Boeing 727
that had strayed over the Sinai
Peninsula, and 106 people had
been lost. She writes that both
[Resident Nixon and the House
Foreign Affairs Committee
OUR
Readers
WRite
Lell
I
.listened to her explanation of
what happened and why. and in
the 90 minutes that she spent
with the President, he again
assured Mrs. Meir warmly that
U.S. aid to Israel would continue.
Mrs. Meir also writes: "How-
Rubin Binder Appointed to Co-Chair
Award Dinner for Sheriff Stack
Kubin Binder, president of the
North Broward-Palm Beach
Council of B'nai B'rith lodges.
and past president of Margate
Lodge, has been appointed co-
chairman for B'nai B'rith to serve
on the dinner at which the Great
American Traditions Award'' will
! presented to Sheriff Kdward J.
Stack The event will take plan
nn Sunday evening. March 19. at
Pier 66 in Port Lauderdale.
Rubin Binder is a member of
the Florida Fund Kaising Cabinet
which is responsible for all funds
raised in F'lorida on behalf of
I! nai B'rith Youth Services.
BINDER explained. The
Stack Award dinner will help
upport the B'nai B'rith Ilillel
Foundations on over 340 college
campuses, the B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization, encompassing
some 40.000 youngsters and the
Career and Counselling Service of
B'nai B'rith.
'\
Rubin Binder
"These character building pro-
grams.'' says Binder, "help to
perpetuate the Jewish heritage,
while at the same time building
better citizens for a better
America."
Serving as co-chairman
Binder is Hy Sirota.
with
New Hope Chapter Holds First Luncheon
The newly formed Hope Chap-
ter No. 1617 of B'nai B'rith
Women will hold its first lunch-
on and installation of officers on
Wednesday. March 22 at Solo-
mon's Caterers at noon.
AH members, prospective
members and guests are invited.
For tickets, contact Cele Man-
delsberg.
ever history judges Richard
Nixon and it is probable that
the verdict will be very harsh -
it must also be put on the record
forever that he did not break a
single one of the promises he
made to us."
She tells how, during the Yom
Kippur War. when the Israel
position was fraught with the
danger of being overrun, that she
was ready to go to Washington to
plead for the equipment that was
so badly needed.
SHE THEN goes on to say.
"At last Nixon himself ordered
the giant C5 Galaxies to be sent,
and the first flight arrived on the
ninth day of the war. When I
heard the planes had touched
down in Lydda. I cried for the
first time since the war had
begun."
The Kalb brothers, employed
by CBS. described the same
event in their book. Kissinger.
Then Defense Secretary James
Schlesinger and Dr. Kissinger
were arguing about sending
supplies to Israel. Kissinger
called Schlesinger and asked him
to organize civilian charters to
carry military aid to Israel as
quickly as possible. Schlesinger
showed no enthusiasm for the
pr )ject. but said he was willing to
g along. His going along meant
U at he would send 16 planes to
! rael no more. Finally.
Kissinger went to Nixon with the
problem
When Nixon heard of the delay
in sending supplies to Israel, he
exploded. To hell with the
charters Gat the supplies there
with American planes. Get
moving. I want no further delays.
THERE is much more
evidence of how Nixon felt
towards Israel. The above is only
a small part of the story. Yet in
spite of it all, Mindlin thinks that
Nixon was anti-Semitic. Min-
dlin's ignorance and lack of
knowledge are something to
wonder at.
As far as Cohen and the ACLU
are concerned he, too. has not
done his homework. His opinion
as to how far a person or persons
may go in expressing themselves
is contrary to the American Jew-
ish Congress. In the New York
Times oFDec. 25, 1977, is a letter
from Richard Cohen, associate
executive director of the Amer-
ican Jewish Congress. New York
City
Certified Kosher
for Passover
by Rabbi Harold
Sharfman
Certified
Non-Cholesterol
by Mother Nature
It seems that channel 13. the
Public Broadcasting station in
New York, was about to televise
a program. Black Perspective
which Cohen describes as
viciously racist. There were many
protests among which was the
protest of the American Jewish
Congress. As a result, the
program was not shown.
RICHARD Cohen's letter to
the Times stated that television
stations are under no obligation
to give a microphone to every
group of citizens who happen to
hold strong opinions.
Your Mr. Cohen may be in-
terested to know that in New
York City a Menorah was placed
in Manhattan's Grand Army
Plaza. The ACLU complained to
the City. City Corporation
Counsel W. Richland dismissed
the complaint stating that he had
never had a more tiresome
communication.
HENRY JACOLOW
Fort Lauderdale


Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Fridy. Much 17,1978
No Eagles for Saudi Skies
The evidence grows stronger each day of the danger
to Israel in the Carter administration's proposal to sell 60
F-15 "Eagle" fighter planes, the most sophisticated
warplanes in the American arsenal, to Saudi Arabia. This
danger is becoming more and more apparent not only to
Israelis but to the members of Congress who must ap-
prove or reject the sale.
President Carter incorrectly said that the Saudis have
never taken part in any of the Arab-Israeli wars. Yet a
Saudi brigade participated in the 1973 Yom Kippur War
on the Golan Heights and remained there until 1976. The
Saudis, of course, initiated an oil embargo during the 1973
war, and since then their officials have indicated they may
take an even more active part if there is a new Mideast
war.
King Khalid told The New York Times in 1976 that
"When we build up our military strength we have no aims
against anybody, except those who took by force our lands
and our shrines in Jerusalem and we know who that is
..." Yes, we know whom the Saudi King means.
This is why the sale of F-15s to Saudi Arabia is so
worrisome.
The Carter administration may believe it has no choice
but to push for the sale because of Saudi Arabia's im-
portance as a producer of oil and to the economies of the
industrialized nations. But Congress has no choice but to
reject this sale which not only endangers Israel but
chances of a Middle East peace settlement.
Labor Party Delegation in Rumania
TEL AVIV (JTA) A Labor Party delegation headed
by Party Chairman Shimon Peres is making an official visit to
Rumania this week, where he is expected to meet with
Rumanian President Nicolae Ceausescu.
Peres has received a message from the Rumanian president
that Egyptian President Anwar Sadat briefed him on the
Egyptian leader's talk with Peres in Slazburg, Austria, earlier
in February.
PERES SAID the invitation to the Labor Party indicates
Rumania's great interest in Middle East affairs. He is accom-
panied by MK's Chaim Barlev and Moshe Shahal. and Israel
Gatt, head of the Labor Party's Foreign Relations Department.
Israel's GreatesI Movie has become the
ACADEMY AWARD NOMINATION FOR
BEST FOREIGN FILM
What better gift for a 30th Anniversary?
sp ced*
,od
OiteO
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'LARGER THAN LIFE!
This is the inside story.
Operation Thunderbolt'
is the best
and most authentic
film on Entebbe."
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FOR GROUP SALES
CONTACT:
CHAPPELL
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2814 New Spring Road
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(404)432-3361
Wayne Chappeli
C*nemd S"4'es I'vingM Levin and Samue' Scnuiman present
4 Goian/cofus P-oduc'.o" o' MENAnf M f.Ol AN ( HM OPERATION THUNDERBOLT
with Klaus Kmsky Yehoram Gaon Sybil Dann.ng Assal Oayan Gila Aimaqor
and Afik Lavi Produced by Menahem Golan and Yoram Globus Directed by
Menahem Golan IN ENGLISH
OPENING
SOON AT A
THEATER
NEAR YOU


t, March 17,1978
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 9
OrgcUli ZatioIlS NeWS Volunteers Needed BB Women's Donor Luncheon Set
^^ _. ___ Th#* Fort I fiiuU.rriuWi rhonfor rf t\ct:____ *._ texia ir\ __.;n i__ ?
HADASSAH
The Orly Group of the West
(reward Chapter of Hadassah
meet Thursday. March 2.J at
[oon al the Holiday Springs
Auditorium. Through Paths of
\ ,i study of the origin and
Lvelopment of Hasidism will be
| ted
A luncheon and card party has
ieen scheduled by Tamar-Hadas-
ah (iroup. Thursday, March 30
L noon, in the Tamarac Jewish
['enter.
NATIONAL COUNCIL
OF JEWISH WOMEN
The National Council of Jewish
/omen, Plantation Unit, will
kn m ni Harbara Ziegler. gourmet
ook. who will speak on "The
Passover Gourmet," at the
Monday. April 3 meeting at 9:30
|.m at Temple Beth Israel.
The North Broward Section.
National Council of Jewish
Vomen, will hear the book
hitler, by John Toland, reviewed
by Josephine Newman, Wednes-
Bay, \pril 5 at 12:30 p.m. at the
(VUton Manors Woman's Club.
sisterhood Game Nite
Set at Meeting
On Monday. March 20 at 8:30
i.m., the Sisterhood of Temple
Jeth Israel will hold its monthly
heeling. The program will in-
llude a game night and a display
ll Passover and boutique items
B'NAI BRITH
H'nai B'rith Fort Lauderdale
I>odgc l:ih will hold its instal-
lation of officers for 1978-79.
Wednesday. March 22 at 8 p.nv
at the Holiday Inn North in Port
Lauderdale.
Installing officer will be l.oms
C. Fischer, assistant regional
director of B'nai B'rith Foun-
dation of Miami Beach.
CONNIE Gansi will sing.
PLANTATION
Pearl Reinstein. general chair-
man of the Plantation men's and
women's division UJA "Tennis
and Game Nite," announced
completed plans for the Saturday
night, April 8 function.
Bonaventure Racquet Club will
be the scene for the evening,
which will include round-robin
tennis, bridge, backgammon and
rummy kub. A buffet will be
served and music will be provided
by Terry Turner. Harvey Kopelo-
witz is the master of ceremonies.
Attendance is limited to 100
people.
Sisterhood Luncheon,
Fashion Show Set
The Sisterhood of Temple Beth
Orr of Coral Springs will hold a
fashion show and luncheon on
Wednesday, March 29. The reg-
ular meeting will be held at the
temple at 8 p.m. Monday. April
3.
Adult Lecture To Hear Herb Kahan
Temple Sholom of Pompano
each will present Herbert Ka-
lan. who will speak on "Early
ihriMianity and its Evolution
p>m Judaism" at the adult edu-
;k kid lecture Wednesday, March
L' at 8 p.m. Harry Selis will
peak on "How to Make Pass-
larch 29 lecture.
The temple will hold a "Purim
lonte Carlo Nite" Saturday,
larch 18 at 8 p.m. The Sister-
lood general meeting will be held
fuesday, March 21 at 12:30 p.m.
Purim song festival will be pre-
i-nted under the direction of
Cantor Jacob J. Renzer. A B'nai
B'rith meeting will be held
Thursday. March 23.
Special Eye Bank
Luncheon to Be Held
The Blyma group of West
Broward chapter of Hadassah
will hold a special eye bank
luncheon Thursday. March 23 at
11:30 a.m. at the Oakland Plaza
Caterers. Contact Rose Hersh.
chairman, for reservations and
information.
Thr
GIATT K0SHIR
Air Condilionrd
And Hr.itrd
MOTfl SAII u
WflMR P001
PIIIVAM BIACH
'.| ONI y u MOTEL IN THE LINCOlN MALL ARIA
All ROOMS OCE ANVlEW OR OCEANFRONT MANY WITH TERRACES
?SPECIAL PASSOVER PACKAGE ft ATE ^
11 days Apr. 20 to Apr. 30 ,T?,425 &%
3 MEALS EVERY DAY
CANTORS SEIF A BEWWIS OFFICIATING
Reservations Also Accepted For SEDURIM
or Any or All PASSOVER Meals
* 0* Wrsrr v.ition', (..ill | ATOO AAQ4
Mi-rr* Bn,m W^.I.p I) I'jjO'DDQl
ON THE OCf AN AT 2itl STREET MIAMI BEACH
A t Nursing Homes
WECARE volunteers are
needed to make visits to area
nursing homes, announced Myr-
na Felt, WECARE coordinator.
Persons Interacted are asked to
contact Mildred Tell, nursing
home Visitation chairman, at the
Jewish Federation office
B'nai B'rith Women's Chapter
488 distributed 90 hand-made
plastic bibs to residents of Amer-
ican Rehabilitation Center. The
chapter's sing-along group makes
weekly visits to nursing home
residents. The project is under
the cooperation of WECARE.
Women's League
To Pin Lifers
The Bonaventure chapter of
Women's League for Israel in
Fort Lauderdale will hold a
luncheon Thursday. March 23 in
the home of member Mirrel Agid
in Bonaventure, announced An-
nette Kay, chairperson.
Vi Wiles, national president,
will present life member pins to
Charlotte Barruw, Millie Meister,
Ruth Sperber, Lillian Zirinsky
and Beulah Fine
FOR information, contact Eth-
el Sparaga or Sylvia Beil.
PASSOVER COOKING IS FUN WITH
vassoVeh/iMA
A COOKBOOK ESPECIALLY
FOR PASS OVEH
a compile flu** lo Paaaove*
tte Prwia tnqu*e*
Cetfatv-N tacton mm 'ope* from Mr. Manacrtom
Betyn &>* Ao/ug U>i Tro Bwv Mofty *CW
M^ v*/fia* Raton and many Where
Aaanao* **y hardback cove* loot* mm* page*
p*u* apace tor add*ona< racajaa
EiMe*i 2M CerteM tr 1*71 eery $C90
Ofen.ut.ont W"t. hr ,nlit, .wev*tt
Tf kWU KTH NK.UL MTH EL
Ml i-W OimM. P. IMN
OCEANFRONT
TIDES HOTEL
79
PER PERS .. ,
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OBL.OCC. ^M$
NOWtoAprH21
INClUDfS 2 STRICUY
K0SHH MAIS DAIIY
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RESERVE NOW!
FOR PASSOVER HOI IDAYS
i Synago9ut Maiheiach on premise
Spacious Room Outside Exposure
Private Bath Telephone
? We Cater to Special Diet
CALL COLLECT FREE
(305) 531 4701
HERBERT SCHWARTZ, Owner
1323 OCEAN DRIVE
MIAMI BEACH. FLORIDA 3313*
The Fort Lauderdale chapter of
B'nai B'rith Women 345 will hold
a donor luncheon Monday, March
20 at the Konover Hotel in Miami
Reach.
The regular meeting win be Margate Center Joins
held at Koarke Recreation (enter
in Sunrise at 1 p.m. Tuesday,
March 21. Memlnr I,ena Malech
will present a Purim play.
A LUNCHEON in honor of
outgoing President Rose Millan-
der will be given at Valle's Rest-
aurant on Oakland Park Boule-
vard Wednesday, March 29 at
noon.
Officers for 1978-79 will be in-
stalled at the Reef Restaurant
Monday, April 3 at noon.
Adult Synagogues
The Margate Jewish Center
Executive Board unanimously
decided to join the recently
formed Council of Adult Syna-
gogues, which already has some
24 member synagogues.
SPECIAL PASSOVER PACKAGE FOR
OUR SOUTH FLORIDA FRIENDS
10
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AND NIGHTS
$450
PER CHECK IN EARLY APRIL!!
PERSON CHECK OUT LATE APRIL30
9 FULL DAYS
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IGHTS
ATADJOINING
ATLANTIC
TOWERSHOTEL
PER PERSON
$360*
WALDMAN
GLATT KOSHER WALDMAN HOTEL
MEALS INCLUDED ocean at 43 st mi ami beach
Services by Contor Victor Glb Phone: 538-5731
VACATION AT THE LUXURIOUS
^a\^ *" Condwome BI
Crown

GLATT
KOSHER I
jrt.fJ.y1la,MHlK^
JOIN OUR SPECIAL Pimm PARTY '(March 23)
Reservations Suggested_________
Planning a Heavenly Affair?
22
Our hxpert Catering Staff Will Arrange Your
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and All Social and Organizational Functions
With LOVING CAKE
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Parties 50 to 500
Reserve now for the
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1-531-5771
Phone
On The Ocean 41 si to 42nd Sis. Miami Beach
Reserve Now for the
PASSOVER HOLIDAYS
Traditional Sedurim and Services Q
Will be Conducted by
Cantors LEIB RASKIN and BARNET Mil
Enjoy Full Hotel Facilities PLUS..
Olympic Pool, Private Beach,
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Star Studded Shows, Delicious
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Your Hosts, the BERKOWITZ ASSOCIATES
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3 KoaSer Meals Dairy
300 ft. Pr.v. Beech Pool
EnUrtainment Social Director
TV in All Rooms
Giant Screen Color TV
24 Hour Phone Service
Daily Maid Service
Dairy Synagogue Services
Maihgiach on Premises
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by The
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April 20 to April 30
$350
For Reservations Phone
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per person
double occ.
ON THE OCEAN AT lbth ST MIAMlBEACH FLA 33139
^_ Own*! Mgmt 1
B'umund Eh>nr.ch. trValdman
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Puspfi
Page 10 1
ti. r___uZ ci__-j.-____*/-* --* -----'-'-
Tne Jewish Fhridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, March 17, 1978
News of the Jewish Community Center
Children's Activities to Include
Boat Ride, Ice Skating, Theater
A boat ride on the Jungle
Queen and an afternoon of
planned activities at Holiday
Park (bring brown bag dairy
lunch, beverage provided) will
lake place Tuesday, March 21,
from 9 a.m. to 3:30 p.m.
A lunch at the park and an af-
ternoon of ice skating at Polar
Palace (bring brown bag dairy
lunch, beverage provided) will
take place Wednesday, March 22
from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Bring
sweater, socks and mittens.
A MORNING of planned acti-
vities in the park and lunch, plus
an afternoon of live theater,
featuring The Emperor's New
Clothes performed by a profes-
sional theater group, is the pro-
gram for Thursday, March 23,
from 9 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. (bring
brown bag dairy lunch, beverage
provided).
Drop off and pick up will be at
the JCC. Arrangements can be
made for working mothers.
The entire program is for chil-
dren in kindergarten through
fifth grade. For more information
and reservations call the JCC.
PERSONS interested in just
The Emperor's New Clothes can
purchase tickets at the JCC.
Cantata Planned in Honor of Purim
This year the JCC will present
a Cantata in honor of Purim. The
program will be presented
Monday, March 20 at 1:30 p.m.
in Temple Beth Israel.
The Cantata is entitled A
Dream Fulfilled a story that
ranges from the creation of the
world to the proclamation of the
State of Israel.
THE CANTATA was written
by Cantor Ken/or of Temple
Shalom, Pompano Beach. It will
be produced by Gertrude Bodner.
Martha Moses Offers
Book Review Series
Martha Moses will offer
another six-weeks series of
reviews of current books. This
program, a community service
sponsored by Broward Com-
munity College, starts Tuesday,
April 4 from 9:30 a.m. to noon.
Sunny Landsman will be the con-
ductor and narrator. Mildred
Zlotkin will be the pianist.
Speaking parts will be played
by Anne Bachenheimer, Gertrude
Panem, Jennie Palmen, Elaine
Rand and Augusta Rubenstein.
The musical parts will be by
Natalie Foot nick, Lillian Harm,
Natalie Orkin, Charlotte Rosen-
zweig. Mollie Kudin and Sylvia
Weingarten
TICKETS can be purchased at
the JCC
Yiddish Players
Perform April 13
A date has been set for the
Jewish Community Center's
American-Yiddish players to per-
form The World of Sholem Alei-
chem. The presentation consists
of four one-act plays three in
English and one in Yiddish, all
under the direction of Sunny
Landsman.
The date is Thursday, April 13
at 1:30 p.m. A few parts are still
available and the support of
backstage people, costumes,
prompters, staging, etc. are
needed.
PERFORMANCE will be held
at Temple Beth Israel.
Yoga Classes To
Begin March 17
"You can enjoy peace of mind
and freedom from tensions and
anxieties through the slow
stretching movements of yoga
that tone up the body, improve
the circulation and aid in organ
functions," said Marty Fait, who
will offer another eight-weak
course in yoga at the JCC on Fri-
day! from 1:80-3 p.m.. beginning
March 17.
JCC Professionals A ttend Seminar
Coordinated by the Jewish
Welfare Board and the Associa-
tion of Jewish Center Workers, a
seminar was held at the Miami
JCC for all professional staff of
JCCs in Florida.
JCC professionals from Orlan-
do, St. Petersburg, Palm Beach,
Fort Lauderdale, Miami and
Tampa pooled resources in a
learning experience on program-
ming. The two-day seminar fea-
tured small group participation
designed to help workers under-
stand JCC programs.
PARTICIPATING from Fort
Lauderdale were Bill Goldstein,
Sandy Jackowitz, Helen Nathan,
Penny Rubin and John St ale v
Para-Psychology
Class Begins April 5
A para-psychology class de-
signed to develop the mind and
memory through extra-sensory
perception will be offered at the
JCC with Ethne Chestennan. A
new class begins Wednesday,
April 5 at 10 a.m.
Tween Dance To
Hear 'Locomotion'
The Tween group held its first
all-night Shul-in at the JCC
March 4.
The Tweens (six-eight) meet
every Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. in
the JCC. The next special event
is the first annual dance, with
Locomotion. Saturday, April 8 at
8 p.m. at the JCC
Irv Bromberg ii i he director.
Adult Trips Offer
Getaway Relief
Detailed information is now
available at the JCC office for the
following Adult Club-sponsored
trips:
New Orleans, March 23-29.
Tour includes five continental
breakfasts, one Creole buffet
luncheon on the cruise, four din-
ners, two cocktails. Filling up
fast.
KEY WEST, April 15-16. Two
days of complete relaxation.
St. Augustine and Cape Ca-
naveral. May 24-26.
Israel, 21 days, May 29.
Leaves from Fort Lauderdale.
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esigns
larry kannon
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JCC Summer Day Camp
Opens June 19 at TY Park
Mrs. Louis Perlman. president
of the Jewish Community Center,
announces that the 1978 I)ay
Camp will open on June 19. The
camp this year boasts two divi-
sions kindergarten to fifth
grades and a Tween Camp for
sixth, seventh and eighth grades.
The day camp will be located in
Broward County s Topeekeegee
Yugnee Park (TY. Park). 20
minutes south of Fort Lauder-
dale. All water skills will be of-
fered and emphasized. The
campsite allows for a wide range
of athletic games and skill.
Sports and the natural outdoor
environment will be accented
throughout the arts and crafts,
and outdoor theater activities.
EVERY Wednesday will be a
"trip day" to a different educa-
tional, cultural and fun spot.
There will be a special theme day
each week, such as "come as you
wish day." your favorite "super-
hero" day. Indian Day" and
Jewish Theme Day." Fridays
will have selected activities for
fun and relaxation including the
(meg Shabbat
This year the camp's second
a new diversion will Ik* "Camp
678" for boys and girls in sixth,
seventh and eighth grades This
program will offer an opportunity
for developing friendships and
growth experiences. The program
will stress travel to new and dif-
ferent places and overnight
camping, with program planning
by the campers themselves.
The camp program includes
four overnight trips (two days,
one night) to selected areas in
Florida. Plans now include trips
to Cape Canaveral. Tampa. St.
Petersburg area, the Florida
Keys and Orlando.
IRV BROMBERG. year-round
Teen Division supervisor, will di-
rect the camp. He holds a mas-
ter's degree in physical education
and has extensive camping ex-
perience. He will be aided by oth-
er senior staff members skilled in
tennis, the creative arts, sports
and swimming to insure the
campers the variety of activity.
There will be evening programs
as well as overnight programs
The base of operations will be the
JCC. The regular camp day will
begin there at 9 a.m. and end at 4
p.m.
Lunch will be brought by
campers Monday through Thurs-
day. The camp will provide bar-
becue lunch on Fridays, prior to
OlMg Shabbat. Beverages and
snacks will be provided by the
camp.
For camp fee information, con-
tad the JCC
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117, 1978
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 11
Iwish Population Here Booming, Federation


iuf d from Page 1
Section that Coral
lid Plantation were the
rs of settlement of the
lilies, adding that the
|ed to be spread among
ssional classes. (His
van to doctors, lawyers,
Its and dentists, and
young business
>uld think that these
ips would tend away
Jewish community,"
with interest in or
)n the more mundane
American culture or
hat has not been the
of the gratifying
jns of the life-style
inger Jews, as 1 have
[ving it in Greater Fort
is an attachment to
with Jewish content
and Jewish values in
|ving."
lid that he found this
and concern with
lues to be especially
)ng the middle-aged
groups, "wherever I
MM.
EDERATION jvmI-
ited the annual rising
the UJA campaigns
the greater numef of
img into North Brow-
the "Jewishness that
with them but to the
|ty of the lay and pro-
impaign leadership.
only one house of
nil thirteen years ago
of the county/' he
"and a bare two ayna-
1 ten years ago. Today.
115 such places of
of them an Ortho-
[as voung and youth-
i Coral Springs"
lame time. Brodzki
i he success of the
I'JA campaign in
ion money year to
[totals being raised are
|nt with the volume of
1, and the capacity of
Lion lo enlarge its pro
kreach."
He ticked off what he termed
"greatly needed new programs
and institutions which could not
become a reality unless there was
a dramatic rise in the average
person's giving to the UJA."
HE SAID that the community
required more institutional and
non- institutional care for the
aged, expanded Jewish education
programs, and a more suitable
building to house the Jewish
Federation, noting in this con-
nection that "major progress is
being made right at this moment
to give the Jewish Community
Center a facility that will enhance
its capabilities and services man-
fold."
At that. Brodzki pointed out,
the Federation is serving "many
thousands of Jews of all ages and
conditions." He explained that of
the funds raised in the UJA cam-
paign, approximately two-thirds
of the total want to Israel and
Jewish programs in other parts of
the world, while one-third was
retained for all other programs
serving Fort Lauderdale Jewry.
It is to the credit of the U.S.
Government and to the Broward
United Way that funds are made
available to the Jewish com-
munity to help it finance some of
itm local programs," he said.
HE OAVE this picture of the
local service programs:
Kosher Nutrition Program:
Feeds some 200 persons sixty
years of age and over at two sites
each day. five day* a week. Food
paid for by the federal govern-
ment. Program administered by
the Jewish Community Center.
The Center receives its major
funds from the Federation, plus
an allocation from the United
Way.
Jewish Family Service:
Counsels among all age groups,
on a broad range of personal and
family problems. Three pro-
fessional social case workers are
on duty five days a week. In
1977. the JFS helped over 1.000
persons in North Broward alone.
The Service is a joint enterprise
to the South Broward and
Greater Fort Lauderdale Jewish
Federations.
CHAPLAINCY Program: The
Federation retains an ordained
rabbi as its chaplain, whose chief
function is to visit and comfort
Jewish patients in old-age homes,
hospitals and other institutions.
Jewish Community Center:
Serves the cultural, educational,
recreational and leisure time
needs of all who come to it, and
these range in age from pre-
school children to the elderly.
JCC conducts a camp for pre-
teens, a program for singles,
many specialized programs for
older adults, and a variety of
lectures, discussion groups, play
offerings, movie showings, sight-
seeing, vacation trips and
cruises, dances, socials, holiday
programs and the annual ob-
servance of Israel Independence
Day.
WECARE: A program
initiated by the Federation's
Womens Division in 1976 that
has proved to be a successful
innovation in voluntaryism. The
program numbers over 400
volunteers and undertakes such
specialized efforts as Blood Hank
work, the distribution of gifts
and foods to the aged and hos-
pitalized at Chanukah and
Passover, collects used eye-
glasses for refurbishing and dis-
tribution to the needy, and helps
out in such things as trans-
porting the infirm and reading to
the blind.
COMMUNITY Relations:
This is a committee project
whose program and work is m the
sensitive areas of inter-group
relations and now particularly
works closely with issues af-
fecting Israel and the Middle
Fast. It also addresses itself to
outcroppings of local anti-
Semitism.
UJA Campaign: The campaign
is conducted under the auspices
of the Jewish Federation and in
partnership with the national
United Jewish Appeal. Each
campaign is on an annual basis.
The campaigns from year to year
have each succeeded in topping
the previous year's result. This
year's effort has a goal of $2.5
million last year's having
raised $1.8 million. The current
campaign has now reached last
year's total result and is headed
for the $2 million mark. The main
question is by how much the
drive will top two million. Charles
Locke of* Woodlands is the
general campaign chairman.
Brodzki, in giving the above
summary, underscored the UJA
campaign as "the one Federation
program in which each and every
member of the community can
take part."
"THE UJA is actually a two-
way street," said Brodzki.
Those who give get things back.
Fven those who do not give get
things .back. In fairness, each and
every person who has the means
even modest means should
be a UJA contributor.
"The major part of the con-
tributor's dollar goes to Israel.
What is finally retained by the
Jewish Federation for our local
programs also goes for Israel
the House of Israel in Greater
Fort Lauderdale. It's a house
that has to be enlarged and
strengthened in order to accom-
modate and serve our ever-
growing Jewish community.
"My personal appeal is to
every Jew who has the means
large or small to come forward
as a giver to the UJA.
"I MAKE this pledge to all
Jews: a call to the Federation for
help or guidance will be an-
swered. A call to me personally
will be answered. Our job at the
Federation is to answer calk for
help, calls for information, calls
for guidance. My hope is that
each person will also be respon-
sive by answering the appeal
for our United Jewish Appeal."
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YOUR FAMILY
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12
tewisr
iian of Greater Fort i
Blum Will
Be Israel's
UN Envoy
JERUSALEM (JTA) Prof. Yehuda Blum, of the
Hebrew University Law faculty and an expert on international
law, was named by the Cabinet as Israel's new Ambassador to
the United Nations.
He will take over from Chaim Herzog next summer. Blum,
46, was born in Czechoslovakia. He has written many articles
and papers on Israel's position in international law.
THE CABINET also approved the appointment of Yosef
Kedar. a career military officer, as Consul General in New York.
Kedar, 63, was a military aide to Prime Minister GoldaMj]
1969-70 and served as a military attache in several capjJ
abroad. His most recent assignment was as head of the Isr
military mission in Paris from 1970-73, after which he left
government.
Also named by the Cabinet was Benyamin Navon,
formation counselor at the Israeli Embassy in Washington,!
Consul General in Loe Angeles. Navon, a career diplomat, in
formerly a Foreign Ministry spokesman in Jerusalem.
Round-The:Wbrld
In 80 Days or less.
i
In keeping with Pan Am's policy Of providing international travel at prices people can afford, we've just (time up
with one of the most incredible offers ever.
The first Round-Thc World excursion fares.
An offer onlv we can make. Became we're the onlv airline with a network of Round The World flights from the- U.S
The price for economy statxlln is S(/>- and for first
class standbv. S L599. Both are a sa\ ings of if, o\er
regular economy and first class tares.
We're also offering a sjxxial economy advance
purchase tare (that means a reaen ed seat I tor S 1.199 and a
s|xcial first class a(h ante purchase tare for $ L899. These
are at a sV savings.
All fares allow vou to travel from the U.S for up to
80 days and discover interesting places along the way,
What's along the way?
There's Istanbul. Ichran. Delhi, Bangkok, I king
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If you SO desire, we i an even arrange tor you to visit
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Americas airline to the world. Nobody can give you more for less.
' ram t tt t iim March 17. 1978. Subject to Government approval.
See tour travel agent.


March 17, 1978
The JewahFbridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 13
|OiHI.MHJ\
On the U.S. Balance of Terror
(Continued from Page 4-A
nd indifference to humanity that
Lvades our own system from
fashington on down, say, to the
il government and its back-
0m hucksters hustling our
iites for rapid transit.
I THERE ARE many levels of
Lensily in the balance of terror
[niggle Established govern-
i-nt is at the top of the list.
|elow them are the forces op-
ted to established government
what the Russians call
mnchistli and what we caH
Ibversive. The more oppressive
LdM-mment is, the more vicious
the vocabulary describing its
hemies: the more open a govern-
ent is. the more euphemistic is
L vocabulary. The result is the
Ime.
It is this second level of
Irrorism that gets the lion's
fare of propaganda, not because
is necessarily more lethal or
rjre violent, but because it is, by
nature, open rather than
Ivert in its activities and
cause it is the established order
al controls the implements of
[opaganda in which it terrorizes
I terrorists in the best interests
lits own survival.
J.Also because the established
(vernments that frank
roriata oppose use the propa-
hda media to present them-
Ivea to the world as victims
tsiderate of life and liberty who
iul blence necessary to the suc-
hsful performance of a counter-
|rror strike force. Of what sen-
nionalist reader value is such
uff made? Presumably none. It
[the terrorist as pirate who is
tinted in the old Paul
enreid Jean l.afitte image. To
bpear to be a loser suits the
Itablishment in this case.
DOWN AT the bottom of the
It are the kinds of pathetic souls
jvolved in our burglary and
psault. 1 will never excuse them,
lit I can understand them
pir rage at being disarmed as
wm beings by sanctimonious
kels of the pecking order in ter-
Irism who are far more adept at
reed and hypocrisy than they
| Revenge is the motive for these
wer levels of terrorism
jvenge at the frank material
kpense of others.
I Revenge is not only behind,
}y. skyjackings but also. say.
theft of Charlie Chaplin's
nuns. Men are rarely so hypo-
lilical as in the manner in which
ley treat death, according
prpsea, in too many instances,
jmore honor than they did the
ig person.
IW'hat demands the thieves will
OVERWEIGHT
V O-ertaVy Laot Otrv*d
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make, and how the Chaplin
family will respond to the theft
should tell us a lot about this
highly ornate brand of human
hypocrisy.
THE FILM, That Obscure
Object of Desire, now doing the
Wometco Theatre circuit,
demonstrates these principles
governing the balance of terror
how terror infects even the best
of us, causing us to retaliate in
kind, to seek revenge, making
beasts of us all.
In the film, director Runuel
links random acts of political ter-
rorism to the sexual campaign of
a young woman against an older
man whom she terrorizes by her
frivolous teasing of his serious
hopes.
The woman is actually two
different women, but he fails to
recognize this because his greedy
desire for her submission makes
him indifferent to her personally.
Finally, his rage causes him to
respond in terrorist kind.
BUNUEL'S SPECIAL brand
of humor lies in a dwarf psy-
chologist, who explains only the
most obvious things about the
older man's affair much to the
frustrated lover's astonishment,
who is too confused to under-
stand anything about his own
motives, and to the dwarf's
insistence that he has no really
special insights and that anybo-
dy should be able to see what he
is explaining even without his ex-
planations.
The dwarf is Bunuel's way of
saying that human motivation,
the subconscious, is beyond
man's puny attempts to under-
stand it. Man's knowledge in this
area, in effect, is dwarf-like.
Runuel also defines the ob-
vious sexual component in
terrorist activity which barking
machine guns, exploding bombs
and the middle-aged man's
merciless beating in the end of his
would-be lover clearly portray.
BUT FOR me, the most im-
portant lesson was the insight
into the humiliation that victims
of terrorism feel at the moment
that they strike back and become
terrorists themselves.
It was the trembling rage we
felt as we struck back in fury at
the would-be purse-snatcher in
Coconut Grove. We had become
terrorists ourselves.
Jerome Davidson (second from left), honored at the Hawaiian
Gardens VI Night in Israel for Israel Bonds, receives the con-
gratulations of (left) Rita Greene, Mrs. Davidson and Percy
Greenblatt, chairman.
Nazi Decision a Bummer
Whether or not Nazis should be permitted to march
with impunity in the predominantly Jewish-populated
suburb of Skokie in Illinois is a difficult question to an-
swer, and we resent the facile way in which so many
Jewish leaders have joined the equally facile American
Civil Liberties Union in supporting the court decision that
has given them the okay to do so.
No one is ever more sensitive to the right of freedom
of speech, press and assembly than publishers and editors
of a newspaper. In both these roles, we have probed deeply
into our conscience and our responsibility to the many
communities we serve.
We have asked ourselves to what extent Nazi beasts
should be permitted not only to march in open and
arrogant display of their reprehensible philosophy, but to
do so in an area heavily populated by Jews. In fact, by
specific Jews, by Jews so many of whom are survivors of
the Nazi concentration camps of the Hitler era.

Bernard B. Simms (left) was the recipient of the Israel Scroll of
Honor at the Bermuda Club Night in Israel on behalf of Israel
Bonds. The presentation was made by Chairman Isidore A.
Landsman.
Record Attendance Expected At
Woodlands Community Bond Dinner
A record attendance is ex- Guest speaker will be foreign
pected to take place this Sunday correspondent, David Schoen-
night. March 19. at the Wood- brun- known for his books and
lands Country Club, it was articles and as a lecturer on the
announced by Edmund Entin, Middle East. The 7 p.m. dinner
chairman of the Woodlands will be preceded by cocktails at 6.
Israel Bonds campaign.
Entin indicated that plans
have been completed for a gala
celebration of Israel's 30th an-
niversary at the event held on
behalf of Israel Bonds.
ASSISTING Entin in prep-
aration for the event are Harold
L. Oshry, campaign co-chairman;
Ben Roisman, dinner chairman;
Gladys Daren and Roslyn Entin,
co-chairmen of the Women's
Division; Sam Leber. chairman
of special purchases; Esther
Brown, treasurer; Shirley
Rudolph, chairman of
decorations; and Robert Adler,
chairman of the committee of
host*.
Dr. Murray Elkins will be the
honoree. He will be the recipient
of the Israel 30th Anniversary
Award.
Center Members To
Vote on Amendments
There will be a meeting of
Margate Jewish Center members
Wednesday. March 29 at 7 p.m..
to vote upon the proposed
amendments to the constitution
by-laws, as approved by the
Board of Directors and a
majority of the by-laws com-
Jmittee.
David Berger (center), honored at the recent Oriole Gardens
Phase I Night for Israel on behalf of Israel Bonds, receives the
congratulations of (left) Samuel Galtrof, chairman, and Rose
Gorsky (right), president of the Oriole Gardens Association,
who made the presentation of the Israel Scroll of Honor to
Berger.
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Free greens fees on 2 golf courses, 19 day-and-night tennis courts, 5 pools,
1200 ft ocean beach, nightly dancing, star-studded shows, free chaise lounges
on sundeck, cocktail party, late evening snacks and more. Daily synagogue serv-
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Shorter stays available on request.
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For reservations.
see your Travel Agent or
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Ownership
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President
Resort ft Country Club. Hollywood. FL
DIPLOMAT


Kage 14
>ewsr
iian of Greater Fort,
1

The New and Powerful Arab Lobby in the United State*
By VICTOR M. BIENSTOCK
A new, powerful Arab lobby is
emerging in Washington, and the
Arab voice is now being heard
more clearly there in the corridors
of power, according to the man-
aging editor of Foreign Policy
Magazine. He reports the recent
strengthening and the "increased
fairs Committee (AIPAC). While
on any critical development
AIPAC can still muster scores of
congressional signatures on pro-
tests, many of these now repre-
sent reluctant lip-service.
The most recent recruit to the
Arab lobbying ranks. Ungar re-
ports, is Fred Dutton, a former
AMERICAN SCENE
respectability' of the Arab appa-
ratus in the capital.
The writer is Sanford J. Ungar.
one of the most astute observers
of the Washington scene. His ob-
servations appear in the March
issue of Atlantic Monthly, of
which he is a contributing editor,
and bring into focus new deve-
lopments including the shapin*
up of a stronger Arab public rela-
tions and lobbying machine and a
weakening of the effectiveness of
its Jewish counterpart
TODAY, he reports, "liberal
Jewish political activists" are
concerned about "something that
has come to be called the Arab
lobby."
The Arab lobby is emerging, he
says, as Congress and Wash-
ington are becoming increasing
restive under the overreach" of
the American Israel Public Af-
Kennedy Administration official
who was a fund-raiser for Robert
Kennedy and for presidential as-
pirant Sen. George McGovem.
DUTTON. a lawyer, is regis-
tered as a foreign agent providing
legal and other services" to
Saudi Arabia. His fees for one
six-month period ran to $270,000.
Dutton joins a select circle of
prominent Washingtonians who
draw handsome retainers from
the Arab world." he comments,
among them being ('lark Clifford,
the urbane Washington counsel
who has served many presidents
and interests, and former Sen I
William Fulbright who. as chair-
man of the Foreign Relations
Committee, distinguished him
self as a foe of Israel.
The entry of Dutton into the
field." says Ungar. "has special
significance. He is a shrewd be-
hind-the-scenes operator, a man
who has often raised money for
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*
CARPETS
R0LLY
Democratic candidates from
Jewish political activists and has
long associated himself with the
cause of Israel. Although his
work for the Saudis largely in
volves drafting humdrum con-
tracts with American corpora
dons and briefing the ambassa-
dor from Riadh on rudimentary
matters of American politics,
Dutton's involvement and
that of others like him is
bound to have an impact on the
tight world of Washington poli-
cy. It helps put the stamp of re
spectability on the representation
of Arab interests."
ANOTHER FAIRLY recent
development is the attempt (nor
gani/.e the Arab-American com-
munity into a cohesi\<\ coherent
voice There is an Arab-American
organization, the National Asso-
ciation of Arab-Americans, hut
according to its president. Joseph
I). I fan h id\ a prominent Repub-
lican, it is composed of about
1,600 small groups and has not
been able to focus on a single
cause.
How can we ever represent
ryone from Col iMuammarl
Qaddafi of Libya to the (comer-
vativel ruler*- of Saudi Arabia'.'"
he asked Ungar.
Hut the six-year-old organiza-
tion has named John P, Richard-
son, a former relief worker is
public affairs director the first
official lobbyist of the Arab
American community Hichard-
son told Ungar that fii- first goal
will be to build reaped for
Americans of Arab background
in much the same way that the
Anti-Defamation league of H'nai
H'rith and the American Jewish
Committee had served the Jews
years ago and. from that base, to
move on to "become a source of
credible information and a valid
point of view."
BUT THE job won't be easy,
according to a Connecticut De-
mocratic congressman of Leba-
nese origin. Ungar says Keb To
by Moffet. who has shown strong
pro-Israel sentiments, is critical
of both AIPAC pressures and the
State Department's anxiety not
to offend the Saudi Arabians.
Speaking of AIPAC, Moffett
complains there has been an at
tempt to portray a perfect con
sensus of American Jews on ev-
ery issue and everyone knows
that can't be true." Hut. he says,
there are better disguised pres-
sures from the other side
"Oil," he told the writer, has
a lot to do with the Administra-
tion's (Middle Eastern) policies.
Whenever were talking about
energy policy, the State Depart-
ment constantly Sticks its head in
the door and says. Oh no. we
have to Ik- nice to the Saudis.' So
we can't do anything to put a
dent in OPEC
AND DESPITE the recent
shifting of the American attitude
UK* the Sadat \ isit to Jerusa-
lem, the Connecticut congress
man believes tbat it will not M
MS) tor the Arabs to win credibi-
lity
The American Jewish com-
munity," he says has gained
leaped over the years hecanae of
its record on social issues like ci-
vil rights and the antiwar move-
ment."
Hut the tact is ihat Arab
Americans have n- gresafve on social issues, Gener-
ally, when they J-'ot over here
the) were in s hurry to become
wealthy and Republic
The Arab \niericans m Con-
gress (there are live and. pOSSib-
lv. six i bave tended to regard
their ethnic background as a poli-
tical liability ," I ngat asserts
Only Sen. James Aboure/k,
the South Dakota Democrat, has
lieen outspoken in the Arab cause
and that only after years of sup-
porting Israel and after deciding
(if not announcing) that he would
not run for a second Senate
term."
THE OTHER Arab American
congressional members never
identify themselves as of Arab
origin and never meet to discuss
Middle Last issues.
The new situation in the Mid-
dle Last is bringing about subtle
changes in the Washington at-
mosphere. Ungar reports The
traditional role of s|>okcsmen
lor the American Jewish commu-
nity, he says, seems i,, be slip-
ping from Jacob Javits. New
York Republican, and Abe RikJ
coff. Connecticut Democrat t.1
younger members such as s I
Richard Stone, the Florida D
mocrat who is chairman of Ifc
Near Eastern and South Asiad
subcommittee of the Foreign'jH
Unions Committee who ins
says, "prides himself on his cLl
tacts with Arab leaders |)oln
their own countries and in WasK-l
ington."
HE NOTES, too. that sir,
1973. with 'he encouragement
Ambassador Ashraf (ihorbal 33d
members of Congress havevsij
td Egypt, and all but one had 1
personal interview w it h Sadat.
'Emergence of an Aral, lobby 1
not in itself a bad thing for Israel
and the American Jewish com-l
munity. says Ungar. tn-cause jl
would discourage t he unfounded!
allegations that conspiratorial!
Jewish Interests are somehowl
pulling the strings of foreign poj
licy *
Hut the writer warns if rnKjl
Dutton -md his colleagues are]
SUCOBSsfl in their efforts-,nd thel
Arab financial Stake in this counj
try increases substantially I
alarms of an entirely different na-|
lure may be sounded
SAUDI ARABIA. Ungar a$.|
serts. is reputed to be I hi largest!
single holder of U.S. Treasury
notes and the Saudis an know I
to have huge Investments mthtl
securities of quasi public agon
lies like the Federal National!
Mortgage Association (Fannie]
Mae).
For the moment. I ngai I
(his is generally interpret^] as aL
use of surplus oil revenue! Id
short1 up the weak American dol-j
lar. "Hut," he stresses, whatthei
result might be if the Middle]
Eastern crisis should be seriously]
aggravated is anybody's t-
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RJjJy^areh 17, 1978
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 15
Students Conduct Sabbath Services
At Area Temples, Synagogues
Students of the Hebrew Day
J School of Fort Lauderdale are
I conducting Sabbath eve services
I at a number of area temples and
synagogues through April, led by
I Rabbi Efraim Warshaw. director.
According to Rabbi Warshaw,
"Our purpose is to make the Sab-
bath worship a child- and family-
oriented experience which speaks
to the needs of the young people
as well as to the parents, teachers
[and other adults who guide their
f development."
THE HEBREW Day School
has prepared a special, creative
supplement designed for use in
conjunction with a prayerbook.
\Hebrew Day School students
\Shari Riskin and Justin Fine-
\berg, preparing the Sabbath
leve service with the blessing
\ofthe candles and the wine.
iHebrew Day School third
I grader Shari Riskin, preparing
It lie blessing over the Sabbath
[candles, for the Friday even-
ing service.
Religious
Directory
|BETH ISRAEL TEMPLE 7100 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. Rabbi Philip A.
Labowitz. Cantor Maurice Neu (42).
EMANU EL TEMPLE, J4J5 W. Oak
land Park Blvd. Reform. Rabbi Joel
Goor Cantor Jerome Klement.
HEBREW CONGREGATION OF LAU
DERHILL. 7041 NW 4Bth Ave., Lau
derhill Conservative Max Kronish,
president
ftECONSTRUCTIONIST Synagogue,
V7473 NW 4th St. Steve Tlscher,prei
dent.
|TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER. 910*
NW 57th St. Conservative Rabbi Is
rael Zimmerman (44A).
|YOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD
4"l Stirling Rd. Orthodox. Rabbi
Moshe Bomxer (52).
plantation
Plantation jewish congrega
TlON 400 S. Nob Hill Rd. Liberal Re
form. Rabbi Sheldon J. Harr (44)
POMPANO BEACH
4-OLOM TEMPLE 132 SE 11th Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Morris A. Skop.
Cantor Jacob Renier (49).
MARGATE
SETHHILLELCONGREGATION.7440
Margate Blvd. Conservative Rabbi
Joseph Berglas.
AARGATE JEWISH CENTER. 4101
NW th St. Conservative. Cantor Max
Gallub(44B).
CORAL SPRINGS
'EMPLE BETH ORR. 2*51 Riverside
Drive, Reform. Rabbi Leonard Zoll
DEERFIELO BEACH
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
JETH ISRAEL SYNAGOGUE. Century
Village East. Conservative. Rabbi
David Berent (42).
LAUDERDALE LAKES
1EL B'NAI RAPHAEL TEMPLE.
'4351 West Oakland Park Boulevard
Modern Orthodox Congregation
Rabbi Saul D.Herman.
SUNRISE
SUNRISE JEWISH CENTER, INC. >4
West Oakland Park Blvd. Con
tervative Jack Po4insky, president
Jack Merchant, Cantor
The selections are interwoven
with the traditional prayers. In-
cluded are poems and transla-
tions, interpretive versions and
transliterations, new children's
songs and revivals of older He-
brew prayers and melodies.
Characterizing each of the ser-
vices are innovative melodies and
songs and dances from Israel, es-
pecially from the Chassidic Music
Festival.
On March 17, the children will
conduct the service at the Recon-
structionist Congregation, and
on April 7, at Temple Beth Orr in
Coral Springs.
Bar Bat
AAitzvahs
ELLIOTT J. YETCHMAN
Klliott J., the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Aaron Yetchman will
celebrate his Bar Mitzvah Satur-
day, March 25 at the Sunrise
Jewish Center. Services will
begin at 9 a.m.. conducted by
Cantor Jack Merchant and
assisted by Irving Steinhaus. A
Kiddush will follow.
KEITH PERLMAN
Keith Perlman. son of Mr. and
Mrs. Mort Perlman. will
celebrate his Bar Mitzvah on
Saturday, March 18, at 10:30
a.m. at Plantation Jewish
Congregation.
In honor of the occasion, the
family will sponsor the Oneg
Shabbat on Friday, March 17.
and the Kiddush following the
liar Mitzvah on Saturday.
ROBERT ZOBEL
On Saturday. March 25. at
10:30 a.m.. Robert Zobel will be
called to the Torah as a Bar
Mitzvah at Plantation Jewish
Congregation.
On Saturday. March 25 at
10:30 a.m., Robert Zobel will be
called to the Torah as a Bar
Mitzvah at Plantation Jewish
Congregation.
In honor of the occasion, Mr.
and Mrs. Al Zobel. Robert's
parents, will sponsor the Oneg
Shabbat following the regular
Shabbat services on Friday,
March 24.
CHARLES WEISS
DONALD BERNSTEIN
On Saturday. March 25 at 8:45
a.m. at Temple Beth Israel,
Donald Bernstein, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Eugene Bernstein of
Sunrise, and Charles Weiss, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Weiss of
Margate, will become B'nai
Mitzvah.
The Bernstein and Weiss
families will co-sponsor the
Kiddush in their children's honor.
TAMMY KONICOFF
On Friday evening March 24
and Saturday morning, March
25, Tammy Konicoff, daughter of
Dr. and Mrs. Donald Konicoff,
will celebrate her Bat Mitzvah.
Dr. and Mrs. Konicoff are
hosting the Oneg Shabbat on
Friday evening and the Kiddush
on Saturday morning.
FRANCINE BRANDT
On Friday. March 17 at 8p.m..
Francine Brandt, daughter of
Donald and Sandra Brandt of
Lauderhill, will become a Bat
Mitzvah at Temple Beth Israel.
The Brandt family will sponsor
the Oneg Shabbat in honor of the
occasion.
AMY GOLDIN
On Friday. March 24 at 8 p.m.,
Amy Goldin. daughter of Dr. and
Mrs. Sylvan Goldin of Plan-
tation, will read a portion of the
Haftarah as she becomes a Bat
Mitzvah at Temple Beth Israel.
The Goldin family will sponsor
the Oneg Shabbat in Amy's
honor.
Sisterhood To
Hear Cantata
Hebrew Day School to Open
Nursery School for 3,4 Year-Olds
The story of Purim will be told
and sung in an original Purim
cantata written, produced and di-
rected by Cantor Jacob Renzerat
the Temple Sholom Sisterhood
meeting Tuesday, March 21. an-
nounced Esther Cannon, pres-
ident.
The meeting will take place in
the social hall of the temple in
Pompano Beach, starting at 1
p.m. A social period, starting at
12:30 p.m., will precede the meet-
ing. Traditional holiday hamen-
taschen will be served by hospi-
tality chairwoman Rhea Lipson
and her committee.
THERE WILL be a brief busi-
ness meeting at which Betty Se-
lis, chairwoman of the nominat-
ing committee, will announce the
slate of officers for the year 1978-
1979, after which further nomina-
tions may be made from the floor.
Sunrise Jewish
Center Activities
The Oneg Shabbat for March
17 services will be sponsored by
Dr. Steven J. Kusnick in honor of
the opening of his new dental
office, adjoining the temple.
Jack Merchant, assisted by
Irving Steinhaus. will conduct
the services.---------
THE Oneg Shabbat foUowing
the Friday night services of
March 24 will be sponsored by
Morris and Ethel Gittler. in
honor of their 50th wedding
anniversary.
Temple Sholom
Hires Director
Ira M. Platt of Silver Spring.
Md.. baa been named the new ad-
ministrator of Temple Sholom of
Pompano Beach.
Platt was assistant admin-
istrator at B'nai Israel Syna-
gogue in Washington. D.C. for a
year and a half, and director of
Temple Israel in Silver Spring for
almost seven years.
He is a graduate of the Uni-
versity of Maryland and has
spent 15 years in administrative
management. He is married and
has three children.
The Hebrew Day School of
Fort Lauderdale announces it will
open a nursery school in Septem-
ber for children ages three and
four years old.
The program will consist of an
educational program in the
morning hours and a day care
center in the afternoon hours, un-
til 5:30 p.m.
THE CURRICULUM of play
activities, socialization processes
and reading and math readiness
will be conducted by a fully qua-
lified staff of pre-school special-
ists. Major emphasis will be
placed as well as on music, art
and physical development.
Rabbi Efraim Warshaw, direc-
tor of the school, said. "At the
Hebrew Day SChool, we think
that the pre-school years should
be a beautiful period in the life of
every individual. The general
confidence, emotional security
and spiritual resources developed (
in these formative years will con-
stitute the foundation for a hap-
py life of challenge, contribution
Reconstructionist
Youth Organize
The Youth of the Reconstruc-
tionist Synagogue, under the
adult leadership of Deanna Blafer
and Hank Pitt, have formed a
group of sixth-ninth graders.
The youth are helping with the
younger children during the stu-
dy period on Friday nights, and
assisting with the Hebrew school
on Wednesdays and Sundays.
Bar and Bat Mitzvah students
participate in leading the congre-
gation in English and Hebrew
readings. Recently the sixth
grade class led the Shabbat eve-
ning services.
.,'' ': :-:,,, >
CANDLELIGHTING
TIME
6:11
'8 ADAR 2-5738
Community Calendar
MARCH II
Reconstructions! Synagogue art auction
Temple Shalom SiJterhood Purim carnival
Reconstructions! Synagogue square dance
MARCH 19
Temple Beth Israel Purim cornival & Young Couples
Temple Emanu-EI Youth Group cornival
MARCH 20
Aleph Council of B'nai B'rith Women donor luncheon, noon
MARCH 21
Temple Beth Israel Young at Heart & USY
Temple Emanu-EI octivity
WECARE. 10 a.m.
JCC Children's Trip Program, 9 a.m.-3:30 p.m.
MARCH 22
B'nai B'rith Women's donor luncheon, Aleph Council
Temple Emanu-EI Purim family dinner & service, 6 p.m.
JCC Children's Trip Program, 10 a.m.-4 p.m.
MARCH 23
Kodimoh Group, N. Broward Hadassah spa weekend
Temple Beth Israel USY
JCC presents live theater at Piper High School, The Emperor's New
Clothes, I p.m.
MARCH 2S
Temple Emanu-EI Sisterhood pub night
MARCH 26
Temple Beth Israel Sisterhood art auction
MARCH 21
Temple Emanu-EI Sisterhood activity, 10 a.m.-2 p.m.
MARCH 29
Brandeis fund-raising
Golda Meir Group, North Broward Hadassah donor luncheon
MARCH 30
Temple Beth Israel executive committee meeting
Pompano Beach Women's Division luncheon
and fulfillment."
A special addition to the cur-
riculum will be the introduction
of Hebrew language. Jewish cul
tural and holiday celebrations
and Bible stories. Each of the ho
lidays will be celebrated with
parties and programs for children
and parents as well. Israeli songs
and dances will be featured.
THE HEBREW Day School is
now in its third year of service to
the Jewish community of Greater
Fort Lauderdale. The school ex-
presses an overall community
orientation not a denomina-
tional approach.
As such, all children are wel-
comed without regard to their fa-
milies' affiliation with a syna-
gogue or temple. Reform, Con-
servative, Reconstructionist and
Orthodox approaches are accom-
modated by the curriculum and
philosophy.
Plantation Sisterhood
To Hold Card Party
Plantation Jewish Congrega-
tion Sisterhood will hold its
annual card party March 29 at 8
p.m. at Deicke Auditorium.
For reservations, contact Lois
Vazquez or Stephanie Bernstein.
Congregation To
Celebrate Purim
To celebrate Purim. the Men's
Club of Plantation Jewish
Congregation will sponsor the
annual Purim Carnival in th
temple courtyard.
The carnival will begin at noon,
immediately after religious
school on Sunday. March 19.
There will be food and games.
THE following Friday evening.
March 24. at Seminole Middle
School, children and adults will
dress' in Purim costumes as the
scroll of Esther (Megillat Esther)
will be read to celebrate Purim.
Banyan School To
Present Benefit
The Banyan School, two-time
recipient of WECARE volunteer
Chanukah programs, has an-
nounced its annual Sunrise Mu-
sical Theater scholarship benefit
performance, to be held Sunday.
April 2 at 8:30 p.m.
The affair will feature Ben Ver-
een and Milton Berle. Proceeds of
the function will help provide tui-
tion assistance for disabled chil-
dren.
Tickets for the April 2 benefit
may be obtained by writing to
the school in Hollywood or con-
tacting Mrs. Stuart Bederman.
I1VITT
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Holly wots, I'M.
H-Mt7
swmiv Lrvitt. r o
USW.DtxeMwy.
Menu Miami, *.
JEFFER
FUNERAL HOMES. IMC.
OMtCTONS
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OHOWMO COUNTY W1 KMOMKf
925-2743 *. stswir-i to
HU.M OUCH COUNTY '' o c mom at o
1 -925-2743 .wmi
Sawn MaMMtx tics*
waa a ftw at art OnajjtM
Mbaaa



Page 16
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort LauderdaU
Friday. March
".WJf
Administration Trys to Crack Jewish Solidarity
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
By JOSEPH
POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) The Carter Ad-
ministration's efforts to
bring the American Jewish
community leadership clos-
er to its views on major
\U.S.-Israel policy differ-
ences apparently were un-
successful at a White
House luncheon and brief-
ing for 31 Jewish communi-
ty officials from 19 cities
across the country.
While those present refused to
discuss the substantive matters
when the Jewish Telegraphic Ag-
ency approached them after the
luncheon, it was learned that the
guests firmly took issue with the
Administration's proposed "take
it or leave it" planes sale package
Carter Jewish Liaison Quits
WASHINGTON Mark Siegel, 31, a presi-
dential aide serving as top White House liaison man
to the American Jewish community has quit, saying
he can no longer "articulate" U.S. policy toward
Israel.
Siegel resigned last week after he was hissed and
booed by an audience of more than 1,000 at a meeting
of the United Jewish Appeal young leadership
conference here.
Siegel said the audience reaction came when he
attempted to justify proposed U.S. arms sales to
Saudi Arabia and Egypt and U.S. criticism of Israeli
settlement policies.
for Saudi Arabia. Egypt and Is-
rael and its attitude toward Is-
raeli settlements which the Ad-
ministration has termed "<">*
des to peace." No guest sided
with the Administration's posi-
tions on these two matters, JTA
was told.
ZBIGNIEW Braezinski, Pres-
ident Carter's National Security
adviser, was the principal
spokesman on Middle East poli-
tical issues at the luncheon, while
Energy Secretary James Schle-
singer stressed the importance of
Saudi Arabia to the U.S. econo-
my and fuel requirements.
James Mclntyre. director of
the Office of Management and
Budget, discussed the new bud-
get without entering into the fa-
cets of U.S. assistance to Israel
or her Arab neighbors.
In his hour-long period of
briefing and responses to ques-
tions. Braezinski opposed the Is-
ISRAEL SCENE
I Terrorist Attack Will Likely Harden Line on Lands
! Continued from Page 1
Ezer Weizman, in Washington
and New York at the time await-
ing Begins imminent arrival, in-
stead immediately returned to
Israel to discuss the terrorist
attack.
"Those who kill Jews in our
time cannot enjoy impunity."
Prime Minister Begin told his
country on television. "We shall
eliminate this constant threat,"
which some interpreted as an
ominous warning of reprisals
against PLO installations in Le-
banon.
i IN ALL, 46 persons were
i killed. These included Gail Ru
1 bin, an American photographer,
i who was photographing birds on
i the beach at the time of the ter-
, rorist landing and attack. Rubin
is related to Sen. Abraham Ribi-
coff (D., Conn). In addition, nine
terrorists were also killed. Two
others who participated in the at-
tack have been apprehended.
In Beirut early this week, the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion took frank "credit" for the
attack. "Our heroic revolutionar-
ies proved that they are able to
penetrate all Zionist barriers and
reach their goal," the PLO news
agency, WAFA, said in a com-
munique, which added that the
attack was "our answer to Israeli
arrogance."
Egypt, whose rescue attempt
of hostages taken to Cyprus sev-
eral weeks ago in the wake of the
PLO murder of an Egyptian news
editor was greeted by Prime Min-
ister Begin with a public state-
ment of sympathy and regret for
the murder of the newsman and
the deaths of Egyptian comman-
i dos in the operation, did not re-
i spond in kind.
BUTROS GHALI, Egypt's
minister of state, instead merely
declared that the PLO attack
"proves that security in Israel
will not be attained through set-
tlements of the addition of new
lands." Also, Ghali offered the
, hope that the terrorist attack
would not hamper the ongoing
peace negotiations between Israel
and Egypt.
The PLO raid was commanded
by a 25-year-old Palestinian
woman, Dalai al Mughrabi, who
, was killed in the operation. The
11 terrorists landed on the coast
35 miles north of Tel Aviv in two
French-made Zodiak rubber
boats. It was there that they
killed photographer Rubin, who
came to Israel seven years ago
from New York City.
The terrorists then attacked a
private car, a taxi, two buses and
fired on other private cars from
the bus and several cars in a 30-
mile journey of violence down the
coastal highway south of Haifa
toward Tel Aviv.
ALONG THE way. the terror
ists forced all the passengers into
a single bus, many of whom they
chained to their seats. The single
bus then ran two police road-
blocks, one north and one south
of Netanya. It was believed that
the terrorists hoped to get to Tel
Aviv and launch a shoot-out on
the streets of post-Shabbat
crowds late Saturday night.
At the second roadblock, near
the posh Tel Aviv Country Club,
the terrorists were forced into a
gunfight with police, which they
fought beside the bus.
The battle ended when the bus
exploded, and it is still not clear
what set it off.
DEAD, DYING and burned
to a-crisp wounded were trundled
to nearby hospitals.
Prime Minister Begin warned
in his TV appearance that "Our
fight will be victorious," sug-
gesting that his line on a Palesti-
nian state and Judea and Sama-
ria will, if anything, be even
harder than before.
Weizman, on his return to Tel
Aviv, noted that "I'm holding re-
sponsible any country from
which such raids are launched."
He said that the attack "will cer-
tainly have an effect on the gen-
eral atmosphere" of the peace ne-
gotiations between Egypt and
Israel. "It reiterates again the
dangers of having an uncon-
trolled area in the close vicinity of
populated Israel."
THE FIRST of the burial rites
for the 37 victims of the attack
began Sunday with services for
five-year-old Na'ama Hadani,
who was found with a toothbrush
still in her hand.
Begin, at his cabinet meeting
Sunday, declared that the PLO is
"the most despicable organiza-
tion since the Nazis," and he
urged members to stand "and
honor the memory of the vic-
tims of our people's war of sur-
vival who were wantonly mur-
dered."
Begin observed that the terror-
ists were armed with Soviet-made
weapons and declared, "Let the
whole world see to whst depths
Communism has sunk."
MEANWHILE, both hard-line
Has Begin Wandered
From His Early Views?
JERUSALEM The consternation which now reigns among
some Israelis in general, and within the Herut party in particular, con-
cerning Begin's peace plan has triggered the question as to whether
Prime Minister Begin has altered his cherished political and ideologi-
cal views.
The answer to that riddle may perhaps be found in an examina-
tion of Jabotinsky's last book, The Battlefront of the Jewish Nation,
which he wrote in the year 1940. That book contains proposals which
are strikingly similar to those included in Begins peace plan. Jabotin-
sky's thesis treats of five themes: civil equality, languages, cultural
autonomy, the holy shrines and land.
JABOTINSKY PROPOSED that there be full and total equality
in all respects for all communities regardless of race, religion or lan-
guage. He further added, "In every government cabinet where a Jew
shall be premier, an Arab should be deputy premier; and vice versa."
The Jewish and Arab communities shall be regarded as autonomous
areas which will be treated equally in the eyes of the law.
Each national group shall elect its own parliament which will be en-
titled within the limits of its autonomous authority to issue de-
crees and to impose taxes.
INSOFAR AS the Holy Places are concerned, Jabotinsky wrote,
The most sacred areas of Old Jerusalem shall have extra-territorial
status, and every sector in that city shall manage its own municipal
affairs." The fundamental difference between Jabotinsky's and lo-
gin's plans is the time and setting in which they were conceived.
Jabotinsky wrote his book as a blueprint for the rescue of Euro-
pean Jewry. He assumed that in the land of Israel, on both sides of the
Jordan River, there would be a Jewish majority. However, the situa-
tion today is completely different.
THE SIX MILLION JEWS who were supposed to come to Israel
according to Jabotinsky's vision are no longer on the scene.
Jabotinsky's book contains the following introduction: "There
are, perhaps, some people who are concerned about the rights and des-
tiny of the Israeli Arabs once the country becomes a Jewish State. It
is hoped thst these expressions of concern will be put to rest once
those who voice them recognize that these proposals do not emanate
from the moderate' Zionists, but rather from the extremist' Zionists
envisioning the future character of the Land of Israel."
and "moderate" Arab states
hailed the PLO attack, with Li-
bya and Saudi Arabia calling it a
"courageous operation."
President Carter, oblivious of
his own role in the past weeks of
encouraging the PLO presence by
calling for Israeli withdrawal
from the Sinai, the West Bank
and the Golan Heights, as well as
by his threats to cut off arms to
Israel promised by previous ad-
ministrations if Israel does not
submit, called the attack "cow-
ardly and senseless."
raeli position that its settlem**.
in areas won in the Su-DayWiJ
constitute a security matter Hi
said Israel's position was fajV
cious and that Israeli military of. I
ficers acknowledge that aettk I
ments are not security-related.
REGARDING THE Mg-bil
lion aircraft package, Brzezinski I
reportedly noted that if Egypt
did not receive the proposed 50 F.
5Es it would again turn to th I
Soviet Union for planes and
President Anwar Sadat would bei
overthrown.
The Saudis, he reportedly said,'
could acquire aircraft equivalent
to the proposed 60 F-15s from
France and then thumb that
noses at the U.S. Should Egypt
and Saudi Arabia not receive
U.S. military equipment, Soviet-
supported Libya would strike at
them, Braezinski was said to
have asserted.
He was also said to have
stressed that for the first time,
moderates are in positions of in-
fluence in Egypt and Saudi Ara-
bia and the U.S. wants moderates
in control.
REGARDING THE settle
ments. United Nations Security
Council Resolution 242 applied to
all frontiers, Braezinski implied,
while the Israelis take a contrary
position toward the West Bank.
The Jewish guests, who were
mainly representatives of local
welfare federations, resisted
many of his contentions. They
were very vocal, especially on the
settlements," according to one
source.
A White House source said
there was "nothing unusual"
about the event, which he de> I
cribed as a "dialogue-type of j
meeting" and one of many held it
the White House on national af-
fairs.
Friday, March 17
St Patrick's
Day
Prizes for the best Green Costume, Ladies and Gentlemen
Irish-American bwKatfonel Race
with al Irish-American Driven
Corned Beef and Cabbage in the Dining Room
Tuesday, March 21
JEWISH AMERICAN
NITE
Ben-Hur Invitational Race
ALL Jewish-American Drivers
for the first time ever on any race track
and, what else?
Hebrew National
Hot Doss 25<
Y0
m W^ 50< Trackside Admission
Racing rotely except Sunday
Free Parking m 6 45 pm Fine Dining with
a finish hoe view of the races m the Top O'The Perk Ommg Room
Just west of I-9S off Atlantic Blvd mfofmaton/teservatiom
Broward 979 2000 Dade 0403443 Boynton west Pairn 734 1228
BOA Bus Service is avertable mtefy from the beach areas, MoSywood
to Pompeno Beach, return trips leave the park at 11pm. Cost 2V


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